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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 14, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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>> you're too short to photo bomb. >> wow. >> ouch. >> jump really high. [ laughter ] >> we are going to settle this right now! captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com in the west. it is thursday, july 14, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a cbs news new york times poll shows donald trump surging in the national race. trump reveals when he will announce his vice-presidential candidate. a serial killer is on the lose in one city's biggest cities. they're searching for the gunman who shot nine people. a fingerprint or eye scan could help skip the long lines for a price. does the high tech convenience threaten privacy. we begin with a look at today's eye-opener, your world
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in 90 seconds. i'm noros narrowing it dow. i'm thinking about two. >> donald trump closes in on a running mate. >> my hunch is he is flying to california thinking about gingrich, pence. >> this man is the nominee of the party of clin clincoln. we are watching it become the party of trump. ♪ amazing grace >> a final fair well in dallas, the fallen officers remember the heros. >> police in presidefresno have released video of another shooting. >> together, we will build a better britain. >> a manhunt for a serial killer, who hit seven times over the past five months. >> walked up, made sure someone was in the car. just opened fire.
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>> a massive brush fire, outside los angeles. >> this fire is burning towards the communities. >> it is a little scary. >> what's going on right there? >> sparking fly with a female carjack suspect. >> look at all those sparks. >> all that -- >> welcome to the espy awards. >> honoring the year's best athletes. >> black and brown bodies, it has to stop. enough is enough. >> we all have to do better. >> all that matters -- >> i think i'm questioning her mental capacity. >> justice ginsburg had insults to trump, with is a big no-no. >> ginsburg said job for life, mofos. >> on "cbs this morning." >> hillary clinton today began the task of wooing his 13 million primarily young supporters. i have to says, she is off to an awkward start.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." just days before the political conventions, the presidential race a statitikal tie. the poll was conducted days after the fbi announced the findings of its investigation into the private e-mail servers. same poll one month ago, showed clinton leading 43-37%. >> trump confirmed last night that he'll announce his vice-presidential choice tomorrow morning. his options are governor mike pence, former house speaker newt gingrich, governor chris christie, and senator jeff sessions. major gar rorett is in indianapolis, speaking with all four finalists. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in a brief conversation i had
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with newt gingrich, the former house speaker said the vetting process is amazing. trump was relaxed and in good humor. gingrich considers himself a finalist alongside indiana governor mike pence. in the city that is home to the ncaa, here yesterday, trump conducted his own version of vice-presidential final four. >> i'm at three, potentially four, but in my own mind, i probably am thinking about two. >> donald trump's mind is the only one that matters as he summoned miss family from new york to meet with mike pence at the governor's mansion, their second face-to-face encounter in two days. trump then left for downtown indianapolis, to huddle with other potential running mates. first former house speaker, newt gingrich, who retired from congress in 1999, and ran for president himself four years ago. four term alabama senator, also flew to indiana.
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he spoke to ghofr chris christie, who has been the most outwardly loyal. >> i want to pick somebody who is solid, smart. i'm not looking for an attack dog. >> a new cbs news/new york times poll says two-thirds vice-presidential candidate matters. >> gingrich/pence. >> he is one of trump's final two. >> it is a little self-serving, because one of them is me. trump has i think two very good people he is looking at in a serious way. >> governor pence -- >> he kept up appearances appearing in ft. wayne. >> it is a great festival and a joy to be here. >> a devout evangelical christian, pence served six terms in congress, but must notify the state if he wants to remain on the ballot. >> i'm the governor, seeking reelection. i'm honored to be considered. >> we have confirmed the current
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list for next week's national convention. among them, tim tebow, a college and nfl football star. peter teal, early founder of papal, rudy giuliani. >> our new poll says hillary clinton is honest and trustworthy, 28%. 67% of bernie sanders supporters say they'll vote for hillary clinton. that's a gain of 4% from a month ago. nancy cordes is on capitol hill, where clinton will be in just a few hours from now. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, that's right. she'll be meeting with all of the senate democrats here on capitol hill, and a number of them, aren't just her former colleagues, they are her potential running mates. not that they would admit it. >> i kind of feel like i'm going stay in the senate. >> reporter: it is an unspoken
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rule for clinton's vp contenders, don't acknowledge you want the job or even being vetted. >> i'm referring questions about the vice-president density to the woman that will make this decision. >> the vice-president don't really matter that much. >> reporter: sherrod brown is one about five non-contenders who will attend the meeting today. including massachusetts senator elizabeth warren, tim kaine, new jersey cory booker, and even bernie sanders. though he insists he is off the list. >> well, that's something we have not talked about at all. >> reporter: clinton let's trump do the talking in an unusual ad out this morning. >> i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters okay. >> reporter: it features children doing the listening. >> i don't know what i said. >> reporter: the message, trump is r rated and a bad role model. >> when kids are scared by political candidates and policy
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debates, it is a sign that something has gone badly wrong. >> reporter: but in a new poll, it is clinton's popularity that has taken a hit, allowing trump to open up double digit leads among independent voters and white voters. 50% say clinton is prepared for the job, down 9 points from last month. though it is still better than the 30% who say trump is prepared. clinton's campaign says she just had a bad week last week with the scolding from the fbi director and that her poll numbers will bounce back. but her opponent is about to name his running made and have his convention. >> thanks, nancy. bloomberg politics, john heilemann is in cleveland, the site of the republican convention. also co-host of the circus on show time. good morning, john. >> reporter: how's it going? >> we're interested in what you have to say about the vice-presidential pick. do you have any inside
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information? >> reporter: well, i think i have the information that everybody else has. it is the case that i think we're down to three, although trump said it could be two, it could be four. it looks like mike pence, newt gingrich and chris christie are the finalists on this version of the apprentice. gingrich seems to think it is just the two of them, him and pence, but folks around trump are saying to us, no, don't count christie out. it could be that guy. i always think there is at least a 5% chance it will be a surprise. >> i've talked to gayle king and she is not on the ticket. >> i'm happy where she is. >> i'm very happy where i am. of the candidates we have heard from so far, who helps him the most do you think? >> reporter: well, i think all three of those guys have downsides, all three of them have upsides. but you know, mike pence is beloved on the far right of the party with conservatives. trump has some problems with
