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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 25, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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pokemon. he said he never predicted so many people would get hooked on the game. but here we are, hooked. >> have fun playing in triple digit temperatures today. >> oh, yeah. captions by: caption colorado, llc. (800)775-7838. email: comments@captioncolorado.com welcome to "cbs this morning." we're at the democratic national convention and e-mail scandal at the party. a bias over hillary clinton. tim kaine and hillary clinton give "60 minutes" their joint and only interview. and how he will work with her and her husband. we begin this morning with today's eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. i think it is outrageous, but it is not a great shock to
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me. i think there is no question the dnc was supporting hillary clinton. >> debbie wasserman schultz oustet over the dnc. >> an e-mail scandal, and then the clinton people say this is the work of russians. i mean, this is above my pay grade. i don't know. >> i often feel like there is the hillary standard and the standard for everybody else. >> what is the hillary standard? >> well, a lot of unfounded, inaccurate mean spirited attacks with no basis in truth. >> i generally believe there has never been a candidate better prepared for the presidency than hillary clinton. >> not eisenhower. >> i said more. i didn't say they were chopped liver. >> it burns out of control. >> they battle huge wildfires in southern california. >> 100 feet tall, full tornado fire. >> one person dead, after an
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explosive device went off in germany. he had been a syrian who had abouten denied a asylum. >> people were shot in the parking lot. >> all that -- >> no price of playing in new york. actually, queens. >> the national baseball hall of fame class of 2016. >> i stand up here humbled and overwhelmed. >> all that matter -- >> to make sure we win, and the presidency of hillary clinton is fantastic. i think can, with my two cents, i think can help. >> i have to add, he plays a mean harmonica. >> on ""cbs this morning."" >> it hasn't not actually inspired people. >> he seems kind of dull. >> he plays the harmonica. ♪ >> that's a performance, to make an insurance firm say let's not do the talent show next year.
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>> this morning's eye-opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to cbs this morning. we're at the national constitutional center in philadelphia. the presidential campaign is tied at the democratic national convention gets underway. a cbs poll out this morning shows hillary clinton and donald trump both have 42% support. it is one of the first national polls since the republican convention. >> the democratic also meet under the cloud of a new e-mail controversy, wikileaks revealing 20,000 messages hacked from the democratic national committee. >> it led debbie wasserman schultz to announce she will step down after the convention.
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>> the florida congresswoman was booed this morning by delegates from her home state. nancy cordes is overlooking the floor at the wells fargo center. >> reporter: good morning. the goal of the convention was to show that democrats were more unified and more positive than republicans were last week. but the leak of these dnc e-mails has complicated that, and so democrats are moving to try to contain the damage starting with the departure of the dnc chair. >> are we ready to keep florida blue. >> the sudden resignation came just 24 hours after she introduced clinton and kaine in miami. one of the hacked e-mails from earlier this year, she quipped that bernie sanders isn't going to be president. in another, she referred to his campaign manager as a damn liar. in a separate conversation, the% dnc's chief financial officer, questioned sanders faith. he had skated on saying he had a jewish heritage, i think read he
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is an aethiest. >> they were not running a fair operation. they were supporting secretary clinton. >> on "60 minutes", the new democratic ticket was asked about the party e-mails. >> they seem to have their thumb on the scale for you. they seem to be working against bernie sanders, their fellow democratic. >> again, i don't know anything, i don't know anything about -- about these e-mails. i haven't followed it. but i'm very proud of the campaign that i ran. i'm very proud of the campaign that senator sanders ran. >> clinton's running mate is a former dnc chair himself. >> i don't see an effort to put a thumb on the scale to tip this one way or the other. the vigorous nature of the campaign and positive nature of the campaign is proof that these are public servants in it for the right reason. we're going to be unified going forward. >> wasserman schultz was strained even before her e-mails were hacked.
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>> the senator's response was anything about acceptable. >> she said he didn't do enough to discourage supporters from disrupting the nevada convention in may. >> to suggest that our campaign has anything to do with creating violence is an outrage and unacceptable. >> i'm not doing anything to discourage the senator from continuing his campaign. >> sanders is scheduled to announce the convention tonight. another reason party officials are trying to smooth this over quickly, though he seemed to question clinton's running mates on day two. >> he is a nice guy. his political views are not my political views. he is more conservative than i am. would i have preferred to elizabeth w elizabeth warren selected by secretary clinton, yes, i would have. >> ironically, it was warren, not sanders that was given a speaking spot in the 10:00 p.m. hour, sanders arguing he is the
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one that got 13 million votes. overnight, the scheduled was chajd. he is now at 10:00 p.m. with warren and the first lady. >> all right, nancy. intrigue continues. thank you so much. the clinton campaign is backing security experts saying russia likely stole the e-mails and gave them to wikileaks, trump officials reject the idea. julianna goldman is outside the wells fargo center, and how this has turned international. good morning. >> reporter: the clinton campaign has tried to connect donald trump to vladimir putin before, but now they are accusing the kremlin of directly trying to meddle in this election. >> it is pure obsification. >> denying that he is being aided by an old cold war rival.
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>> no basis to it. >> russian state actors broke into the dnc. >> reporter: the clinton campaign says russia is trying to influence the election. >> other experts are saying the russians are releasing the e-mails for the purpose of helping donald trump. >> the new allegations follow a june report from the dnc hired independent security firm crowd strike. which claimed the party's e-mail system had been breached by russian hackers. a hacker by the name of gutifer 2.0, also has credit. >> wouldn't it be nice if we actually got along with russia. >> trump and his campaign have not tried to distance the presidential candidate from russian president vladimir putin. and in june, putin praised trump during a press conference in st. petersburg, calling him bright and welcoming. manafort has his own connections to russia. he previously walgs a paid advisor to ukrainian victor
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yankovich. donald junior. >> they'll say anything to be able to win this. this is time and time again, lie after lie. >> reporter: now, just this morning, the kremlin was asked about these accusations and declined to comment. last week, gayle, last week, he told the new york times that if russia were to attack an ally, he would only come to the defense if they met their financial obligations. >> all right, thank you, julianna. the republican nominee and his team will not stay quiet during the democratic convention. the latest news poll shows 83% of republican whose watched the gop convention have a more favorable view of donald trump. and 69% say they have a more positive view of the party in general. looking to build momentum, trump tweeted about the democrats, saying this. e-mails say the rigged system is
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alive and well. major garrett is here with the trump campaign tactics. good morning. >> on the heels of many, certainly not donald trump, called a rocky republic national convention, trump's team pounced on the democratic party's, what they thought all along, it is rigged and sometimes in hillary clinton's favor. >> our mission is to expose the long and scandalous history in their own backyard. >> this is donald trump being conventional, sending party leaders to bash the democratic nominee. it is an old hat about bu with a new twist. another email mess. >> hillary clinton is the epitome of the establishment, donald trump is the outsider who is committed to change. >> the heart of trump's general election strategy, portray clinton as a washington insider, whose ethics make sense there, but nowhere else. >> our convention occurs at a moment of crisis.
