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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 13, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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hawaii, 45 days with his wife. incredible. >> there had to be a few arguments there? [ laughter ] captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com in the west. it is wednesday, july 13, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump claims he is close to choosing a vice-presidential candidate. a new poll shows trouble for hillary clinton in key swing states. funerals take place for three of the police officers killed in dallas. president obama challenges law enforcement and protesters to find common ground. the 15-year-old son of the baton rouge man killed by the police opens this morning. this call for peaceful protests, and the one thing he wants you to know about his father. your world in 90 seconds, first.
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the nation grieves, but those of us who love dallas and call it home, have had five deaths in the family. >> two presidents honor dallas. >> so much of the tensions between police departments and minority communities is because we ask the police to do too much and we ask too little of ourselves. i have come here to make it a clear as possible why i am endorsing hillary clinton. you'll be calling up pence. i don't know if he is be the governor or the vice-president. hillary clinton's use of a private e-mail server. >> as attorney general, it would be inappropriate for me to comment further. >> today, the united kingdom gets a new prime minister. >> he packs his bags before he formally resigns. >> before the all-star game. >> a lone wolf changes the
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"national anthem." severe weather in northern wisconsin, washing out roads and bridges. a case of road rage in san diego. >> locking himself inside a car. >> a para glider, forced to leap to safety, amazingly, he survived. all that matters -- >> after weeks of speculation, bernie sanders endorsed hillary clinton. >> as promised, the clinton campaign released bernie sanders' wife. they let her go. on "cbs this morning." >> oh, so few remain. but the bar is closing and america has to go home with someone. so in your honor -- good night.
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good night, sweet prince. welcome to "cbs this mornin morning". donald trump has made up his mind on a vice-presidentialnami. he wants an attack dog and a fighter skilled in hand-to-hand combat who can take on hillary clinton. >> former house speaker newt gingrich and governor mike pence have campaigned with him. major garrett is in indianapolis, where trump just appeared who may be at the top of his short list. major, good morning. >> reporter: mike pence helped donald trump raise more than $1 million, and gave a rousing introduction.
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so fundraising, advocacy, attacking. three of the basic skill sets of a presidential running mate. >> how is your governor doing by the way? good? i think so. >> indiana governor, mike pence, has until friday to file for reelection. last night, donald trump teased him and thousands of hoosier state republicans. >> you'll be calling up mike pence. i don't know whether he'll be your governor or your vice-president, who in the hell knows. >> pence is popular among tea party conservatives, and has deeper ties to ee advantavangel >> apiecing skeptical republicans. >> we will unite, stand together, we will not rest. we will not relent, until we make this good man our next president. >> one person who is not excited for a trump presidency, supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg. in a series of interviews, she
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unloaded on the gop presumptivenami, saying whatever comes into his head at the moment. trump fired back and says justice ginsburg has embarrassed all of us by making dumb political statements. house speaker paul ryan questioned her ability to be impartial. >> for someone on the supreme court who will be calling balls and strikes in the future, based upon whatever the next president in congress does, that strikes me as inherently biased and out of the realm. >> the government's code of conduct says federal judges should not publicly endorse or oppose a judge. pence and trump spent a good deal of time last night, and trump spent the night here in indianapolis, before flying to california, gayle. all this deepens the intrigue about a trump/pence alliance. >> thank you, major.
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a new poll out shows donald trump is gaining in key swing states. the head to head races in florida, california and ohio are a statistical tie. the poll finds hillary clinton unfactorability ratings are higher than donald trump's in those states. clinton campaigns in illinois this morning, after winning the endorsement of her main democratic challenger, bernie sanders. nancy cordes attended and she is now back in washington. >> good morning. sanders delighted leaders with his enthusiastic praise. he went further than her campaign expected. it was hard for some of his supporters to swallow, especially those drawn to politics because of him. >> i am endorsing hillary clinton. >> a roaring crowd in portsmouth couldn't drown out the the online banter. bernie backers struggling.
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>> i don't question her judgment. >> with his newfound admiration. >> i know her, and all of you know her as one of the most intelligent people that we have ever met. >> anticipating the backlash, sanders sent a long e-mail to supporters, saying i know some of you will be disappointed with that decision, but noting that none of the in initiatives have a chance. >> that platform implemented. >> the holdouts are limited to a g dis gruntled few, 85% said they would vote for clinton even before yesterday's endorsement. frederick lancaster has been volunteering for sanders since last summer, but added a clinton button yesterday. >> what do you say to the younger sanders supporter whose are particularly disappointed and may have a harder time.
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>> listen to the inspiration that brought them to politics. and that was bernie. and if they listen to the man who meant so much to them, they'll see the value in staying involved. >> one of the clearer signs sanders is no longer a candidate, he released his secret service last night. probably not an adjust for him, who always preferred walking to a motorcade. >> thank you, nancy. mark leibovich, he is with us from washington. mark, good morning. >> hi, charlie. >> so how do you assess this tightening of the race in these swing states, and a decline in some of the numbers for hillary clinton? >> well, i mean, swing states, they're called swing states for a reason. they tend to go back and forth more than other states. i think this is a snapshot.
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all polls are snapshots. this en capsulates the last ten days, it was a rough few days for hillary clinton. this reflects that. in the big picture, the upshot of the fbi investigation is that this will not be a long-term problem. i think this could be something she recovers from. clearly, the damage is done here. >> so bernie sanders finally makes the endorsement, mark. so are you thinking what is the difference it will make? now there is talk, was it enthusiastic enough? >> i think it was. the big question is how sustained this will be where he goes from here, what the tenor of his speech will be in two weeks will be. and whether he can just sort of keep building on this, because look, endorsement like this is not flicking a switch. it is the beginning of a process, beginning of a reconciliation and the next few weeks will be pivotal.