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those folks, whether he is one of them, so pence would probably reassure them a little. christie is the guy he likes the most, known him for the longest and would like to hang out with most. probably the most likely to have upside in terms of performance on the convention stage and on the debate stage, and gingrich is the guy with the most experience in terms of government. he has been on the national stage the longest, and although he is the most unpredictable, could maybe be the best governing partner, because he has been in washington and he understands the branches. you can see upsides for all of them. it depends on how he is thinking about it and that's a mystery. >> news out this morning from the poll that shows trump gaining ground on issues in 11 point lead on jobs in and the economy, a dead heat on terrorism, and national security issues. even while clinton continues to give these policy speeches. is that a warning sign for her? >> reporter: well, there are a lot of warning signs for her i
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would say. his or her trustworthy numbers are terrible in the wake of the brut brutal drubbing that she got from james comey last week. trump has the businessman credibility, even though a lot of people criticize his business dealings. it is being strong on the economy. you know, he has led on a bunch of these attributes for a while now. the interesting thing, if you look at the battle ground polls that have come out in the last 48 hours, the last week or, so the damage that trump did in the previous month and and a half, he has made up some ground post comey, and the race is basically a dead heat again. >> is it more a vote against her or something that he is doing positively? >> reporter: look, i think charlie, i think he manages to not make a lot of mistake. as you know, he made a lot of mistakes, things that would have killed candidates over may and june. he managed to get through a
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period that was difficult for her, without inflicting more damage on himself. he didn't capitalize on that moment, and he may be in a better place had he driven a more kind of disciplined message against hillary clinton in the course of that rough patch before all of the tragedies that took place last week, as you guys know in louisiana and minnesota and dallas, which kind of blotted out a lot of political news. >> john, good to see you there in cleveland. we'll be joining you shortly. >> good to see you guys. dramatic new video from body cameras shows the deadly police shooting of an unarmed california man last month. dylan noble was shot four times, ignoring dozens of command to show his hand. we want to warn you, the video is graphic. >> fresno police department, drop what you have in your hand. if you come forward, you're going to get shot. >> noble can be heard he hates
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his life as he walked towards officers. they're waiting for an internal affairs investigation. >> this video will raise questions in the minds of people, just as those questions exist in my mind as well. primarily, the last two rounds fired by the officers necessary? >> the names of the officers involved have not been released. the chief says they have been threatened. president obama warn there is is no quick solution for the country ace racial tensions. he met with law enforcement officials and activists for about four hours. he expressed hope for change, but it will take time. >> we have to as a country sit down and grind it out. solve these problems. and i think if we have that kind of sustained commitment, i'm confident we can do something. >> people who attended the meeting said it was candid and productive, but the conversation
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was really just the beginning. the military record of the gunman in the dallas police ambush is being reviewed by the army, how he received an honorable discharge, despite a recommendation he be thrown out of the service. five police officers were killed in last week's attack. three of them, lorne aherns, and others were buried yesterday. david brown saluted his fallen comrades. the tributes continue to come in at police headquarters. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, dallas has been grieving since last week's attack. the city paused for several hours, to begin burying three of its own. >> there is no comfort for us right now. we are raw, and we are wounded. >> reporter: at a mass for officer michael smith, his younger sister called the father
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of two and army veteran a grarnd. >> my brother's murderer will not be in vein. >> reporter: thousands gathered to pay tribute, including law enforcement from across the country. the procession for officer lohr aherns stretched for miles. >> lorne's life mattered. >> describing the 6'5" larger than life. >> we want to make sure he was larger than police work. he wanted to make sure everybody went home safely ♪ amazing grace >> brent showed me even though i would doubt myself from time to time, i'm strong and can do anything. thursday, july 7, 2016, that was all ripped from me. >> reporter: dallas transit officer and marine veteran, brent thompson, married his wife, emily, about two weeks before the shooting. she is also a transit officer. >> to the coward that tried to
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break me and my brothers and sisters, know your hate made us stronger. >> every child thinks their dad is a hero, but the six of us can hold our heads up high knowing our dad is a hero. one thing i would always say when he walked out the door was, goodbye, daddy. i love you, be safe. and tonight, we say our final goodbye, daddy, we love you. be safe. >> reporter: funeral services for the other two officers killed in the attack. officers patrico, and krol will be flown to michigan, will he will be laid to rest. >> all right, manuel, thank you. some of the biggest nba stars are speaking out about racism and gun violence, their powerful words came last night at last night's espy awards, honoring big athletes.
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they all voiced concerns about the issues pressing this country. jim axelrod shows us. >> the world of sports, but last night, no getting away from the headlines that have been dominating the news in this country. some of the biggest names from the sports world use their high profile platform to call for action. >> laquan mcdonald, alton sterling, philando castile. >> nba stars chris paul, lebron james, dwayne wade and carmelo anthony, opened the show with a plea. >> the racial profiling has to stop. the shoot to kill mentality has to stop. not seeing the value of black and brown bodies, has to stop. but also, the retaliation has to stop. it is time to look in the mirror and ask ourselves, what are we doing to create change. >> the calls to curb gun
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violence continued, as she accepted the courage award on behalf of her son, zaevion. the football player from tennessee was shot and killed last year, while protecting others from gunfire. >> think tonight about why he died, and what you can do tomorrow to prevent the next innocent young man or woman from being lost as well. >> vice-president joe biden presented the jimmy v award, named after the college basketball college, jim valvano, whose public battle with cancer became an inspiration. >> like jimmy v, my son, bo, never let cancer touch his heart or his soul. he lived his entire life by my father's code, which was never explain, never complain, just get up. >> this year's recipient was sideline reporter craig seger, who spent the last year and a
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half battling leukemia. >> i want you to know your will to live and to fight cancer to make all the difference in the world. i will live my life full of love and full of fun. it is the only way i know how. >> the espys also paid tribute to some of the iconic sports figures who died this year, including pat summit and muhammad ali. >> quite a moving program last night. craig, always good to see him looking so great. everybody is pulling for him. thank you, jim. >> thank you so much. police in phoenix say a hunt for serial,,,,
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>> some liberals are siding with donald trump in a supreme showdown. >> ahead, calls for ruth bader ginsberg to back off. could her explosive comments
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come back to haunt the democrats? >> the news is right back here on "cbs this morning." beyond has a natural grain free pet food committed to truth on the label. when we say real meat is the first ingredient, it is number one. and we leave out corn, wheat and soy. for your pet, we go beyond. i am a lot of things. i am her best friend. i am her ally. so i asked about adding once-daily namenda xr to her current treatment for moderate to severe alzheimer's. it works differently. when added to another alzheimer's treatment, it may improve overall function and cognition. and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. vo: namenda xr doesn't change how the disease progresses.