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>> trump's anxiety inducing convention speech, depicting america menaced by threats at home and overseas, left paul manafort defending his candidate's perspective. >> he told the truth of what's going on. he explained clearly to the american people that he wasn't going to sugarcoat it. >> pondering the new world of presidential politics, trump told cbs ted ckoppel, it is not all that different from reality television. >> i've won, whether i did the "apprentice", same questions. >> you can't compare anything you've done before. >> tremendous success in business. tr tremendous success in tv. i wrote books. >> there is nothing like running president of the united states. >> i agree. i agree. nothing like it. >> trump's accolades will be here all week, but he heads to roanoke, virginia, sectors of swing states trump must grasp
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after the comparatively anemic bounce he got in our poll after the republic national convention, though, charlie, some polls indicate he got as much as a six point bounce. >> president obama says donald trump is unprepared. trump's statements might not stand with nato allies shows a lack of readiness on foreign policy. mr. obama gave a wide ranging interview cbs john dickerson. john is here this morning. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> let's talk about the dnc and lull about the sanders things. is there a possibility for real dissension here? it could affect the convention and affect the campaign? >> well, i think, you know, there is dissension. unhappy with hillary clinton, and now, the dirty laundry has been put on the front lawn, right before the convention started. so the move with debbie wasserman schultz will calm things down a little, but the dissension is still there. now it is up to basically bernie
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sanders could give an assist by saying, you know, the party is moving on. but we'll just have to see how it plays out. >> will they give the dissension a public stage when debbie wasserman schultz addresses the convention and some bernie sanders supporters may boo her? yet to see. >> you don't want a booing moment. with ted cruz, it was his moment. >> is booing bad? >> yeah, i know, it is all the rage this convention season. none of those on this show. but ted cruz was doing his thing, and donald trump could say, yes, he was booed, but this is the systemic assistance of hillary clinton by the dnc, which is what bernie sanders and his supporters were complaining about. that's not one person. that's a systemic rigging. >> you have the release of the e-mails the day before the convention seems very suspicious, and the clinton campaign blaming the russians. does it make any sense to you? >> well, as a political tactic or, you know -- >> common sense. >> well, they've been trying to hang, you know, donald trump has
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an affection for putin that they have been highlighting for weeks. so this is just the latest in that. i don't know whether there is actual evidence of this. but it seems fitting with the tactic they've been going with for a while. >> your interview with president obama, i mean, he went out of his way to praise president george h.w. bush as one of the most under rated presidents we've had. he called george w. bush a good man. hillary clinton being complime t complimentary. >> absolutely. they think it was all about negativity. no question of togetherness. you know, and tim kaine also praised speaker ryan. so they've all got their favorite republicans now, and it is an attempt to show a kind of cooperation as both because they think voters want it, but also in opposition from what they heard from the republicans. >> you get the impression the president is rearing to go. he really wants to get out there and make the case, because he is
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offended by what some of the republicans are saying. >> there are two reasons. donald trump was the chief birther in america that suggested the president was not a legitimate president because weighs not born in america. that's personal. secondly, the president believes in the policies that he put forward and thinks hillary clinton is the one to protect those. he also thinks there is as he talks about, passing the baton. he wants the race continuing to go forward, building on what he has done, not just protecting, and hillary clinton is the best -- >> can make a difference. >> he can make a difference. >> particularly in the african-american community. you've got to have my back. i've had your back. when running against the guy whether he was legitimate, which a lot of african-americans think was a claim about race, he'll i think be able to go to them and say you need my back again to continue the legacy. >> thanks, john. >> cbs news will bring you special coverage at 7:00 pacific time and you can find none stop coverage all day on cbsn. a shooting outside a florida
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nightclub killed two people. as many as 17 were shot the shooting took place at club blu in ft. myers. three people are in custody. a hospital says the victims ages range from 12 to 27. wildfires closing in on several california neighborhoods, forcing thousands to evacuate. the sand fire covers 50 square miles, destroying homes. that is one of several building in california today. near the fire line, maria, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the hills south of santa clarita where we are right now is like a tinder box. all of it is drought stricken conditions that have dried up and become perfect fuel. the fire rages up and eats up
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the vegetation quickly. the hot spots continue to burn on. it is 10% contained and at this point temperatures are expect today get to 100 degrees today and very hazardous conditions for fire crews. destructive fast moving flames have gained new ground. strong wind gusts and nearly triple digit temperatures propelled the flames from years of drought. >> the fire came through like a freight train. >> reporter: as the fire surged toward a small community, they dropped retardant, and they set up perimeters to protect people's homes. it has destroyed more than a dozen structures. >> this is 15 years of a drought, so we have very extreme fire behavior. i recognize for some of our citizens, they have seen fires
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before. but these are not normal times. >> reporter: investigators discovered a man's body in this burned out car. his death remains under investigation. but firefighters say it is a reminder that homeowners need to be prepared to leave at a moment's notice. >> unfortunately we lost one life. our priority is we never want to lose lives. we feel it is preventible. when law enforcement says evacuate, that means evacuate. >> reporter: but cliff law said he stayed to protect his home. >> i've not been in anything this close before. >> it was that close? >> yeah. >> why did you stay, cliff? >> you work so hard on a piece of property. but i -- i knew i could -- i could get out. i knew i could get out when i needed to. >> reporter: at least 1,500 homes are still under ee vvac n
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evacuation. a few miles from where i'm standing, a major production company, stable production, we know the owners of that business tried to put out the flame business themselves, but it was too much to handle in a matter of seconds, the fire ripped through several of their sets, took it down and forced them out of the area. it shows you how sporadic this situation can be, and how dangerous. >> thanks, maria. very scary pictures. >> it looks like something out of a hollywood movie going on behind her. >> a scorching heat wave shows no signs of letting up, midatlantic region, making it feel like 109 degrees. in washington, d.c., 105, 104 in nashville. >> russia might not be shut out of the rio olympics, the controversial decision that could allow russian athletes to compete after all, despite revelations of s
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kubo and the two springs. rated pg, in theaters august 19th.