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>> who are you hearing about who trump will pick by the end of the week? >> well, i mean, i hear the same three names everyone else does, pence, begnewt gingrich, chris christie. pence is not known to be, you know, traditional. i would not be surprised by any one of the three. i assume we'll know something before friday. >> he said he is looking for somebody he has chemistry with. >> i think that would probably argue for christie, because they spent so much time together over the last several months. they're northeastern, they know each other, they've known each other for years. i guess that would argue for it. but i chicaemistry is a low bar. >> mark, we still don't know much about the rnc convention starting on monday. does that say anything to you? >> you know, it makes it interesting. what is really stunning to me right now, i mean, four or five days away from this, no one
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knows what will happen on the stage, on the floor, and no one knows what will happen on the streets. those are the three big wildcards, which usually have a pretty good sense of coming in. but there could be floor demonstrations, no one knows who the running mate will be, no one knows if there will be drama trying to oust trump. it is reality tv. >> we'll all be there together. >> with our own chemistry. >> curiosity and enthusiasm. >> that's who we are. in our next hour, we'll talk to bernie sanders about the campaign and also his endorsement of hillary clinton. law enforcement is making final security preparations for next week's republican convention in cleveland, ohio, and it is an open carry state. after the shootings in dallas, people have plans to be armed at the protests. the site of the convention with
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details of the security planning. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for one thing, there will be of course, a large hefty law enforcement presence in these barricades. across the street from the quicken loans arena, they'll soon be security infrastructure here for crowd control once the convention begins. >> we're not going to restrict anybody's constitutional rights. >> reporter: cleveland's police chief says the officers are prepared to deal with the possibility that many of the people on the streets during the gop convention could be armed. >> people in this state have a right to open carry. there is a second amendment to the constitution. we understand that. our officers are prepared. they're used to seeing that in downtown cleveland for different events. >> reporter: targeting of police in dallas during a peaceful protest has put extra focus on open carry concerns. the confusion it might create if chaos erupts.
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an issue chief david brown addressed on monday. >> it is increasingly challenging when people have ar-15s and shooting occur in a crowd and they begin running. we don't know who the good guys or bad guys, if everybody starts shooting. >> trump rallies have already been the scene of violent clashes between sport teres and opponents. a man in las vegas was accused of attempting to kill the presumptive nominee, after trying to grab an officer's gun. in march, secret service agents intercepted another man who tried to reach the candidate at a rally in dayton, ohio. >> there is no specific credible threat in relation to the rnc. >> reporter: secret service director says his agency is prepared for the convention. >> we've been planning for close to a year. plans never finish. you have to constantly be ready to adapt, be flexible to whatever may occur. >> reporter: they are expecting
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about 50,000 people to attend the convention. it is harder to put a number on how many people will be coming here armed. closer to the quicken loans arena, there is a security zone where weapons are banned, but any where else, you can legally carry. gayle. >> okay, jeff, thanks. funerals will take place today for three of the five police officers killed in the dallas ambush. the services came the day after president obama made a plea for unity during a memorial in dallas. he was joined on stage by former president george w. bush, and vice-president biden. michael smith, lorne a rernhren manuel is at the dallas headquarters. >> reporter: good morning. president obama landed here to give hope to the entire nation, to comfort a city trying to heal. >> when the bullets started
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flying, the men and women of the dallas police, they did not flinch. and they did not react recklessly. >> reporter: president obama l uligized. >> it can be transformed into more justice and more peace. zrchlts following nationwide protests over the shooting deaths of two black men, both killed by police last week, the president urged americans not to lose hope in unity. >> it is hard not to think sometimes that the center won't hold, and that things might get worst. i understand how americans are feeling. but dallas, i'm here to say we must reject such despair. i'm here to insist that we are not as divided as we seem.
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>> reporter: people representing different races, religions, and political parties joined mr. obama on stage. >> today, the nation grieves, but those of us who love dallas and call it home have had five deaths in the family. >> reporter: former president george w. bush directly addressed the family members. >> we can pray that god will comfort you with a hope deeper than sorrow and stronger than death. >> reporter: president obama met privately with the families of the fallen police officers after the service, this tragedy appears to be drawing the families closer. a photograph shared by a family friend shows sergeant michael smith's daughter giving a bracelet she made to the daughter of officer zamarripa. >> thank you so much. it is really incredible, they came together to capture the spirit of dallas.
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>> the last picture, the little girls bonding. >> healing. britain, hours away from having its second prime minister in history. that's david cameron addressing parliament for the last time. his successor, teresa may, is seated next to cameron. mark phillips is outside in london. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the plolitical theater is almos over and everybody knows how the show will end. the main actor, david cameron is leaving the stage, and the building. a victim of his own huberous. >> reporter: political theatr s theatrics, normally the chance to ask about policy. but david cameron is no longer making policy and won't be head of anything in a few hours. >> this will be the last time.