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expected to release more information today, about a deadly shooting. it happened yest good morning. the alameda county sheriff's department is expected to release more information today about a deadly shooting. it happened yesterday in cherry land north of hayward. the victim was shot while driving a pickup along meekland avenue. a man and woman are in custody. crews this morning contained a 10-acre grass fire in the east san jose foothills. it was first reported about 2:30 a.m. near sierra road. firefighters will remain on the scene to take care of flare- ups. the cause is under investigation. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," a growing number of unsolved shootings in one of the nation's biggest metro areas. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. i'm gianna franco. southbound 101 at whipple word of an accident blocking one lane. you have delays as you approach the scene. slow anyway on the southbound side out of redwood city. northbound brake lights through burlingame this morning. elsewhere, taking a look at your drive as you head towards 84. westbound dumbarton bridge, reports of an accident there. slow anyway across the span. >> we have areas of low clouds and fog pushing back into the bay again today. take a look for yourself here. we have this very thin deck of stratus but it will hang tight to the coast all day. right now, 50s and 60s. later today, numbers with the clouds at the coast into the 60s otherwise full forecast bayside into the 70s. 80s and 90s peninsula. and through the 90s to triple digits for the hottest spots. you know where that is. cooler on the weekend. ,,,,
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>> engineers in sweden developed a few remote air traffic control system designed to reduce airport delays and increase efficiency. to be fair, anything would be an improvement over the current air traffic control guys. ♪ do do do do >> air traffic control guys don't think that's funny. >> i love tsa. i think they do a great job, also big fans of our show. >> they have a hard job to do. >> lots of time in the tsa line, they say, do i know you? wait a minute, yo you work with gayle and charlie. >> some say do you work at the bank? stop n shop? no, cbs. welcome back to "cbs this morning," got one of those faces. coming up this half hour, giving
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the private sector a piece of the security business. we'll look at technology that helps you skip the long lines. critics warn it can create a dividing line. >> plus, justice ruth bader ginsberg is known for her own sometime. some of her supporters say the notorious rbg may have gone too far, outrage over her comments of a donald trump presidency. >> time to show you the headlines around the globe the "wall street journal" says america's power grid is vulnerable to attacks that could cause blackouts. they documented dozens of break-ins at utility substations. an arizona facility was vandalized twice without anyone being caught. most are unmanned. many lack video under surveillance despite federal orders to secure these substations. the "new york times" reports on john kerry's assessment of the iran nuclear dome on its one-year anniversary. in france today the secretary of state said iran is living up to the bargain. since the deal was announced,ine
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cut its nuclear capacity so that sanction would be eased. kerry said other issues are being worked on. the u.s. and iran are still at odds over syria, iraq and p the britain times reports n she has the courtesy already. she is britain's first prime minister since margaret thatcher. the chinese government is suspected of hacking into computers at the frol deposit corporation. they say the alleged incidents happened in 2010, 2011 and 2013. an ad advanced per system threat compromised 12 computer work stations and ten servers. a chinese embassy spokesman says china firmly opposes all forms of cyber crime. tailgating, many
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admitted yelling or honking at another driver. raids your hand if are you guilty at home. >> road rage? >> sometimes of yelling or honking your horn, yeah, sure. >> me too. are you not alone. >> or giving the finger? [ laughter ] >> wow, i have never done that. >> yes, i have. >> you have? >> i am not proud of it, yes, i have. i have. it's not nice, i know. not nice. >> i was there. there were certain incidents. no, just kidding. just kidding. . police are hunting for a serial killer terrorizing the phoenix area in the last four months, several people have been shot and killed. two other victims were wound. investigators believe all of the attacks are connected. carter evans person or a group f
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people hein these crimes. >> but they went to the front of it and looked through the windshield. >> reporter: that's when they opened fire? >> that's within they opened fire. >> reporter: his daughter stephanie and 12-year-old granddaughter malia were shot and killed in his driveway in june along with their friends angela leonard. >> 14 bullets in my daughter. 12 bullets in my granddaughter, eight in the other girl, that's 34 bullets. >> reporter: since march, nine people have been shot in about a 50 square mile area of phoenix. several people died. police released this sketch of a suspect. not much else. >> it clearly meets the definition of a serial shooter. >> reporter: does there team e seem to be a pattern with the victims?
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>> there is not. right now, we have not determined a motive in any one of these eight incidents. we haven't found a relationship between our victims. >> reporter: evidence points to shooter or shooters. victims have been shot at night. many outside of their homes, with a killer using a handgun, arriveing and depart income a sedan. >> this guy has to get off the street and pay for what he did. >> reporter: nancy pena lost her twin brother horaceio. >> reporter: you are still trying to deal with the loss of your brother, at the same time, you are afraid it can happen to you? >> they have not only taken my brother but they have taken my sense of security away. so they have me as a victim along with the ones that passed away. >> reporter: stephanie alice's mother hopes justice will help her family move forward. where do you go from here gram doesn't
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♪ . >> the summer travel season is well under way, for many airports, the busiest days are yet to come t. tsa helped long waits at checkpoints by hiring new screeners. it says most passengers get through in less than 30 minutes. that's pretty good, kris van
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cleave at baltimore-walk airport shows us a concierge service showing some skipping the line all toke. i like the sounds of this, good morning. >> reporter: good morning they call it clear the idea is to get to you that security line as quickly as possible. the company sees a future where you can show up with no i.d., no credit card, no boarding pass. all you would need a fingerprint and your backs. >> please look into your eyes. >> reporter: this is the latestest way to beat the security lines. >> you put both thumbs on that pad. >> reporter: clear is a private company using biometric iris scan or finger print to identify a passenger's identity. lead that passenger along a long line of people waiting to have their i.d.s checked by the tsa and screening. >> the hassle that everybody feels is a meaningful experience
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upgrade. >> reporter: the ceo caryn seidman becker. >> they are like what atmed on easy pass has done. >> reporter: clear is different from pre check, which allows pre screened passengers to go through an expedited physical screening. nearly 600,000 customers use full services like business traveler erica heinemann. >> reporter: how much do you think it costs you on a busy day? >> 30-plus minutes. >> reporter: 30 minutes? the time savings come at a cost $179 a year for clear and dlf 85 for tsa pre check. >> i think it is creating one more break between the upper crust and the hoy ploy which is not happy. >> reporter: they sigh these concierge services add to overall travel frustration. >> i don't mind paying my $85 to the government to go through pre
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check. however, it's a little distasteful no me when private companies can sort of horn in on a government operation and find a way to make money from it. >> reporter: another concern, all that biometric data in the hands of a private company. i would think it would be an attractive target to try to hack? >> we are extraordinarily focused every day on the security of our data in 24 by the end of the year. norh. >> kris, thank you. it is interesting. everybody is looking at different ways to get through security quicker. >> i don't want to remember the hoy ploy. i want to get through the line faster. that's never fun standing in that line. >> you are pre check, right?