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hillary clinton aner hillary clinton and her running mate, their only joint interview to "60 minutes." >> what you didn't see in last night's conversation. >> right back here on "cbs this morning." i study psychobiology. i'm a fine arts major. nobody really believes that i take notes this way, but they actually make sense to me. i try to balance my studying with the typical college experience. this windows pc is a life saver! being able to pull up different articles to different parts of the screen is so convenient. i used to be a mac user but this is way better. wearing powerful sunscreen? yes!
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buying sunnyvale- based yahoo for four-point-eight billion dollars. the iconic silicon f0 good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. verizon announced this morning it's buying yahoo! for $4.8 billion. the company has been struggling for some time and some investors have pressured the ceo. the deal is expected to include their core internet business and property the company owns. cal fire says it will likely take another week to contain a destructive wildfire in monterey county. the 11,000-acre blaze began friday morning and has destroyed six homes south of carmel. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,, ♪
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crashes out there, including this one southbound 880 causing some delays. the crash itself is being cleared, but still delays behind this. speeds about 25 miles per hour there. another area we've been watching, heavy traffic altamont pass area. down to about 12 miles per hour, lots of red. even as you continue heading westbound. look here as you approach 680, 2 different crashes there. keeping an eye on one on el char o road causing delays. the forecast does call for areas of low clouds and fog persistent along the seashore with a sliver of sunshine later today. we have the ceiling lifting. it was a lot lower. that marine layer is roughly 1500 feet. spare the air day. with the hazy sunshine away from the coast highs going up
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♪ welcome back to philadelphia. we are coming to you from the national constitution center in the heart of the city not far, by the way, from independence hall which you can see right over charlie's shoulder. don't you feel very patriotic just walking into this building? amazing. >> you feel like you're a part of history. >> independence hall is where the constitution was signed and liberty bell is over there. this is a great city. >> all of the things that we learned in school when we were little kids is right in this building. >> we got a refresher yesterday. >> we passed too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, how large a role will tim kaine play
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as vice president under hillary clinton? a question a lot of people are asking today. scott pelley is here with extra parts of last night's "60 minutes" interview. >> russian athletes could be able to compete in the rio olympics despite the allegation of state sponsored doping. ahead the outrage after the olympic officials punted to ban them from the competition. sued bomb attack in germany. investigators say a syrian refuge killed himself yesterday outside a crowded music festival. the blast wounded 12 other people and officials says the man was about to be deported. the attack followed a deadly shooting rampage friday in munich. ten people, including the gunman, were killed there. "wall street journal" reports that verizon is gbuying yahoo!. the deal is worth 4.8 billion dollars. verizon will get yahoo!'s core internet business and some real
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estate. yahoo! shareholders pushed for a sale because of the company's long earnings slump. the chicago sun times reports on lead and water in chicago schools. test results for more than half of the city's 500 schools were released. at least 99 had high levels of lead and one sink or water fountain with higher levels. than permitted by the epa. the levels will likely be retested when school begins again. chicago officials have not said how they will fix it. the "los angeles times" reports on delaying dementia through brain training. more than 2,800 older adults were given various brain exercises and some had computerized training to process visual information. they were nearly 50% less likely to experience dementia over a ten-year period. the training appeared to help people improve a wide range of complex behaviors. hillary clinton tells "60 minutes" her running mate tim kaine is, quote, a progressive who likes to get things done and describes herself the same way.
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they spoke with scott pelley last night in their first and only joint interview. here is a look, including portions you did not see last night. clinton describes the planned role for her vice president. >> in addition to being such a close confidant and adviser to the president, somebody who may be the last person in the room before a difficult decision is made, i would very much count on tim to be working with congress on some of our highest priorities, taking on responsibilities for projects that we think would really help people make us more economically prosperous, create more opportunity in jobs. >> senator, you're going to be vice president in a white house with two presidents. >> i mean, it's an embarrassment of riches. >> reporter: what do you think of that notion? >> i think it's an all hand-on deck time. >> yes. >> in addition to my husband, tim's wonderful wife anne, comes
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with experience of being a judge. she is the current education commissioner of the commonwealth of virginia. so i intend to have everybody working. it's not going to be just me and my vice president. >> i've spent time with hillary and the president and chelsea and it's going to be great because i tell you president clinton is an engaging person about anything. >> when we wrote that question, i expected you to come up out of the your chair at me and tell me there was only going to be one president. >> well, no. because i will be the president, but it does happen to be a historical fact that my husband served as president for eight years. and there is a lot that happened which helped the american people during those eight years. i want an economy that creates more jobs. >> senator, are you ready to be president of the united states? >> i think i'm ready to lead. i'm ready, first, to be a
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supportive vice president so that the presidency of hillary clinton is a fantastic one. but if something were to put that in my path, as much as any human being would be ready, i'd be ready. >> scott pelley is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> this was fascinating because it's the first time we have seen the two of them together and take those questions. first of all, hillary clinton answering that question is essentially saying, you're getting two for the price of one again. >> that's right. i was very surprised by that. i expected her to say, no, no, i'm going to be president. and, no, she said i want bill clinton on board, i want barack obama on board, as she has put in the interview, it's all hand on deck. >> what is interesting, he was barack obama's favorite senator. obama liked him a lot. >> he was almost obama's pick for vice president. >> now they seem to have come together with, like, perfect chemistry. >> well, that's true. the fascinating thing, they look terrific in the interview together. they were finishing each other's sentences but they don't know each other well. and i was surprised by that.