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>> the house of commons has become a platform for fair wells, and like the others, david cameron tried to make the best of his. >> other than one meeting with the queen, the rest of my day is remarkably light. >> reporter: since yesterday, the movers have been rolling up to the back of number 10 downing street and packing up the camerons' stuff. it will be gone by the end of the day. done in by his own spectacular misreading of the public. the new prime minister will move in. she is former senior cabinet minister theresa may, who will be asked by the queen, formality, to take office. may won by default. the other contenders either stabbed each other in the back, or the front, or fallen on their own swords. theresa may asked for remaining in the eu. now she says she'll try to get the best deal for britain's departure. there is a lot of talk about the
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accomplishments of david cameron, six years in power, but he'll be remembered for one thing. the man who held the referendum, that he didn't have to hold, and who lost with everything that that means for the country, and for him. norah. >> that's a legacy, mark phillips in london, thank you. the mother of a murder victim shows how she is required to pay his student debt. ahead on "cbs this morning," the
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this national weather report sponsored by purina, your pet, our passion. his father's killing by police sparked nationwide protests. >> all racists, latino, mexican, white, black, it doesn't matter what the race, the skin tone, none of it. i feel all of them should come together as one united family. >> ahead, only on "cbs this
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morning," the teenage son of alton sterling reflects on losing his dad and how the country can move forward. the news is back here right here on "cbs this morning" morning." >> publication recently tested the top laundry detergents. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide... it beat every single detergent tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated. i don't want to lie down. i refuse to lie down. why suffer? stand up to chronic migraine... with botox®. botox® is the only treatment for chronic migraine shown to actually prevent headaches and migraines before they even start. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's injected by a doctor once every 12 weeks. and is covered by most insurance. effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms.
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,,,, hubris. baton rouge accuse --
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>> studio game tickets go on sale. fans can buy tickets, parking and hospitality for the 20-16 good morning. it's:26. i'm michelle griego, it's 7:26. at 10 a.m., 49ers single game tickets can go on sale for the 2016 season. get them on ticketmaster.com/49ers. in santa rosa a kid chef scored an invite to the white house because of a winning healthy recipe. 8-year-old cannon meiers crafted cannon california rolls using local ingredients. coming up on "cbs this morning," an exclusive interview with a 15-year-old son of alton sterling, the man killed by baton rouge police. he remembers his father and calls for peace. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
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♪ light piano ,, today i saw a giant. it had no arms, but it welcomed me. (hawk call) it had no heart, but it was alive. (train wheels on tracks) it had no mouth, but it spoke to me. it said, "rocky mountaineer: all aboard amazing". good morning. welcome back. i'm gianna in the traffic
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center. couple of new problems to talk about. southbound 880 right at whipple an accident blocking lanes with delays back to hayward at this point. slow-and-go coming away from 238 and, in fact, keep that in mind if you are commuting towards the san mateo bridge this morning. on the bridge it's slow-and-go, as well. northbound 880 past there if you are heading northbound towards oakland, 238 to the maze, very slow-and-go ride there, 25 minutes if you are heading towards the bay bridge. san mateo bridge looking at almost 30 minutes across 880 over towards 101. and also westbound 80 at lagoon valley lanes blocked for a traffic alert. roberta? >> i just love this view. good morning, everyone. this is our live weather camera we are looking west from the transamerica pyramid and look at that squashed deck of low clouds and areas of patchy fog just swarming the city of san francisco, otherwise we'll have clear skies even at the beaches today near 70. it will be 70 in alameda and oakland, mid-80s around the peninsula. we are talking mid- and high 90s inland.
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it's getting crazy. the game poke man go is going to dangerous areas. on the bright side, they finally got people to attend the rio olympics. >> it's going to be interesting to see what happens. never good when the police are holding signs that say "welcome pto hell." never a good sign. coming up, a bankruptcy lawyer describes the largest state-run student loan in the country as state sanctioned loan sharking. michelle miller talks with the head of an agency that reportedly sued a cancer patient that lost his job and couldn't
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pay his debt. >> and the son their heart. >> i marvel at that, too, charlie. >> the wall street journal reports on record setting closes for two key stock indexes, the dow jones industrial average joined 120 points yesterday closing al 18,347. the s&p 500 gained nearly 15 points. it ended the
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recent campaign of attacks. >> a seventh killing is being linked to a serial street shooter. detectives are connecting the suspect of a woman whose body was found in april. all the shootings were protesters angry oaf hver his d. >> police arrested three suspects in connection with an alleged plot. one, a 13-year-old, was not identified. a fourth suspect is on the run. investigators say four burglars broke into a pawn shop and stole eight handguns. a suspected later admitted they wanted to target officers.
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the arrest comes just days after baton rouge police killed alton sterling. we saw his son
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murder. now a student loan program makes her feel victimized again. >> i just felt like they don't care. they just want the money. i feel like there's no value to
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my son's life. it sad. it really sd. >> up next, the program's executive director stands by the decision to keep issuing bills. >> and if you're heading out the door, guess what, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app right on your digital device. you won't want to miss how to tell if the food you're buying and eating is counterfeit. we'll explain and we'll be right back. to severe plaque psoria, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients.