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>> it works pretty well. >> it does. kayakers stumble upon an unforgivable site in san francisco bay. ahead, their dramatic encounter with a group of humpback whales. ,,,,
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or any of its ingredients. most people using stelara® saw 75% clearer skin and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. be the you who talks to your dermatologist about stelara®. >> oh! oh my god, that was so close! >> a group of kayakers will never forget how they interrupted a beating frenzy by humpback whales. she and her friends noticed a flock of birds swarming overhead on san francisco bay. they got closer and stumbled on five humpbacks splashing around and feeding in the water. >> i love our headlines, alive
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and whales. >> kayak versus whale. i'm going for the whales. >> i like the song. >> you win that one. >> i loo tick song "i feels so close to you right now, it's a force field" here in the green room, that's what you are, bob, a force field. >> i love that. >> so we're going to talk a little politics after the break. getting ready for the convention? is anything going on? bob schieffer, bob johnson, we'll be right back. 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. alert your doctor right away, as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems,
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70 firefighters to the city's east foot hills. the fire burned 10 acres and is now fully contained. but f it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. this early-morning blaze in san jose brought 70 firefighters to the city's east foothills. the fire has burned 10 acres and is now fully contained. but firefighters are still at the scene to watch for hot spots. bullets may stop flying along highway 4 in pittsburg. cameras are now going up along the roadway thanks to a push by several mayors. east bay's highways have seen 20 shootings since november. some of them have been fatal. coming up on "cbs this morning," bob schieffer is in studio 57 with more on the race to the white house. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning, it's 7:57. continues to be a busy ride along 880 wreck on north 880 at hesperian, slow heading into hayward, southbound very sluggish out of hayward to fremont. san mateo bridge slow, 26 minutes to go between 880 and 101. now, let's go north of there and take a look at 880 into oakland. you can see a lot of brake lights there heading past the coliseum. roberta? >> gianna, good morning to you. good morning to you, everyone! this is the view from our kpix 5 studios looking out towards telegraph hill and coit tower. lots of blue skies there, warming up quickly. still in the 50s in the city by the bay. we have clouds stacked up next to the coast. good morning, santa rosa. you have jumped now to 60 going to 92. 90s common across the santa clara valley. 70s around the bay, 80s, 90s around the peninsula. up to 100 degrees for the hottest spots of our inland areas. it will be more seasonal by the weekend. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday, july 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more news, including the world going wild for pokemon go. charlie rose has just joined. what? mellody hobson looks at who's likely making money off this free app. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> after his final meeting with donald trump, the former house speaker described the entire vetting process as "amazing." >> it looks like mike pence, newt gingrich, and chris christie are the finalist on this version of "the apprentice." >> he's going to be meeting with all of the senate democrats on capitol hill and a number are for potential running mates.
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>> dallas has been grieving since last thursday's attacks. yesterday, the city began burying three of its own. >> the espys recognizes achievements in the world of sports. but last night, there was no getting away from the headlines that have been dominating the news in this country. >> it's time to look in the mirror and ask ourselves, what are we doing to create change? >> this company sees a future where you can show up to the airport with no i.d., no credit cards, no boarding pass. all you would need is fingerprints and your back. >> new research suggests that dinosaurs may have sounded closer to the coo of a pigeon. if dinosaurs sounds like birds, it's really going to change "jurassic park." >> aflac. >> aflac! >> i'd still watch it, though. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
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a cbs news/"new york times" poll out this morning shows the race for president is neck and neck. hillary clinton and donald trump are tied at 40%. clinton led our poll a month ago by six points. the new poll finds trump has a 12-point lead with independent voters. >> both candidates are vetting potential vp choices. donald trump will announce his running mate tomorrow morning. trump and his family met yesterday with indiana governor mike pence. he faces a deadline tomorrow in running for re-election. trump also met with newt gingrich and senator jeff sessions and spoke on the phone with governor chris christie. trump described what he's looking for in an interview last night. >> i want to pick somebody who's solid, who's smart. i'm not looking for an attack dog. frankly, i'm looking for somebody that really understands what we're talking about, because i'd rather have the whole thing be on policy. i've said that to you before. people of of me as an attacker, but i'd rather be talking about policy. if we could take our campaign
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against hillary clinton and only talk about policy, not talking about crooked hillary and all the things that we're talking about, i'd be very happy. >> our new poll shows that donald trump makes significant strides on some very big issue. clinton led on terrorism and national security back in june, and was tied on the economy and jobs. now, donald trump is tied on national security and 11 points ahead on the economy. and clinton's eight-point lead on illegal immigrants is down to just three points. cbs news contributor bob schieffer is with us. he's the former "face the nation" moderator. bob, good morning. >> hey. >> great to see you. so i know you were on capitol hill earlier this week. what are you hearing from republicans ahead of the convention? >> they don't know what to make of this. it's almost like in "harry potter," he whose name must not be mentioned. i was going around the senator and you hear senators who never bring up trump's name. >> what do they call him? >> they just say, oh, i'm going to support the nominee.