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they have known each other professional and casually. but they came across in the interview as two old friends and that is really not the case. they are just getting to know each other. >> we know there is no way to you can't script chemistry. you have it or you don't. i was surprised to hear they haven't known each other long because they were very at ease each other. did you find him boring? i think some people say he needs to stop saying i'm boring. >> yes, he does. that is inaccurate. >> he plays the harmonica. >> he carries a number of of them wherever he goes but didn't play the harmonica for us. boring? sno. he was city kouns sicouncilman r and governor and senator. >> has he put to rest any liberals or the left of the democratic party might have objected to him?
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>> people object to him on the far left, charlie, as you know, because he has been in favor of free trade. >> right. >> in favor of the transpacific partnership. now hillary clinton has said that she does not favor free trade to the extent that she used to or the transpacific partnership in particular. so they were on opposite sides of that issue. liberals don't like that. but it's amazing how immediately after they hang up the phone, a vice president's views on issues come completely in line. >> one specific part of your interview that is drawing interest this morning is that her answer to the dnc e-mail scandal. she acted like she was not familiar with what was going on. >> she had never heard of it, if i'm any reader of body language, i've known secretary clinton for 25 years, and i was struck as i was reading the e-mails to her in the interview, her eyes widened as if to say, what is this about? what are you talking about?
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she seemed genuinely surprised. >> how could that be? >> the story had only broken a couple of hours before. >> because you interviewed on saturday? >> we interviewed on saturday. she had been on stage introducing tim kaine to the other 49 states that don't know him. and i think they missed that stitch in terms of briefing her. she seemed very surprised. >> people could say she might not have known the story was going to break but i think it defies for many that she didn't know anything at all about the e-mails. i think that is the issue. >> well, the man who wrote the e-mail about bernie sanders' religion, the finance chairman of the dnc, has been finance chairman of the dnc since 1992. he's a very well-known figure to the clinton's. i don't know how much she knew, but she was very surprised to hear the e-mails were out. >> what is interesting too is russian involvement as to whether the russians hacked -- >> the democrats are saying the russians hacked the e-mails and
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released them the day before the convention started to affect u.s. politics. >> thanks, scott. >> scott, thanks so much. >> wonderful to be with you. >> thank you for getting up early. wonderful to be wispecial prime tonight at 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. many russian athletes still have a path to compete in the rio olympics despite state sponsored doping. ahead, the decision by the international olympic committee not to ban russia from the games. if you're head outiing out door, take us with you with the cbs news app. we will be right back.
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committee is facing criticism around the world. the committee decided yesterday not to ban all russian athletes from the rio games, that is despite a recent report that confirmed russian's government helped to cover up doping. mark phillips is in london with the fallout over the controversial decision. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, a cop-out. a mockery. shameful. cowardly, these are some of the polite terms being used to describe the ioc's decision not to ban the entire russian team from the rio games. this is a decision that has made nobody happy, except the russians. >> you know, you can't help but realize the olympic flame is less bright today than it was before. >> reporter: travis tygart the u.s. anti-doping chief is one voice in an international chorus of criticism, but the truth is the olympic flame has been flickering for some time, particularly following the revelation that at the sochi
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games the russians gaerhad a st run scheme. now the russian team, at least those who haven't failed a drug test, will be allowed to compete in rio. the ioc has punted. the various international sports governing body are being asked to vet their own athletes to determine whether any should be banned in the way the iwaf has ban the russian track and field team. but it's unclear whether those fed raigerations have the resou to do the work in less than two weeks before the rio games are due to open. the ioc president had decided not to confront his old friend vladimir putin on the ground that clean athletes shouldn't be punished because of dirty ones. >> every human being is entitled to individual justice. >> reporter: but the international call for a blanket ban is based on the fact that the entire russian olympic program has been tainted by the scheme, with the help of moscow
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security services, to swap clean urine samples for tainted ones. >> unfortunately, the russian federation and the ties at the top with the ioc and the state of russia are such that russia is essentially too big to be held accountable or, as we would say, too big to fail. >> reporter: the ioc's policy is now being described as zero tolerance of doping unless it's russia. >> mark, thank you so much. some pop music superstars say politicians are hitting the wrong note. ahead, how they are raising
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politicians on to just take their songs. this happens every single election. and it is time for musicians to come together and take a stand. snoch ♪ don't use our song come on to use it you're lucky if we don't sue ♪ ♪ don't use that song stop using my song ♪ ♪ you're just stealing >> comedian john oliver invited a group of musician to come together to protest the unauthorized use of their songs for politically campaigns. you saw the artist there having a fun taking a stand saying leave our music alone. "love train" is being used by trump calling it "trump train." and they want trump to leave
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that alone too. music is a way to get their point across with music. don't use it. the democrats are making history this week in a historic city. mo rocca takes us on a tour of philadelphia where the city began literally 240 years ago. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ everybody join hands start a love train love train ♪ ♪ people all over the world join hands start a love train ♪ an autonomous-thinking automobile that protects those inside and outside. ready or not, the future is here. the all-new e-class. self-braking, self-correcting, self-parking. a mercedes-benz concept car that's already a reality. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing.