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the woman in charge of new jersey's student loan agency is out of control. a look at the higher education assistance student authority. they likened it to state sanctioned loan sharking. michele miller spoke to a mother who was required to pay back her son's student loans a year after
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he was murdered. >> the authority, known as hesa, is the largest student loan run program in the country with with $1.9 billion portfolio. it's being accused of driving families into financial ruins when borrowers become sick, lose their jobs or even die. >> i know what a co-signing is. if it defaults, i'm responsible. i know that. you're not going to say to your kid you're not going to go to college because of a thousand dollars. >> reporter: marsha dedeoliveira longinetti said her son was a gifted athlete when he enrolled in the university of vermont in 2009. he had draereams of becoming a doctor. but in january 2015, she got a visit from police. >> i put my hands on my ears, i don't want to hear. i don't want to hear. >> reporter: kevin had been shot in the head in his burlington,
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vermont community. >> everybody in vermont was so forgiving. the gas company was forgiven. marcia said the federal government wiped out his student loan debts but hesa, the source of nearly $19,000 in student loans did not. please accept our condolences on your loss. monthly statements will continue to be sent to you. >> reporter: when you get this bill in the mail, is it a reminder? >> yes, it's a reminder every month that he's dead and not going to graduate. >> reporter: dozens of borrowers were interviewed, including a cancer patient who lost his job and could not pay his loan.
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>> this was the state that was trying to help them but in the end, they all felt this state took advantage with them. >> the report was exceptionally one sided. >> hesa's executive director could not comment on specific cases because of privacy laws but she personally reviews every death and disability discharge application the agency receives. >> i would love to grant 100% of course but that's not feasible. >> reporter: of the 62 requests over the last four years, she says 47 were granted due to financial hardship, about $500,000 total. the agency also forgives loans if a student dies while enrolled in school. marcia's son, krevin, had taken time off. >> we have to keep this program sufficiently solvent.
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>> reporter: are you saying it insolvent to forgive those loans? >> i'm saying every year we have to look at loans on a case-by-case basis. >> reporter: why don't you have an automatic discharge policy in the event of death? >> we are a small state agency using public money and we need to be as judicious as possible so that we can help those who truly need it. >> reporter: although it a public agency, hesaa's loans are not financed by state money but through the sale of bonds to investors. >> my primary interest is providing students and families with the lowest cost options available and having a strong bond rating allows rates. >> because if it was a house, i would have a house. if i was paying for that. but this is something that is useless. i'm paying for -- i'm throwing my money in somebody else's pocket. that's how i see it.
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>> reporter: marcia says she's willing and able to pay the principal on her son's loan but had hoped hesaa would at least forgive the interest which more than doubles the amount. of the 65,000 active borrowers, hesaa said there have only been about 40 complaints to the consumer protection bureau. so a small amount. >> that's a very tough story. >> it is a tough story. >> thank you very much, michele. >> scary moments over a florida beach. the extreme athlete
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he's jumping. he's going to jump. >> a beach goer captured the end of a paraglider's wild and dangerous ride. damian le roy plunged nearly 150 feet because of possible mechanical problems. he was airlifted to the hospital reportedly with several broken bones. he's expected to make a full recovery. >> somebody's looking out for him. that's for sure. i wonder if he'll do that again. my guess would be yeah. >> not on my bucket list in. >> me neither. yours, charlie? >> no, no. i'm always interested in what >> bernie sanders endorsed hillary clinton. we'll ask him about that decision and the road ahead coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ well, it's all right now
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are we ready? >> do you know charlie's line where he goes "and all that." >> and all that matters. >> can i do all that? >> and all that matters. >> on cbs. >> on "cbs this morning."
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>> how's that, charlie? >> it's as good as has been done. p-g-and-e... says witnesses will be allowed to mention and answer questions about th good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the judge overseeing the criminal trial of pg&e says that witnesses will be allowed to mention and answer questions about the deadly pipeline explosion in san bruno. the trial is about whether pg&e intentionally violated pipeline safety regulations. the chancellor at uc- berkeley is accused of misusing school money. the "los angeles times" reporting that a whistle-blower complaint has been filed accusing nicholas dirks of paying for his wife's trip to india with university funds. he told the "chronicle" he didn't act improperly. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," senator bernie sanders discusses his endorsement of hillary clinton for president. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm gianna franco in the traffic center. we have delays in vacaville westbound 80 at lagoon valley two right lanes blocked upon an early-morning big rig accident with two overturned trailers. they are uprighted but you still have a big backup through there. two lanes are open so traffic is squeezing by. use mass transit, capitol corridor the best bet. northbound 880 oakland past the coliseum slow towards the maze. >> i'm stealing your golden gate bridge shot here, gianna, because i want to share with everybody at home. look what happened. we have the low clouds and fog streaming onshore engulfing the golden gate bridge at this time. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. later today clearing all the way back to the beaches nearly 70 in pacifica and san francisco. 80s peninsula and across the santa clara valley.