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or i'm going to support the ticket. nobody, you know, really brings up his name. it was interesting. john barasso, very conservative senator from wyoming, he was chairman of the platform committee, is. and he presided over the platform committee for two days, and somebody told me that in those two days, they couldn't remember him ever mentioning donald trump's name. said, you know, he mentioned ronald reagan a lot, but said he never got around to saying trump aloud. that to me kind of sums up the establishment side of the republican party. >> so the question is will they try to do something in terms of the delegates and allowing them with the rules committee to be able to change their vote? >> you know, the rules committee is going to start meeting today, i guess this afternoon and tomorrow. and there will be this movement, this never trump movement. if they can get i think 28 votes
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and there are 100-something people on the committee, they can get a minority vote out. they would have to vote on it on the floor of the convention. i am not sure that's going to go very far. but, you know, it's there. >> anything could happen in 2016. >> the people i was talking to, that's exactly what they said. anything could happen. >> a long way to go until november. >> what do you make of the race right now, this new "new york times"/cbs poll is showing it closing. >> and then yesterday, we had a poll that showed he was ahead in some key swing states. >> well, yes. i think this poll is devastating for hillary clinton. i just don't think there's any other way to put it. because now, he has opened up a big lead on independents. independents are the people who are going to decide this race. i keep hearing about democrats are worried about how do we get to the bernie sanders people,
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how does hillary clinton get to the left of bernie sanders? i think it's in the middle. where she's got to work on getting people. and this poll really shows it. you know, now, i mean, think about this. we have manage to come up with two people here on the republican and the democratic side that a majority of americans don't like and even worse, don't trust. i mean, how does that happen? it seems to me, the main appeal of both candidates now is that they're not the other candidate. you hear people over and over saying i can't vote for hillary, so i'm beginning going to have r trump. i don't like him, but i'm going to vote for him. or they say i don't like trump, so i'm going to have to vote for hillary. it's nobody that's positive here. >> are her numbers going down, and his going up? >> his numbers are holding pretty steady as far as the trust and likability.
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what is it, 33% of the people don't trust him. but 28% of the people -- i mean, do trust him. only 28% of the people trust her. i mean, in a country of 340 million people, this is how we wind up this thing. i don't think we've ever had a choice quite like this. >> you've been to every convention since -- >> 1968. the democratic. this will be my 25th, if i live to get to the democratic convention, it will be my 25th convention. >> we'll all be thering to. today, "the new york times" reports that city officials in cleveland are working out plans to handle mass arrests should chaos break out on the streets. are you worried about what may happen in cleveland in terms of security? >> well, i am. and, you know, i hope everything goes calmly. but i think this is going to be
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a very tense time. and, i mean, i just don't know what's going to happen there. i hope it goes well. we have a good convention. i hope they're both good conventions. but the country is really on edge. we saw that in dallas. we keep seeing it. and, you know, once again, cleveland is an open carry city. you may see demonstrators there carrying weapons, as you saw in the -- >> and dallas's chief brown said one of the problems that law enforcement had when they were trying to find that sniper was that there were a lot of people with guns -- >> can't tell the good guys from the bad guys. >> it made it harder for law enforcement. >> bob, you spent a lot of time in the dallas-ft. worth area. reflect on this for us at this moment. >> well, people talk about running mates. i think i'd put that dallas police chief on the ticket. >> i know. >> very well-respected. >> this guy really spoke well. and dallas went through some very hard times.
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they learned some hard lessons the hard way. but they were doing it right. i mean, barack obama was right when he said that they were doing it right. and to have that happen. but, i mean, you saw some very strong leadership. the mayor enjoys widespread support from african-americans and the business community and white people, both political parties. i think you saw real leadership in the midst of a very awful time. i was really proud of dallas. i really was. and i'm from ft. worth. >> the mayor and the chief getting rave reviews. thank you very much, bob schieffer. we'll see you in cleveland. >> i'll be there. film maker and historian ken burns has some strong views on donald trump. we'll look at why he's breaking with tradition when he joins us at the table. plus,,,,,
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pokemon go mania is taking the nation. how it became the biggest mobile game in u.s. history. mellody hobson will also show us how it's not just using technology giants that are cashing in. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ n guarantee on appliances. that's what i'm talking about cindy. i like your style. now get 10% off select major appliances $396 or more, at lowe's. this... i try hard to get a great shape. i can do easily. benefiber® healthy shape helps curb cravings. it's a clear, taste-free daily supplement... ...that's clinically proven to help keep me fuller longer. benefiber® healthy shape. this, i can do. find us in the fiber aisle. ...another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair works... ...in one week. with the... fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and...
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just over a week after the release of pokemon go it's become one of the hottest apps of all one. players wander around cities trying to find fictional characters in real life locations. the game made headlines when two former marines reportedly captured a murder suspect while playing. it surpassed twitter when it comes to daily users. people spend more time on there than facebook. anyone ten coshares jumped on the craze. nintendo shares jumped on the craze. mellody hobson is president of aerial investments which owns nintendo stocks. >> we're not johnny-come-lately since we owned it since 2011 but certainly the last week has been huge up over 50%. >> so are you surprised that it's caught on so quickly? i'm just thinking a week to already be in the same conversation as twitter. >> this is the whole story about
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viral now. the one thing about this game that everyone is talking about is that it straddles all of these various demographics. you can have children play it, adults play it and as a result of that, that makes it something that can be bigger, and the fact that these characters are known and beloved to certain generations. >> so it's free to download, so how do all the companies that are involved whether it's apple, google, nintendo, how do they make money? >> reportedly making about $2 million a day is what we're hearing. they're making the money based on the fact that individuals go in and they pay to upgrade, so they pay to get through the game faster or to get access to certain characters, that's where they're seeing the money they made now and they split that with the app store like apple and google and the actual game manufacturer and then this company that they own together. >> got it. >> the news hasn't been all good. there's safety concerns about the game. >> the issue that people have talked about is the security because you're giving someone your location and access to your camera. so that's something that people
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say is that a license for trouble? i'm not worried about the game company doing anything untoward to the players. the question is, would a hacker go in, in any way and try to use this against someone? you're not in your house, people know that, that sort of thing. there are questions that are out there, but there's been nothing that has been reported as having been a breach in any way. the other thing is some of the locations can be remote, and so that's they're in a park or things like that. does that create a security risk for you? >> how do you explain this remarkable success? >> i just think this is the new era. people have been waiting for this whole idea of a.r. to come into being that you'd have this virtual, this digital reality joined with real life and we're stheeg augu seeing this augmented reality coming together. the other thing it's on the phone. we think about nintendo the game before wii you were in your living room and dancing and doing things like that. now they've cracked the phone, i
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think that was discounted and sets them up all of these game companies for a big future. it's seeing this platform of augmented reality works. >> it is significant because it gets people to come and see all the things that they can pay for. >> and it's going to be a cash cow around consumer products. wait for all of this merchandise to come. >> and a business, apparently a pizzeria owner paid $10 to lure people in his business shall it's up 75%. >> and the petty cabs which is actually pretty smart, people are taking the bicycle cab so they're not walking around in traffic, trying to -- so there's all sorts of ways that the economy can benefit. >> and it's just here in the united states, right? >> it's in some other countries but hasn't been rolled out globally. >> wow. >> all right, we need to get on the pokemon go craze apparently. >> we do. >> thank you so much. >> we need to know somebody. >> we do. he's 14, white, and helping to start a different conversation on race in america.