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track down a suspect.. and determine a motive in a fatal stabbing. officers were called to sou f0 good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. san jose police are trying to track down a suspect and determine a motive in a fatal stabbing. officers were called to south 2nd and marsha streets early sunday morning and found the victim who later died at the hospital. cal train riders will have more room starting today. four new trains will have three levels instead of two. cal train hopes it will reduce overcrowding. ahead on "cbs this morning," bloomberg politics manager joins the dnc conversation. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. f0
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time is 7:57. i'm sandra osborne. several areas with big slowdowns. live look at the nimitz freeway. to go from 238 to the maze will take about31 minutes. slow and go conditions on880. the bay bridge, starting to see things improve. still the drive time there, 35 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. heavy traffic on 101, 280 and 87. >> hi, everybody. happy monday. as you get ready to step out, look at the haze across the santa clara valley. spare the air day, primarily focusing in on the santa clara valley and eastern portion of the bay area. 50s and 60s. already 61 in livermore. unhealthy levels of ozone there today. temperature-wise, cooler than yesterday. 60s, 70s through the 80s
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redwood city. triple digits return inland tuesday through thursday. f0
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday july 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning" from philadelphia, home of the democratic national convention. >> we'll be here all week with more real news including the e-mail scandal overshadowing day one of the convention. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> democrats meet under the cloud of a new e-mail controversy. >> that led debbie wasserman schultz to announce she will step down. >> the goal of this convention was to show democrats were unified. if the leak of these dnc e-mails has complicated that. >> the campaign has tried to connect trump to putin before, but now they are accusing the kremlin of directly trying to meddle. >> on the heels of what many call a rocky republican national convention, trump and the
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national party trounsed on the e-mail scandal. >> at this point temperatures expected to get to about 100 degrees today making this very hazardous conditions for fire crews. >> a copout, mockery, shameful, cowardly, some of the polite terms used to describe the ioc's decision not to ban the entire russian team. >> they seem to have come together with perfect chemistry. >> it's true. the fascinating thing, they look terrific in the interview together. they were finishing each other's sentences. but they don't know each other well. >> and debbie wasserman schultz addresses the convention and some bernie sanders supporters, we'll see. >> you don't want a bad moment. it's all the rage this season. none of those on this show. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we are at the national constitution center in philadelphia. the democratic national convention begins today under
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the cloud of an e-mail scandal. a handful of the nearly 20,000 hacked e-mails show democratic national committee officials criticized and mocked senator bernie sanders during the primary season. in response, party chair debbie wasserman schultz will step down at the end of the week. >> on "60 minutes" last night cbs evening news anchor scott pelley asked hillary clinton and her running mate tim kaine about the dnc's apparent bias. clinton said she knew nothing about the dnc e-mails and says she's proud of the campaign, said she and sanders ran. >> let me ask you about something that's in the news today. some internal e-mails from the democratic national committee have come out that appear to show an effort to undermine the candidacy of bernie sanders. brad marshall, the chief financial officer of the committee wrote in an e-mail for kentucky and west virginia, can
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we get someone to ask his belief, does he believe in a god? he had skated on saying he has a jewish heritage. i think i read he's an atheist. this could make several points difference with my peeps, end quote. did you know anything about any of that? >> no. and i didn't know anything about it. and i haven't read any of those. but i am adamantly opposed to anyone bringing religion into our political process. i mean, the constitution says no religious tests. so that is just absolutely wrong and unacceptable. >> but maybe the point, madame secretary, is you have people in the democratic national committee who are supposed to be, if you will, agnostic about who the nominee is going to be. and they seem to have room on the scale for you. they seem to be working against bernie sanders, their fellow
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democrat. >> again, i don't know anything -- i don't know anything about these e-mails. i haven't followed it. but i'm very proud of the campaign that i ran. and i'm very proud of the campaign that senator sanders ran. i mean, bringing in new people into the process. i was, you know, just delighted and honored to stand with him in new hampshire because we are going into our convention unified and setting forth in our platform the most progressive agenda that any democratic party platform has ever had. and that was between senator sanders and his campaign and me and my campaign, which i think illustrates how much we want to work together to make these positive changes. >> in a statement, bernie sanders said the party leadership must, quote, remain impartial in the presidential nominating process, something which did not occur in the 2016 race. >> bloomberg politics managing
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editor john heilemann is co-host of "the circus," it's fantastic. division of cbs. john joins us at the table. >> city of brotherly love. we got some love here at the table this morning. >> we do. we always got love. >> does the democratic party have a lot of love? >> that's the thing, john, breaks right before the start of the convention. do you think it's going to have impact? >> i think it's already had impact. you think about the republican convention a lot of people said it was a mess but took them 24 hours before they had their first scandal. here we haven't started this convention and we're already immeshed in conflict and chaos. there's a lot of bernie sanders people here in philadelphia still not happy about the fact that sanders isn't the nominee and about the way in which the process was run. this is stoked those fires to the nth degree. >> and when he would speak. >> and when he would speak. there had been discussion about that sanders whether speak at the 9:00 hour, 10:00 hour, some upset apparently at the campaign about the possibility he wouldn't be in primetime. apparently he will be now. >> what do you make about debbie
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wasserman schultz still being involved in any way? people say she should be leaving like today. >> you know, look, we had on this morning talking about this, i asked him, she said, well, she stepped down, it's all fine now. i said but she's now got a role in your campaign. he said, well, you know, she's been very loyal, she likes hillary clinton, she can still campaign for us in various places. i think it helps the cause of democratic unity to keep her around and the fact she's going to be on stage at this convention, i think it's going to be an ugly scene when she opens the convention. i think there will be a lot of boos and cat calls for her. i can't imagine why she wants to do this. >> there was criticism of the republicans they didn't vet all the speeches, in particular melania trump's speech. this morning john was asked whether he's seen bernie santders speech tonight and no, he has not. >> he laughed as he said it. >> well, i have some questions about whether there is a speech as of now. you know, senator sanders is not fond of prepared texts. he likes to just read off notes. >> you mean like donald trump.