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86 san jose. 90 outside number inland today 100 tomorrow. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday july 13th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including donald trump catching up to hillary clinton in key battleground states. we'll talk about the next stage of the campaign, the senator bernie sanders. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> mike pence helped trump raise more than a million dollars here last night, gave a rousing introduction. >> sanders delighted democratic leaders with his praise for clinton. he went further than even her campaign expected. >> we still don't know much about the rnc convention starting on monday, does that say anything to you? >> right now, i mean, four, five days away from this, knowing
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what's going to happen on the stage, no one knows what's going to happen on the floor or on the streets. >> these barricades will soon be part of the security infrastructure here once the convention begins. >> president obama landed here with a goal, to give hope to the entire nation while comforting a city trying to heal. >> people around the country have been protesting because of what happened to your dad. >> i truly just want everyone to protest the right way. protest in peace. >> the main actor, david cameron, is leaving stage. >> later this year apple is expected to create additions to the kelp app to make it easier to be an addition to the organ donor, but the easiest way to become an organ donor is to play pokemon go in the city. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a new poll out this morning shows hillary clinton has lost the lead in some important swing
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states. donald trump leads by 5 points in florida when third party candidates are included. clinton is six points behind in pennsylvania with a libertarian and green party candidates in the mix. and trump leads a four-person race in ohio by one point. during polling the fbi announced clinton should not face charges over her private e-mail servers. >> bernie sanders endorsed hillary clinton yesterday. he said his favorite progressive issues will not have a future unless she beats donald trump. trump tweeted this, bernie sanders endorsing crooked hillary clinton is like occupy wall street endorsing goldman sachs. >> senator sanders is with us now from washington. senator, good morning. >> good morning. >> you have made attacking wall street a pillar of your presidential campaign. are you now capitulating some of your values by endorsing hillary clinton? >> no, i'm standing up for working families and the middle class and saying that donald
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trump would be a disaster for the future of this country. what this campaign is about is taking a hard look at which candidate is going to do more for ordinary americans. and i think that choice is very, very clear. we have worked with secretary clinton's campaign. she is talking now about making public colleges and universities tuition free for all families under $125,000. she is talking about expanding health care while donald trump wants to throw $20 million people off of the health insurance they now have and cut medicaid. donald trump does not accept science, thinks climate change is a hoax. hillary clinton wants to rebuild our sustainable energy system and move away from fossil fuels. the differences between the two candidates are very, very clear, clinton is by far the superior candidate for the middle class, to my mind. >> well, it took you 35 days after she locked up the nomination. did you finally -- was this very
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difficult for you to do? and was hillary clinton looking at you like, thanks, bernie, took you long enough? what finally convinced you? >> well, what we've been doing during that period is making sure that the democratic platform becomes the most progressive platform in the history of the democratic party. and what we were able to do in that process is get the democrats on board toward $15 an hour minimum wage, rebuilding our crumbling infrastructure and creating millions of decent paying jobs, demanding that the wealthiest people in this country start paying their fair share of taxes. and these are ideas more or less that secretary clinton is supportive. the idea of electing a trump who wants to give hundreds of billions of dollars in tax breaks to the top two-tenths of 1% is not -- >> may i break in? >> sure. >> do you believe you have pulled her to the left? >> i think when you get 13
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million votes, which is what we got, when you win 22 states, when young people all over this country are demanding real change, secretary clinton and her team are smart enough to understand that they have got to go where the action is. and they have to move to where the people want to go. and what the people in this country want is a standing up to the big money interests with so much political power today. >> if i'm a bernie sanders supporter, raised money for you, campaigned for you, i want to know from bernie sanders what did you extract from hillary clinton, what promises did you extract from her? >> it's not a question of extracting. it's a question of working with the clinton campaign. >> what did she promise she would do that got your endorsement? >> let me give you two examples. what she has recently proposed, as you may know and it was a working between the campaigns, is to say that anybody 55 years of age or older can opt into medicare. that's a big deal.
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there are people all over this country will have a public option in the health care exchan exchange, which likely will be a lot less expensive than the private insurance options they now have. and a massive expansion of community health centers all over this country so the people can walk in the door and get the health care, the dental care, the low cost prescription drugs, the mental health counselling that they need. that is an amazing in terms of expanding health care. >> so if you did that and got her to come to those positions you feel so strongly about, what didn't you get? >> well, what we didn't get is me becoming president of the united states of america. [ laughter ] >> well, that wasn't going to happen in terms of after the delegate count took place. so you've been talking to her. what did you not get? >> well, look, there are issues like n in my view the united
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states should join the rest of the industrialized world and guarantee health care medicare for all single payer program. what i want, and she is supportive of this, i would have liked to have seen it in the democratic platform that did not happen. what i would like is to make sure that the transpacific partnership, which i believe is a continuation of disastrous trade agreements that we've had for so many years, i want to see that absolutely not come up in the lame duck session. secretary clinton, by the way, is on record. she has just said that the other day. but we did not get that into the platform. >> would you like a position in the clinton administration if there is one? >> well, that's something we have not talked about at all. >> okay. >> right now, i'll tell you what i am focusing on is the support progressive candidates all over this country at every level. >> we got that. are you having running for president withdrawal already? >> i'm feeling fine, thank you. >> are you going to miss the secret service?
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>> yeah. >> well, that's an interesting question. yes and no. now i don't have to tell anybody when i'm going to the bathroom. that's the advantage. but those guys did a great job and i appreciate it. >> some things should be private. thank you very much, senator. >> good luck with that. >> we appreciate you joining us today. we really do. and the latest on a very sad story, the funerals are being held today for three of the five police officers killed last week in dallas. president obama attended a memorial yesterday with vice president joe biden and former president george w. bush. he said we cannot match the sacrifice of the fallen officers, but we can try to match their service. the president said to sustain unity we need to, quote, act on the truths that we know. >> when african-americans from all walks of life, from different communities across the country, voice a growing despair over what they perceive to be unequal treatment, when study after study shows that whites and people of color experience
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the criminal justice system differently. we cannot simply turn away and dismiss those in peaceful protest, the troublemakers or paranoid. to have your experience denied like that, dismissed by those in authority, dismissed perhaps even by your white friends and co-workers and fellow church members, again and again and again, it hurts. we also know what chief brown has said is true. that so much of the tensions between police departments and minority communities that they serve is because we ask the police to do too much, and we ask too little of ourselves. [ applause ] protesters, you know it. you know how dangerous some of the communities where these police officers serve are.