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meet the teen whose bold worlds are getting millions of hits, including some from an unlikely audience, that's next here on "cbs this morning." day, right? times a but 80% of your mouth's bacteria arentt even on teeth. eughty purschunt?! colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces. colgate total for whole mouth health. youthat's why you drink ensure. sidelined. with 9 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love. ensure. always be you. i think when people hear about i think it's important for, everyone to know that there is
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. >> rich: an atlanta teen is an internet star for his song about race in america. he has ten million views online. how his words are drawing intense reactions from all sides
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in this summer of uncertainty. >> you are everyone who gets in the middle of upper class white boys. i am sorry. i started on the top of the ladder while you were born on the last rung. >> reporter: he crafted his race poem white boy's privilege. >> i think i will change faces with you in an instant. but if given the opportunity? would i? probably not. to be honest, being prich privileged is awesome. >> his poem was a plea for privilege for everyone. the kind he feels as a 14-year-old white kid going to a private school in atlanta. >> i wouldn't trade places with somebody and that i think a lot of people sometimes aren't so trul about that and sure that might get me some hate from different people. but i was just trying to be honest. >> i love it. because when i see a police officer, i see someone who is on my side. >> reporter: america was divided by crisis last week. moments of mayhem involving
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police and connected by race. minnesota, baton rouge, dallas that's when the internet discovered his poem. many praised it. critics included bigots. >> i have been attacked by what i would call a white supremacist group. and they posted it and by giving it attention that it got to the people who do agree with me. >> i guess the change can be scary, equality shouldn't be. >> he originally wrote the poem for a school contest. he won and found a national audience. >> it's time to let go of that fear, it's time to turn that ladder into a bridge. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, atlanta. >> the whole poem is four minutes, it's ironic it's coming from him, number one, it raises so many good points. >> the power of writing. >> yes. >> 'power of speaking. eggs lent. >> and turning a ladder into a
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bridge. >> dallas pastor just arrived, he's returning to studi pected to release more information about two suspects in a deadly shooting near he victim was shot good morning. it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. today authorities are expected to release more information about two suspects in a deadly hayward shooting. the victim was shot in his pickup truck driving on meekland avenue yesterday. today a santa rosa boy has the opportunity of a lifetime. cannon meiers was selected to make a meal at the white house for the kids state dinner. it's hosted by first lady michelle obama. next on "cbs this morning," filmmaker ken burns discusses his latest project, a children's book inspired by his daughter's bedtime routine. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,
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la... good morning. as you plan to head to the bay bridge, we have delays. metering lights are on, backed up into the maze. slow on the approaches, north 880 slow out of oakland towards the maze there. and we are getting word of an accident westbound 580 at 13. that's definitely slowing things down. speaking of slow, look at this. you are sluggish across the san mateo bridge. it will take you at least 25 minutes commute out of hayward into foster city. keep in mind 101 also sluggish northbound into san francisco. westbound 4 at bailey this accident to the shoulder still busy though as you head from hillcrest to 242. south 242 slow connecting to
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680. "spare the air" day use mass transit. bart on time systemwide. the rest of mass transit is doing fine. ferries, though, there are some changes for maintenance. so check the schedule. that's traffic. here's roberta with the forecast. >> this is a beautiful view right here. it's our live weather camera from sutro tower where we're looking north towards the marin headlands and you can see that sea of low clouds and fog. the city below us, it's a compressed deck of marine layer that's "pushhhhed" into the golden gate bridge marching towards the bay. today temperatures very seasonal along the coast and the bay, hot inland. we are in the 50s and 60s right now. later today, remaining in the 60s in pacifica, 70s bayside, 80s, 90s common across the peninsula similar to yesterday until you go inland. yesterday it was 97 degrees in pleasanton. today 100 degrees. 100 in brentwood, tracy, oakley and discovery bay, and in mountain house. clearlake, as well. danville 100 degrees. cooler this weekend.
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>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." we will be anchoring live from the quicken loans at the site of the cleveland convention next week. are you guys ready? >> i am ready. i will be packing this weekend. i am looking forward to it, too. >> everybody will be watching. >> it will be interesting to see what happens in cleveland. we will all be there. coming up in this half hour the nation joins dallas in mourning after the deadly ambush of officers and the recent police shootings. tj jakes, how america can find a pathway from racial tension. >> the historian film maker and author ken burns. a vocal critic of donald trump.