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>> like donald trump. and yesterday, which was a day i think senator sanders planned to be spending a lot of time on that speech, he got consumed in the wasserman schultz controversy too. my guess is that the clinton campaign will see that speech before he gives it, but it might not be fully written at this hour. >> is conventional wisdom it will be a tight race? we saw the bump he got or the two couple polls some larger than others, is this now going to be a tight race? >> well, i think we're going to have to see once both conventions over where we're at. but i think, look, the question for donald trump is how much above that 40%, 42%, how much above that can he get and then maintain that place. it's obviously a divided country. this is not going to be a runaway. >> therefore doesn't hillary clinton need bernie sanders and do everything they need to make him a very happy senator? >> she does. she needs all his voters in the same way donald trump needed a unified party, hillary clinton needs a unified party. she needs a lot of democrats to be out for her. but the truth is you saw sanders yesterday relatively restrained
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on this dnc thing. i think his speech is going to be just a full throated endorsement of hillary clinton and attack on donald trump. i think he is going to play nice, i think it's in everybody's interest for the party to be together and i think sanders is in a relatively good place. >> and michelle obama is speaking tonight. >> michelle obama, elizabeth warren. they announced elizabeth warren as the keynote this morning. that's a pretty good roster and one that will please progressives tonight. you'll see corey booker tonight, michelle obama, elizabeth warren, bernie sanders. if you're on the left end of the party, if those speeches go well and as planned, you're going to be pretty happy by about midnight when you're having your night cap. >> will hillary clinton be happy that's the image of the party? >> i think hillary clinton will be happy that's an image of part of the party. she wants to appeal to that part. she's obviously picked tim kaine to appeal to a different part of the party, but she's got to get all parts of the democratic party together. this is part of a four-night process. >> emphasis on the word goes as
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planned. thank you, john, always good to have you. philadelphia has more than just cheesesteaks. >> whoa, whoa, what's with the music? ♪ guys, quit it with the "rocky" theme. i'm trying to get into the building at the top of the steps. >> ahead, mo rocca takes us
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as we mentioned, as you mentioned michelle obama will go to bat for hillary clinton. look at her role and how she's maintained high approval ratings at the white house. you're watching "cbs this morning." on my mind ♪ ♪ why i got you on my mind ng to turn you into someone new... ...one hair color wants to help you keep on being you. nice'n easy. we only make the most real natural looking color. so even in revealing sunlight,
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♪ actor mo rocca conquered cleveland. it's only fitting that he is ready to show us the sights and the sounds of the city of brotherly love. mo is here with us in philadelphia and we'll take a special look. mo, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. other cities have hosted more political conventions than philadelphia, but if you count the 1787 constitutional convention, well then philadelphia hosted the first. yes, this city is in the history-making business. ♪ o say can you see >> reporter: the united states
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was created 240 years ago in american firsts that happened here is indeed a long one. philly was the site of the first u.s. kpol and home to the first u.s. congress, u.s. mint, stock exchange, hospital, art museum, ae church. the site of the very first thanksgiving day parade. but wait, there's more. you guys recognized this place? and let's go. ♪ >> whoa, whoa, what's with the music? ♪ >> guys? quit it with the rocky theme. i'm actually trying to get into the building at the top of the steps. ♪ >> reporter: because the philadelphia museum of art boasts one of the world's greatest collections.
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monette. van gogh. saison. >> want to see something that will really make your head spin? look no farther than the museum of medical history. the jaw-dropping array of bodily specimens includes the -- well, the jawbone tumor of president rover cleveland. they say the city of brotherly love has a big heart and you can walk right through that heart here at franklin institute. >> oh, hey, mo. you know, this heart is the size of the heart that would be found in a person 220 feet tall. >> well, thank you for that scientist derek pits of the franklin institute. that's very exciting. >> it's also one of the favorite exhibits for fourth graders everywhere. ♪ >> reporter: now, any fourth grader in philadelphia can recommend a good cheese steak, but if you're looking for street food with sophistication, try the roast pork sandwich with
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provolone and broccoli. that's philadelphia founder william penn standing atop city hall. so revered is penn that his perch was the highest point in this city until the one liberty place skyscraper surpassed it in 1987. some say that that is the origin of the curse of philly 10, the major sports championship drought n endured by philadelphia for nearly 30 years. which the phillies ended after they won the world series in 2008. ♪ >> reporter: by the way, the phillies, the oldest single named single-city professional sports team in america dating back to 1883. but the country's oldest amateur sports organization can be found here on the river. philadelphia's famed boat house row dates back to the 1850s and that liquid we're gliding
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across, the locals call it wooter. on a day as hot as today, wooter ice is essential. i'll take the classic rainbow, thanks. it was invented here by rosati's over 100 years ago. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. funny how did two forms of the same element coexist in a refreshing balance. can you tell me now. >> sorry, mo, it's a philly secret. >> reporter: to get a sense of what life was like during the time of the founding father's take a stroll through america's oldest continually inhabited residential street. can you tell me how to get to betsy ross's home. >> take the first right and you can't miss it. >> thank you. >> get yourself some stockings. >> betsy ross lived here. famous for creating the american flag. except it's not certain that she did. this was once the west philadelphia home of singer patti labelle. she's famous for topping the american music charts which she
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certainly did. ♪ soul sister >> reporter: and this is a mural of patti labelle. it's just one of nearly 4,000 throughout the city. the largest public arts project in the country, which has earned philadelphia a new nickname, city of murals. the latest piece, well, i'm walking along it right now. finished just before the start of the democratic national convention, it's 14 blocks long. ♪ >> reporter: philly penn would be proud. ♪ >> reporter: we'll have lots more from philadelphia all week long. >> looking forward to that, mo. looks like we have some places to visit, guys. >> i think so, too. mo breaking out the short shorts when it's 100 degrees, i think you're allowed. i want to run up the steps. sort of like when you go to italy, do the goofy shot with the leaning tower of pizza. >> you want to run the steps? >> i do want to run it. >> let's do it. >> with or without cameras?
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>> try to keep public humiliation to a minimum. would you run it, charley? >> sure. >> this is a reminder that philadelphia like cleveland great cities between the west coast and the east coast. >> that's right. >> chicago. >> minneapolis. super heroin surge at comic-con, the leading lady is giving new muscle. that's next here on "cbs this morning." ♪ super ladies giving the festival a muscle lift. strong muscles, all in one. highly digestible, and a taste he loves, all in one. purina one smartblend is expertly blended... with 100% nutrition, 0% fillers, always real meat #1. lifelong smart nutrition. it's all in one. purina one. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella adds a smile to any morning.
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how do you do that? ♪ >> what i do when i see you. >> that is the first look at the "wonder woman" movie trailer and wowed fans over the comic conover the weekend. she is not only the one. brie larson will play captain marvel and then another one, "suicide squad" opens next month. >> hi, guys. >> this year goes beyond gender. the captain america spin-off "black panther" had all-black cast including oscar winner lupita
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left two people dead yesterday. one man was killed early good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. in oakland, three shootings left two people dead yesterday. one man was killed early in the morning on holly street. an hour later a woman was shot an international boulevard. the third happened on 7th street. no arrests have been made. verizon announced this morning it's buying yahoo! for $4.8 billion. the deal is expected to include yahoo!'s main internet business and some of its property. coming up on "cbs this morning," senator corey booker joins the democratic national convention conversation ahead of his speech tonight.
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f0 ,,,, i found her wandering miles from home. when the phone rang at 5am, i knew it was about mom.