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and you pretend as if there's no conte context. these things we know to be true. and if we cannot even talk about these things, if we cannot talk honestly and openly, not just in the comfort of our own service, but with those who look different than us, or bring a different perspective, then we will never break this dangerous cycle. can we do this? can we find the character as americans to open our hearts to each other? i don't know. i confess that sometimes i, too, experience doubt. i've been to too many of these things. i've seen too many families go
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through this. >> haven't we all. the president said we must pray for open hearts so we can stand in each other's shoes. i thought that he was so poignant yesterday. he gave people on all sides of the issue something to think about. >> uh-huh. >> coming from the heart there as well as the mind. >> you could certainly feel the passion. >> and that line, we ask too little of ourselves and we ask a lot of law enforcement. yeah. all right. the only unsolved hijacking in american history may stump the fbi forever. up next, the mystery of d.b. cooper reaches a turning point, that's right,
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he helped netflix convinc he helped netflix convince movie lovers to just stay home. now he wants them back at the theater. ahead, the new ceo of movie pass will show us how his company subscription service could revive attendance at the theaters. you're watching "cbs this morning." ing "cbs this morning." ahead, how he could revival
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unsolved crimes in american history will remain an history. the case is closed, a captivating story that may never have an injury. >> d.b. cooper parachuted from a jetliner with 200,000 in ransom money and was never seen again. did he get away with it? did he die trying? it's safe to say we'll probably never know. >> frank montoya jr. ended the 45-year hunt for the hijacker known as d.b. cooper. >> when it occurred in 1971, i was 8 years old. i remember watching walter cronkite. it brought back memories. >> when he got on the plane in
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portland, oregon, he was just another passenger. >> the number stuck and soon he became of fbi mythology. he bought a $25 ticket and boarded this 727. he allegedly showed the flight attendant what he showed was a suitcase bomb and forced the plane to land in seattle. >> i gave the information to authority and we just don't want to discuss it any further. >> 36 passengers were freed when cooper's ransom demands were met, $200,000 in cash and four parachutes. the plane took off for mexico city with the rear stairwell left open. somewhere between seattle and reasoni reno, cooper jumped out of the plane. >> how did you surmise he was not on the plane in reno?
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>> well, a search was made of the plane immediately after landing. >> an exhaustive investigation began. a boy digging near the colombia river in washington found three bundles of weathered $20 bills but it only totalled $6,000. the case has inspired films, books and even a song by the birds called "bagful of money." >> ♪ be glad when it's over, happy to land and a bag full of money i've got in my hand ♪ >> the fbi says it has diverted resources to more pressing cases but now that's over. >> we would love to have solved this. it doesn't feel good to know this is the only unsolved sky jacking in american history. >> the case may be closed but
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the fbi said it would be willing to take another look if it finds his parachute or if the money turns up but it highly unlikely. >> what do you think? >> i think it's a major feat to jump out of a jetliner. i think only navy seals have accomplished that kind of thing. i think it doubtful he survived. >> i think he pulled it off. >> gayle is hoping he's alive in his 80s somewhere. >> come to the table. can you see right where don is sitting. >> he's got a story to tell, doesn't he? >> yes, he does. >> sometimes it's okay to smile at someone's sad face. coming up next, the bride who had big fun when she had to go solo on her second honeymoon. we'll explain. it funny stuff. you're watching "cbs this morning." then i found aleve pm. the only one to combine a safe sleep aid plus the 12 hour pain relieving strength of aleve. now i'm back.
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carefully inspected, guaranteed and delivered right to you. if you never have to step foot on a dealership lot again, neither should they. beepi.com zero to happy. what's a honeymoon like white house why are husband? >> without your honey. >> i like husband or your significant other, your man. when her husband couldn't get a visa in time, it was supposed to be a second honeymoon. instead she turned it into a gag, she turned it in to social media, visiting all the things
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he couldn't see. and her in-laws took his toward transparency. because all of its officers start wearing: but while they good morning. today san jose police department takes a major step toward transparency. all its officers are starting to wear body cameras while they record audio and video. the footage won't be released to the public. oakland police are asking everyone to look for this car a black honda with a license plate 6vcb742. they say it was used to burglarize two rifles -- to steal two rifles and 25 handguns. coming up on "cbs this morning," mitch lowe explains his push to sell movie-goers a netflix style subscription to their local theater. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. very busy out there on this wednesday. you have slow-and-go conditions westbound 580 and at macarthur and accident blocking lanes with a backup there towards westbound 580 right around 13 as well as northbound sluggish. northbound 880 and southbound in fact seeing some significant delays. accident southbound near hegenberger been cleared. northbound slow ride 37 minutes
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from the 237 to the maze. traffic alert west 80 at lagoon valley road two lanes blocked for an overturn. the accident happened about 4 a.m. it's clearing. a lot of activity there still. backed up beyond 505, taking an hour and a half to get through. use the capitol corridor if you are commuting into the bay area. roberta? >> nicely done, g. good morning, everybody. rise and shine! out the door, this is what will greet you as you kick-start your "hump day." we have a thin layer of low clouds and fog engulfing the golden gate bridge. it will wipe away and reveal ample sunshine. 58 degrees in santa rosa. it' 63 san jose. 57 redwood city. everyone will be have sunshine or near it. 75 oakland. 85 mountain view. mid-80s san jose spot on for this time of the year. 90 santa rosa. high 90s east. it's a "spare the air" day. thursday hotter. seasonal this weekend. ,,,,,,,,
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>> a blue whale surfaced near a whale watching ship off the southern california coast. the 90-foot whale dwarfed the 72 foot long boat. the whales are the largest on earth. their tongues can weigh as much as an elephant. >> whoa. >> it's beautiful, though. >> its life span is about 90 years. >> i would love to see a blue whale in person. >> and guess what, norah, it's blue! >> which is one of my favorite colors. >> it matches your eyes. >> coming you in this half hour, dining on danger.