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we'll say why he says the survival of the public is at stake. >> why it's time to show you this morning's headlines. the walk post explains why flying east may call severe jet lag than flying west. researchers found the average recovery time from a westbound trip over six time zones is about six days. but it takes eight days to bounce back from the same trip going east. the reason going west adds hours to your day. most people find that to be less stressful. >> ala hawaii. >> that's right. >> "time" reports on marijuana leading to a stunning drop in opioid prescriptions. med car part d enrollees from 2010 to 2013. in states where marijuana was legal, there were about 1,800 fewer doses of painkillers prescribed in any given year. the rums people use marijuana as recreational purposes. the website released race
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relation in the u.s. more than two dozen celebrities are describing acts by black people before they were killed by police in recent years. >> failing toal a lane change. >> riding in your girlfriend's car with a child in the back. >> running to the bathroom of your own apartment. >> i'd have to say outside of a corner store. >> riding a computer train. >> the video is called 23 ways you could be killed if you are black in america. alicia keys says at the end the time for change is now. >> after those police-involved shooting deaths of two black men and the ambush of five dallas police officers, some communities turn to religion for healing. td jakes held a meeting at his dallas megachurch on sunday, police, local leaders and family members of those killed by officers all took part t. aunt of alton sterling shot in baton
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rouge described watching the video of his death. >> alton is my nephew. i call him my son. because i raised him. when i saw the first tape, it hurt me. it pained me. i was okay, because i saw my child/nephew didn't suffer, but when i saw the second tape, he suffered. he suffered. he suffered. >> bishop t. j. jakes leads the potter house church. we welcome you back to the table. >> thank you. >> really at this particular time, it was a week ago today, bishop jakes, this shooting took place. so many people are still mourning, still in pain. yet we must move forward. how in the world do we do that? >> it's going to be dpiflt for the families. it will be a pain that stays with them the rest of their lives in one form or another. for the countrys we have unresolved issues we have to deal with in order to go forward. i am happy to say dallas as a
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whole is not in the quagmire of police brutality to the degree we see in other places. chief brown has done an amazing job. mayor rawls has as well. it's the irony of one lone ranger shooter who brought it to our lives. we are trying to heal and recover from it. >> the president says we must listen to each other. we must talk to each other. >> the talking is very uncomfortable. i this think we have a pro fencety to not say anything about it. maybe it will go away. we have seen this philosophy work in child abuse, po leftation, the catholic church. you can't shush things up, make them go away. you have to get the infection, there is any degree of infection in these communities. when you see the swelling and uprising, you have to respond with care and attention and allows people to victimize and not speak and not become professional at telling us what's wrong with us? >> i thought it was interesting to hear chief brown say at one
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point, it made headlines, you know, we're asking cops to do too much, to solve all those societal and community problems, whether it's too many dogs in dallas, too many single mothers leading households, cops can't do all of those things. we have to ask ourselves what it's doing. >> it's way too much. then we have certain communities that are disproportionately dealing with issues like that, because of poverty and joblessness and police officers who go underpaid. one of the problems that came out in the democracy issue is they don't have a buck for tasers. so there is nothing in between the billy club and the gun for the police officer to go to. those types of things we have to listen at the police officers. we have to respond to them in such a way they do their job more effectively. >> i think we have to make a strong understanding there is on the one hand overt racism and implicit bias. the implicit bisass what we have not been dealing with. >> is that is true. i think when you call it race im, you are not burning crosses,
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you feel exempt from that. we do have biases built into the fabric of the human experience. and we have to be intention am about compensating for those biases. one of the ways we can compensate is making sure the police department is a reflection demographic ally of the community that it serves. so that that sensitivity goes beyond the training that you had five years ago to a day-to-day experience that goes on in the patrol car. >> chief brown made that point. black live matter has been coming under fire, it's called anti-ratist, anti-cop, anti-white. what do you say and tying the shoot tore the black lives movement? >> when someone makes a statement, i would prefer they call it black lives matter, too, when a person makes a statement, you need to see what the intention is. they have been quite clear the intention is not so they white lives matters, white lives always mattered. it is to bring attention to the swelling and the problem in black communities, they feel black lives are fought treated
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as if they mattered. i think if we would just accept that rather than argue about e semantics, the blood of our sons runs down the streets, we learn about terminologys. i think it's irrelevant. let's go on the issue behind the term and let's fix it. >> how do we start today? conversations in the churches and conversations in the communities? or do we need a sense of score card urgency? let's make sure these are not killings in vain. >> i think the conversations will bring attention it to. they will not fix it. until we admit to the fact that we have a criminal justice system. not just on the sidewalk, but the entire system is totally dysfunctional. most democrats are saying it is dysfunctional. we are not doing anything about it. we have to fix that thing. not only does it create injustice on the sidewalk. we also create communities of people once incarcerated who can't get a job.
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who can't get a place to say. how can you expect people to survive if they don't have the very bakes and fundamental apples of life itself. >> that's something we know how to fix. >> we know how to fix it. we can fix it. we have been der lick. we are taking tax dollars from people. they're not getting representation, it's simply not fair. >> does this time feel different to you? this particular time what's happening with the shootings that happened in minnesota and baton rouge and now in dallas? do you feel that people are paying attention differently than they have before? >> i think they are. i think we reached a cusp that something has to happen. it's very troubling, many of the companies we have gone overseas to fix are riddled with the same problems we have in our country. we are not dealing with countries nation countries. we're not able to go to the united nations to fix it. we are dealing with gang wars all over the world. now we see gangs rise up in our cone e own countries. we have to be judicious to fix our own laundry before we fix
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our neighbors. >> a lot of people compare that shooting to dylan ruth. do you see the comparison? >> when the african-american did, they tied it baaing to the community and tied it to black lives miller. when dylan booth did what he did, they did not have to brunt one lone individual. we looked at him, his backgrounds, we looked at his past. we did not look at him as he represented the plight of an entire people. it is unfair, 40 million african-americans does not reflect all of those people. >> pastor, thank you for being here. ken burns, why he is teaming up with fellow,,,,
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america thought our pancakes were pretty great. but as much as you loved them, we didn't. so we made them with fresh buttermilk, and a hint of vanilla. are denny's new pancakes flufflier, tastier, better than yours? only you can decide. ♪ 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".