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i see how hard it's been on her at work and i want to help. for the 5 million americans living with alzheimer's, and millions more who feel its effects. let's walk together to make an even bigger impact and end alzheimer's for good. find your walk near you at alz.org/walk. f0 time is 8:27. i'm sandra osborne in the traffic center. few crashes and major slowdowns now. one crash is westbound highway 4, happening at willow pass road. four cars involved. you can see slowdowns, they're just now beginning to stack up about 20 miles per hour through that area. san mateo bridge one side is
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slow and go. i think they're starting to improve ever so slightly. south bay drive times, 101, 280 and 87 heavy traffic now, with drive times more than 20 minutes. 26 minutes if you're going on 101. live look at the bay bridge, notice things are improving there. we're looking pretty good. 30 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the bay. marine layer about 1600 feet deep. due north we can see the tip top. look at those beautiful clouds. temperatures currently 50s to 16 degrees, where it's clear in livermore later today, down from 101 to 93. and concord also 93. 84 down from 85 in san jose. mid-80s santa clara. cooler today. but tuesday through friday
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additional warming takes place. this is our hot weather period. f0
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." we are live in philadelphia. coming up in this half hour, our interview with democratic senator cory booker. he went to the republican convention on short notice, outraged by what he saw coming from the gop, but how do the democrats unite as the head of the dnc is forced out. >> the greatest document of freedom in the history of the world. jan crawford gives us a tour here at the center. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on a emotional tribute to the
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baseball hall of fame and their followers. ken griffey credited his father to teaching him the game and mike piazza credits his father to teaching him how to catch. evide he was the youngest ever inducted into the hall. >> pokemon go is causing an international incident. two teenage brothers playing pokemon were detained by u.s. border patrol agents last week in montana after they wandered across the border from alberta. they lost where they were. the boys were later reunited with their mother. >> mom said don't do that again. "the washington post" reports on the impact of prolonged sitting on your health. researchers looked at those who spend more than ten hours a day in a chair and say higher risk from heart attack and stroke and other heart disease related causes of death.
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fargo center here in philadelphia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, over the last eight year, michelle obama has become one of the most popular figures in the democratic party and, tonight, she will talk about the importance of a president in helping shape young people's lives and where hillary clinton is the best person for the job. when michelle obama took the stage in denver nearly eight years ago, the stakes were high for the future first lady. >> barack and i were raised with so many of the same values. >> reporter: a poll taken before the convention shows only 38% of the country viewed her favorably and there was concern about how the u.s. would react to having
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an african-american first family. just a few months before, a first bump between then senator obama and mrs. obama on the campaign trail sparked a controversy referred to as the terrorist fist jab on fox news and led to this magazine cover. on "cbs this morning" in 2012, she spoke openly on the issue of her race with gayle king. >> you know, but that has been an image that people have tried to paint of me since, you know, the day barack announced that i'm some angry black woman. >> reporter: how do you deal with that image? >> you know, i just try to be me and my hope is that, over time, people get to know me. and they get to judge me for me. >> reporter: with the help of social media outlet, the first lady was able to reach out to the country on her own terms. >> with social media, she doesn't have to worry about there being any kind of a buffer or filter. >> reporter: vanessa de luca is
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editor of "essence" magazine. >> she can show herself and her humanity and her grace and sense of style and how she is treating other people. >> reporter: she invited millions into the white house through youtube, instagram and vine. videos to promote let's move, her initiative to fight childhood obesity spread across the internet. >> turnip for what. >> made a slam dunk with the miami heat. and while belting out beyonce on carpool cake karaoke, she is trying to let girls lirn. since hillary clinton was last in the white house, she has been the only first lady who has had steady approval ratings even when her husband fell, allowing her to leave a legacy all her own. >> certainly there have been a lot of turbulent times in this
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country, specifically around race and social justice. she realizes what she has to say carries great weight and means a lot to the people who are hearing it. and she's not shying away from that. >> reporter: throughout the obama presidency, michelle obama's approval ratings havhov have been around 66% over the last few years. >> wow. thanks, julianna. >> can't wait to read her book, whenever that comes out. a story to tell. new jersey senator cory booker will also speak at the convention tonight. he was vetted as a possible running mate to hillary clinton and we spoke to him earlier this morning. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the dnc. does the dnc owe senator sander and apology? >> i think that, right now, i want to move forward. i'm not sure. i haven't sifted through all of these leaks that came out, but,
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clearly, debbie wasserman schultz did the right thing and announced she is going to leave the dnc. i think something bernie sanders has been asking for sometime and i think that is in the right direction. this has to be a convention where we come together and i was not working with them and advocating for my candidate. i think hillary clinton has run the right kind of race and the two of them have met and come together and endorsed and we need to unify as a party tonight. >> should she still participate in the ceremony considering the cloud that is over her head? >> i hope she will dispel the cloud saying she is going to resign. i think it's big of her to get out of the way and i think really what this convention is going to be about is not that. it's going to be about really bringing our party together and unifying around secretary clinton. >> if unifying is the goal, then why have congresswoman schultz addressed this convention? she is likely going to be booed
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by sanders' supporters. that's not a sign of unity. >> no, it's not, especially if that is what happens. again, for me, i'm focused tonight. i got a speech to give and my focus is going to be talking about the unity, not of a party but really the unity of our country and the importance of us as a nation to come together. >> you speak before the first lady, michelle obama. >> yes, yes. >> how will she be a character witness for hillary clinton? >> i think both obama's are going to have such a story to tell because they have worked with secretary clinton in an intimate way and seen her behind the door and seen the services she has reneded and i think you can can get no better character witness right now than the first lady who i think is one of the most popular people in the united states of america. >> a new poll showing a bump for the republicans and donald trump leading hillary clinton. what do you have to do, other than show unity? >> well, i think the number one, we have to show a contrast. we had a very dark convention that showed a very negative view of america here as a qun that is on the rise, especially compared
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to our european ally and the rest of the globe. we have our challenges and we are not that. somebody who has frankly not only at the convention reflected it but frankly who has been tearing down america and been insulting you name it. disabilities for americans and we don't need to degrade people but elevate our society. >> clinton takes command of a changed party. this party is more liberal than the democratic party of bill clinton. >> i don't know if i want to look at it at liberal conservatism. we are a party who believes if you work a full-time job you should not be living in poverty. we should be investing in this nation whether it's infrastructure or investing in jobs and in education. if you look at the principles of our party, the principles resonate with the american people who are struggling right now and need a party to speak to
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their need. >> let's talk about tim kaine who has now been named the vp. it was rumored you were on the short list. have you recovered from that? are you okay? >> were you in the fetal position last night? >> and what did you say? >> gayle king, if she had teased me like that, like only a friend can. i actually rejoice in tim kaine. >> no. but he describes himself as boring. i wonder if that is a good look. smsh said he is not the most exciting person in the world but has extraordinary depth about politics and humanity. i know you're friends with him. >> let me say right now -- >> is that cory? >> i am so excited about this pick because he is a man of such honor and a goodness that is core. that is matched with competency. a lot of talkers in the senate and i've seen us in caucus meetings and nobody looks up from their blackberry.