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larry olmstead is in our green room. also in studio 57, mitch lowe. pushing to make movies a hot ticket given. how movie pass wants to shake up the theater industry or the netflix generation. >> it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "san francisco chronicle" reports on the emperor of japan considering retiring. he reportedly said he wants to step down in the next few years. he has been head of state for 27 years. it would be the first japanese state abdication for 20 years. >> emperor who? >> ahito. >> so if the pope can step down, so can he. >> "time" reports on malala
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spending her birthday at a kenyan refugee camp. more than 300,000 people live there. the nobel peace prize winner said she wants to make sure there are other places for the ref jugee girls to continue the education. >> and tesla has no plans to discontinue their auto pilot system. tesla chief elon musk said they'll better educate customers about how it works. >> the "new york post" quotes royal mcilroy in saying drug testing in golf is lax. he said he can probably get away of using human growth hormones. he said he thinks doping in golf is low but would welcome tougher testing. >> "the washington post" taking issue with the gaming app poke
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man go. officials from the museum say playing the game is not appropriate at those places. digital creatures were also found at the 9/11 memorial in new york city which angered some visitors. >> and jupiter is ready for its close-up view. the shot was snapped from around 3 million miles away. juneau is now passing jupiter and is programmed to pass within 3,000 miles of its cloud. >> about 48 million americans suffer from food-related illnesses each year. "usa today".com's columnist new book is called "real food fake food" and reveals ways americans are tricked into buying and
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eating what he calls counterfeit foot. what is trick food? >> i like to talk about lobster. you go to maine, you go to the tank and it got the claws, it can't be anything else. but if you order lobster ravioli, and they did a story and lobster bisque contained no lobster. >> the first line of your book is "i love food." then you proceed to tell us that truffle oil is awful oil, kobe beef is not kobe beef, run away from the shrimp on the buffet. >> i flipped the title of the book because the real food is important. they knock off rolexes more
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often than timeexes. these foods are worth seeking out. real kobe beef, it's not what you're getting. i want people to enjoy these foods. they taste better and are better for you. >> you say it includes wines? >> it does. champagne would be the number one example. there's no food more associated with a geographical location. champagne labeled champagne is widely made in upstate new york and is typically a low standard and does not adhere to standards. >> and none of this is violating laws? >> some it have of it is. they cut honey with corn syrup, that is a violation of the law. a lot of it is labelling issues which are unregulated.
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like "natural" is an example. you can slap that on just about any product. >> you said walmart does a better job than the fda in protecting consumers. >> part of it is they have such clout with their buyers. if you sell to walmart and costco, you get a certification where the fda is asleep at the switch. >> you come down hard on fish. >> 91% of the seafood we eat is imported. the fda is mandated by law to inspect 2% of that and every o it's fake? that the red snapper you say is fake in particularly sushi restaurants.
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>> for seafood the number one weapon has been dna testing. a number of studies have been done by a nonprofit environmental group, which is the leader in this, the times, the glo"boston globe" and other companies have done studies. and dna testing has been done and they can profit not red snapper. >> it seems like it an indictment of the food industry. >> larry goes, yup, that's what it is. >> i don't know if that's fair. a broad brush indictment of the food industry doesn't seem fair. if there's a specific bad actor, you should point out that bad actor. >> sure. and there's a lot of good producers that you do single out. when i say the food history, i
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say the way it's regulated and labelled. i saw the movie "the big short" and i see a lot of this is similar to that. >> but it not all bad news. you have advice on what we should do when we go to the store and how we should order. >> i give very specific buying tips, how to buy real extra virgin olive oil, how to buy seafood that is what it says it is. as people are more informed, they can eat healthier and eat better. >> rs for crafts and goods at
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facebook.com/cbsthis morning. >> you'll want to go. mitch, raise your hand. there's a lot of people in there. mitch lowe is here.