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>> you must do everything you can to the retrographic forces that have divide our house, no matter your political persuasion the dictatorial tendencies of the candidate with zero experience in the much maligned but subtle art of governance. >> film maker ken burns was passionate and political in his stanford commencement speech. the video became an online
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sensation, but it marks a department cure. bumps has spent more than 35 years telling america's story in documentarys. they include the civil war, the national parks and recently jackie robinson, his first book more kids was published this week. it is called "grover cleveland, again!" a pressure treasury of american presidents. ken burns, welcome back. so what led to this, the book? >> yes. well, i'm a lucky man. i have four daughters age 33 to five. when my oldest. >> ken, ken, wait. 33 to five. >> not the same wife. >> 33 to five! i never thought of ken as a mac-daddy, okay. >> no i am very rich in daughters. my oldest daughter sar remarks i grilled her with the presence, i'd lie aaim, i'd say george, she'd say washington, aside adam, she'd get to grove cleveland again! then i said, we should do a
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book. then he daughter lily, taim same thing, after a long pause, i had olivia, after olivia i said i really have to do this, by the time willa my five-year-old got arounded to memorizing it this past year, we completed this book, which is a way to invite people into the political process. you know, we are talking all this morning about what's wrong with the political process. >> you were outspoken on that too. >> very outspoken. we want to talk about. time reading choices, in my bed- house it was "good night moon" "giving tree." you wanted to focus on the presidents. i think you show the humanity, their dogs, wife's, children. >> let's leave it to the later generation to say this person is bad, this person is good. we wanted to know their pets, siblings, their parents, where they came from, interesting things, andrew jackson was a practical joker, he liked to move people's outhouses to a new
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spot at night. >> the book is layers, too. >>. if are you a five-year-old, you could be like an abc book, can you people rise the list of the presidents, which is what you do. if you are a 6 or 7-year-old writing a half page report, or an 8 or 9-year-old or older, this book has enough layers in it that it ought to be able to compel you and send you to other places and to do so without the judgment we spend our adult likes making about these people. human beings. >> a great way to get people interested, too. john quincy adams had a petal gator. >> abraham lincoln is the tallest. madison the lightest. william howard taft the fattest. these are all human beings. >> did hughey get stuck in the bathtub? >> no, because he was so big, they had to order a special tub
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for william howard taft. it takes us in our imaginations, one step, one degree of separation to me, him stuck in the bathtub. >> you are right in terms of some of the presidents that have had some personal issues. >> yes. >> you write about that. you write it in such a way that it's not -- cellatious. that's the word. >> all of these president versus deep human flaws as we all do. then what we have to do as human beings is try our best not to make the other wrong, try our best to sort of balance these out. to understand that heroism isn't perfection but a kind of interesting negotiation between strength and weakness and that's what we try to do here. for children to understand that there is issues of race and slavery that are, you know, affecting almost all of the so far men here. there's a lot of things about finances and also of mistakes they've made. >> we return to politics and to speech. in this speech, which has gotten so much attention, you talked
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about american politics. >> you said that i was passionate and political. i'd like to say i was passionate and american. as you know, charlie, i spent my entire professional life being down the middle. non-partisan, them american facts. i try in public television to reach all audiences that isn't the upper west side and russian hill. we have good ratings in alaska and oklahoma and arkansas and west virginia. i love it that way. there comes a time when we have to stop and say, you know, each one of the people here, even zachary taylor who had no previous experience was qualified for this office. >> that is not the case this year. and those of us who know a little about history are agast at the amount of oxygen this candidacy has gotten. >> why is donald trump not qualified? >> he is just temperamentally unsuited. we like to think of that in a psychological way. i can analyze him. he is riddled with lice and inconsistencies and will say whatever it takes.
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he didn't give us any information on his own finances, but more important, if you are interested if having a healthy economy, if he does half the things he's promised, we will make the recession of 2008, 2009 look like child's play, if are you interested in world stability, what he said about nato, what that will produce with russia and china who will become more aggressive and adventurous, how he will react. we don't want that war. >> we have to go, it's been donald trump's attack, m-o to strike back. are you prepared for that? >> i'm an american. there is a wonderful part called the first amendment. i'm allowed to say something. i don't represent the views of pbs or anybody else. i represent myself as a citizen. i join two a lot of historians. >> ken burns, we got to go. can i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> it's been an interesting morning. >> that does it for us, the new,
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70 firefighters to the city's east f good morning. it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi.
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this early-morning blaze in san jose brought 70 firefighters to the city's east foothills, burned 10 acres and is contained. the firefighters are still at the scene for hot spots. the alameda county sheriff's department is expected to release more information today about a deadly shooting. it happened yesterday in cherryland just north of hayward. the victim was shot while driving a pickup along meekland avenue. a man and woman are now in custody. today a santa rosa boy has the opportunity of a lifetime. cannon meiers will be whipping up healthy california rolls at the white house for the first lady's annual kids state dinner. now with a check of weather, here's roberta. >> how cool is that? congratulations to him. hey, good morning, everyone. we are trying to look towards the north from -- this is the transamerica pyramid. you can see the deck of low clouds and fog at angel island. all that will wipe away but linger towards the coast today keeping our temperatures in the 60s. right now, we are in the 50s in pacifica and in san francisco.
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redwood city, as well. otherwise, check out fairfield already striking out at 70 degrees. going up to 98. unseasonably hot inland. concord should be 87 but instead, 96 degrees. we're close to average around the bay and the peninsula. san jose your average high is right around 87 degrees. you will be at 90 today. mid-90s in gilroy. variable winds at 15. it's another "spare the air" day. outside number today in the hot spots, you know where they are, 100 degrees. otherwise slight cooling on friday. we are back to seasonal highs over the weekend. we'll hang on to that weather pattern each day all the way through wednesday. gianna has a look at traffic up next.
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you guy's be good. i'll see you later. [ bark ] [ bark ] bye. see ya pal. xfinity home provides 24/7 professional monitoring for 24/7 peace of mind. aw. aw. aw. aw. [ dryer running ] know what your pets are up to... party's on! ...with xfinity home, connected, protected home. xfinity customers: get a great deal on xfinity home and ask about free installation. call or go online today. see the secret life of pets, in theatres july 8th.
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good morning. we're monitoring this accident out of the south bay northbound guadalupe parkway right at curtner. got you tangled up there with a couple of lanes blocked. slow as you approach the scene, as well. in fact your still struggling 101/680, heavy 101 out of san jose. backed up on the maze at the bay bridge, approaches slow. 15, 20 minutes extra through this mess into san francisco. for more news and information,
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be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12. , ,,,,,,
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wayne: who wants to look fancy? - go big or go home. wayne: you got the big deal! but you know what i'm good at, giving stuff away. jonathan: it's a new living room! you won zonk bobbleheads! - that has to be the biggest deal of forever! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. you know what we do, three people, let's make a deal. (cheers and applause) spoon. the oh deer, yes, the oh deer, and william, come on over here, william. everybody else, have a seat. raquel, stand between them, william, stand over here for me. everybody have a seat. hey, cheryl, nice to meet you. - hi, wayne.

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