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when he looks up, people look up and lean forward. >> no question about her choice? >> the beautiful thing about it. if you ask republicans and democrats to say the top ten people in the senate who are qualified to be president of the united states, he would get the most votes. he would be one of the people that got the most admiration from both sides of the aisle. >> senator booker, thank you for coming. >> thank you for having me. >> senator kaine also plays the harmonica. not everybody can do that. alexander hamilton is not just a hit on broadway. >> first, i want to see hamilton because he is the rap star and then they want to see ben franklin and sit on his lap. >> they do. they sit right here. >> go for it. absolutely. you can do it. >> get in there, jan. coming up next, jan crawford gets unique insight on our
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the national constitution center here in philadelphia is our home for the next three days. we are close to independence hall where the founders debated and eventually signed the constitution. jan crawford looks at how the center shares that story and the evolution of our government. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. i mean, just think about it. i mean, this was a time centuries ago when the rest of the world was governed by kings
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and emperors but our founders had this radical idea. they would create a government by the people with a constitution that endures and protects us to this day. throughout our history, it is protests that bring change. a revolutionary ideal protected by the constitution. >> what do we want? equality. >> the fact that we, americans, have the obligation and empowered to say the government is encroaching on our rights is a sign of health and robustness of our constitution. >> reporter: it survived and thrived for 229 years. forged over a tense summer in 1787. the greatest document of human freedom ever created. and the national constitution center in the heart of philadelhia is where we come tond. right there, independence hall. >> it's so inspiring. >> reporter: jeff rosen is the center's president and ceo. >> just as anthony kennedy was
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here recently and he said, there at independence hall is where the constitution was ratified and the national constitution center on the other side of the mall is where americans, today, work out what it means today. >> reporter: created by congress as a nonpartisan institution, the center teaches and inspires. in this polarized time, it reminds us of our nation's past struggles and what always guided us, bringing us back together, the constitution. >> what is going on now is the incredible debates we are verg around this election and the future of justice and equality in america is a healthy and quintessentially american enterprise, and the structure for that debate is the constitution, itself. >> reporter: the center features historic documents, including an original copy of the bill of rights. but it's more than a museum. >> maybe we do need to amend our constitution. >> reporter: it brings together conservatives and liberals to debate some of the most contentious issues of on our time. >> we, the people. >> reporter: there is a live performance that tells the story
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of our fight for freedom. interactive displays where children imagine they really can be president and take the oath of office. and even a constitutional vip room. >> welcome here. isn't this incredible? >> reporter: yes. here you can mingle with the men who signed the document, 42 life-sized statues, the center's most popular exhibit, especially with kids. >> first, they want to see hamilton, because he is the rap star and then see ben franklin and sit on their. >> reporter: can i sit here? >> absolutely. go for it. absolutely. they see josh and how tall he is and they feel like american history belongs to them. >> reporter: but walking around this room and these divisive times, you have to wonder what the founders would think of us. >> these men in this room were familiar with bitter, polarizing disagreements over ideas. but these men were also able to compromise and that spirit of
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compromising enabled them to create this great document of human freedom. >> reporter: that document remains the framework that unites us today and it provides the path forward. >> they created it. they empowered us. but unless we rise to the occasion through democratic self-education and learning about the constitution and their green light experiment will not survive but they were optimistic it would survive because they had faith in us and faith in the citizens and they had faith in the constitutional education. >> reporter: and that is why this center is so important. i mean, you see the vision, just how incredible it was what they created and how it's up to us to keep it. >> yeah. we had a tour yesterday from a woman named carrie who knew every little detail what is happening here. it makes you proud. didn't you feel that? >> it's amazing! such a radical idea that they had. what they pulled off and it still endures and it's an inspiration for the rest of the world. >> where were they when we need them? >> what would they think of us
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today? >> a must place to take your children. good to see you, jan. ahead, why nasa astronauts are on a mission to the bottom of the atlantic ocean. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,
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in oakland, three shootings left two people dead yesterday. one man was killed early in the morning on holly street. an hour a woman was shot on good morning. it's i'm michelle griego. in oakland three people left dead. one man killed on holly street. an hour later a woman was shot on international boulevard. the third shooting on 7th street. no arrests have been made. some cal train requires will have more room today. four new trains will have three levels instead of two. cal train hopes the switch will reduce overcrowding. here's roberta with the forecast. >> good morning, everybody. as you step out to begin a new work week, look at the east bay, great visibility, though a bit on the hazy side. see that brown tinge below the mountain base? this is why we have a spare the
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air today, east bay and santa clara valley. now it's 63 degrees in mountain view. it is 61 in livermore. today cooler, 93 trivalley. 92 fairfield. 88 in santa rosa. mid-80s san jose. 60s, 70s around the bay. 60s at the sea shore. 98 will be our outside number today in the brentwood area and discovery bay. hotter weather as high pressure strengthens tuesday through thursday. it's a down right summery pattern through sunday. we have a look at traffic with sandra on desk next. f0 ♪
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wayne: yes! whoo! - money! wayne: ey! jonathan: it's a trip to iceland. (screams) 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, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. we came to make deals, let's go, who wants to make a deal? you do, julie, come here. everybody else, sit down. sit down. - oh my god! wayne: oh my god! - sorry. wayne: no, it's okay, nice jump. hey, julie. - can i have a hug? wayne: yes, come here. aw, you... good, strong hug. so what do you do, julie? - i'm a marketing monster! wayne: a marketing monster, okay.

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