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>> it's a proton glove. just give it a punch. it's motion activated. >> awesome! oh! whoo-hoo! that is a deadly high five. >> that's a scene from the highly anticipated movie "gho "ghostbuster." it hits the theaters this friday. american theaters chains hopes movies like that will give attendance a bolt. and mitch lowe has joined a service aftoffering monthly
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unlimited subscriptions to fans. tell us all how it works. i pay how much and get to see what? >> you pay $39.95. >> $40. >> $40. and you go to as many movies as you want in a month. it works all over the country, about 95% of the theaters and you use your iphone or android app to pick the movie, the time, the theater and then when you get to the theater, we activate a debit card which we send you that gives you the money to just walk up to the box office and pay for your ticket. >> does the $40 include free popcorn? >> no, but we're working on the concessions. >> all of us here have not seen a movie at a theater in a while. what's happening to movie attendance? >> and we want to go. we want to go. zit actually incorrect. the attendance 20 years ago was about 100 million tickets less
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there and it was last year. the reason the statistics look like it's declined is about 14%, 15% have moved over to 3d and imax. so they don't count those. but last year it was $1.3 billion tickets sold. 20 years ago it was 1.2. the height of the business was in '02, about 1.5 billion. >> did you and your team come out with movie pass because you want to get people in the theaters? you doesn't want us home watching movies, on the computers? what happened? >> people who like entertainment like entertainment in many places. moviemakers never made a film to watch on your small device. they wanted you to see it with the great sound and the picture and i think there's a little bit of reversal of this kind of solo watching. people are now starting to think i want to go out with my friends. in fact, three out of four
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people savey i go to the movieso i can go with my family and friends to experience -- you like to see other people laugh or cry in a film. it's not that great watching it by yourself. >> it's interesting because you started in netflix and you don't like people binge watching. >> i must admit i do binge watch all the time. >> but, mitch, you have a little bit of credibility since you're not promoting movies when before you were encouraging us to binge watch. >> i was. for 30 years i've been trying to get people to watch more movies at home. >> yes, right, right. >> but throughout that i realized the great place to watch a movie -- i don't care how good your home theater system is -- >> and they are much better. >> they are much better. but over the last five years movie theaters have poured hundreds of millions of dollars into improving the experience. a lot of people -- >> such as? >> well, reclining seats, better sound, better picture, and
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they're getting a lot better at making sure there's not people on their cell phones and talking and no sticky floors like there used to be. so the experience has gotten a lot better. >> how about movies? have they gotten a lot better? >> i'd say everybody has to decide that. i'd say they've stabilized. >> isn't this a business model of getting people on a prescription experience, just like your phone company or your gym, that means a steady stream of revenue for the movie industry. >> the beauty of that is with that steady stream and not having to keep acquiring customers, can you offer a lot of been nats ynefits you couldn. at netflix, you didn't have to worry about late fees or returning to your video store. with movie pass, we're able to give you invitations to private screenings and other benefits that connect you to hollywood. so we're trying to reinvigorate
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the movie-goes audience. that's where all the downstream revenues come from. >> and the big theater chains are in on this? >> in netflix's early days, no one believed we would be successful so we had to prove ourselves to the studios. we're in that statement position. the jury is out. they're looking to see do we drive more people? we did a study with amc and found a movie pass customer goes to the movies twice as often as they did before, movie pass. >> and who is your customer? >> that doesn't surprise me. you spend $40 a month -- >> you're going to get value out it have. >> who is your customer? >> the great news is the customer is millennials, 18 to 35 years old. that's the group that has started to not go to the movies as often and they're comfortable with subscription. they've gotten into this world where they don't want to make
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individual choices based on whether they think the film is good or not. so a subscription allows them to see film and explore movies they might not otherwise. >> you and i are not millennials but everything seems to be geared to millennials. why is that? >> they just passed us with 75 million. >> a dog makes an unusual friend. the unlikely bond with a bird. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> that's so cute! ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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a friendship between a dog and a baby bird is taking off. a 2-year-old boxer named rusty found the chick under a tree in southern england after it fell from its nest. rusty's owner brought the bird inside and the two are napping and playing together and
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becoming best friends. >> well, that does it for us. >> well, that does it for us. we'll,,,, ♪ light piano >> well, that does it for us. we'll,,,, today i saw a giant. it had no arms, but it welcomed me. (hawk call) it had no heart, but it was alive. (train wheels on tracks) it had no mouth, but it spoke to me. it said, "rocky mountaineer: all aboard amazing".
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. after a string of crashes, the feds are opening an investigation into palo alto- based tesla. they are looking into whether autopilot technology is safe. the judge overseeing the criminal trial of pg&e says witnesses will be allowed to mention and answer questions about the deadly pipeline explosion in san bruno. the trial is about whether pg&e intentionally violated pipeline safety regulations. today the san jose police department takes a major step towards transparency. all of its officers will start wearing body cameras. while they will record audio footage, it won't be released to the public.
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good morning, everybody. we do have lots of stratus stacked up next to the coast this morning but it's a thin layer. you can see the tip-top of the marin headlands. those clouds are trying to invade the sunset district at this hour but everybody will be enjoying some sunshine. temperatures in the 50s and 60s right now concord already 66. 70s half moon bay. 88 cupertino. morgan hill 90. inland in the 90s. "spare the air" day in effect. 70s stinson beach to the mid- to high 90s in lakeport and clearlake. the extended forecast, 100 degrees inland on thursday. a look at the morning commute, gianna up next.
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good morning. still busy through oakland northbound 880. stop-and-go conditions near the coliseum. delays 238 as you head into the maze this morning. give yourself a few extra minutes. 45-minute drive time so slow there. southbound the accident near hegenberger has been cleared out of lanes. not the case though if you are still commuting out of vacaville into fairfield. this has been troublesome since
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this morning. west 80 at lagoon valley. for more news and information, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12. when consultant josh atkins books at laquinta.com. he gets a ready for you alert the second his room is ready. so he knows exactly when he can settle in and think big. and when josh thinks big you know what he gives? i'll give you everything i've got and then some... he gives a hundred and ten percent! i'm confident this 10% can boost your market share. look at that pie chart! boom! you've never seen a number like that! you feel me lois? i'm feeling you. yeah you do! let's do this! watch out he just had a whole thimble full of coffee... woot! woot! the ready for you alert, only at laquinta.com. la...
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wayne: yes! whoo! - money! wayne: hey! jonathan: it's a trip to iceland. wayne: you've got the big deal of the day. - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. here we go. who wants to make a deal? two people. you in the middle. and the doctor, the doctor. alberto. everybody else have a seat. have a seat. let's get this started. let's get this on the road. angelica. - yes. wayne: nice to meet you, angelica. - likewise. wayne: so what do you do? - can i get a hug? wayne: oh, come here. that is the best part of this job, for real.

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