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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 27, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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♪ tramps like us baby we were born good night ♪ yea! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." we are at the national constitution center in philadelphia. the birth place of america is now home to another historic home to an historic first. beca firsty clinton became the first majorever chosen about a major party to be their presidential entinee. he democratic convention delegates ratified the historic s mination. ernie sanders supporters bamated it by leaving the convention. >> president obama will speak hillary n support of hillary clinton, so will vice-president ine.biden and tim kaine. last night, former president onal storyon told a personal story, as a wife, a mom and a eader. nancy cordes is high above the
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convention floor, at wells fargo conv center. nancy, good morning. center. >> reporter: good morning. >> r ou know there are a lot of who acians on this stage this week who are vouching for hillary clinton, the candidate. but president clinton seemed nting acused on painting a picture of the kind of woman she is. a woman whose imagie has been >> ieted by gop attacks. >> i married my best friend. >> reporter: the former president told the story of merir courtship, parenthood and the strengths his wife brought andhe marriage. >> she is curious, a natural leader, a good organizer, and the best darn change maker i have ever met in my entire life. >> reporter: he said republicans eporter: hg to turn his wife wifea cartoon villain. >> one is real. the other is made-up. good for you. because earlier today, you nomi nominated the real woman. >> 27 votes for the first woman
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presid ter: eent. >> reporter: early in the nights, delegates cast their egon,ts state by state. es fregon, feeling the bern. bernie8 votes for senator bernie sanders. er reporter: vermont super delegate, bernie sanders announced that clinton had gone ver the top. >> i move that hillary clinton d selected as the nominee of a democratic party. was a gestur it was a gesture of unity. several hundred sanders supporters walked out any way. andhis is not democracy. this is what bernie was trying wasix. fix. orter: inside, the program ter: nued. >> it is time to stand together toget unified. >> you people have made history. >> reporter: images of the ation's 43rd president, all of them male, projected above the stage. a glass ceiling shattered, revealing hillary clinton in a surpri surprise satellite appearance. > i may become the first woman
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president, but one of you is next. >> reporter: moving this woman to tears. >> it shows hard work pays off, s that har k paysike it is not just about what you look like or what kind of man you have on your arm. have o you actually can do things and actually be recognized for it. >> reporter: she and many others were quick to acknowledge that thereal glass ceiling is the got aency itself. they have a lot of work to help hillary clinton shatter it, come november, norah. thank yight, nancy, thank you so much. the crowd erupted on the convention floor when hillary clinton was nominated. linton's unexpected video again.nce set them off again. we witnessed it all, in the arena. >> what an incredible honor that you have given me. the bt believe we just put the biggest crack in that glass ceiling yet. > after 227 years and 44 presidents, hillary clinton hold be the first woman to hold
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office.ntry's highest office. >> we're proud to say -- we're with hillary. >> >> opportunity for women is not sign of a country's weakness. t is a sign of a nation's strength. >> what does it take to be the first female anything. ittakes grit and it takes grace. he clinton acknowledged the significal significance with harlie rose, last week. >> you know, having a woman being nominated for the first orme by a major political party. h, my gosh. that's revolutionary. and it is something that i'm very continuous of. >> announcing dozens of the delegates 102-year-old jerry emmett from arizona, born before omen were allowed to vote. vote. this one vote for the
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txt president of the united states of america. hillary rodham clinton. >> hillary clinton's moment rought many women to tears. >> it is like in my 65 years, but we're going to nominate the first woman. >> >> she represents our hope, our dreams, our future, our future for our daughters. >> cbs news political director >> cbs n and face the nation moderator " moderakerson is with us. >> good morning, norah. t they wanted to strike this historic note last night. hist n many ways, rewrite the narrative that we know hillary clinton. we it work? >> well, they started. reporteclinton can talk about ute personal hillary clinton in a way that no one else can. he also, in terms of trying to nake an argument, and there were more arguments in the democratic cnvention than in the ention wan convention, where it was more assertion. donald trump will do this, and there wasn't a big case.
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bill clinton was making a case. the case about change was the thing that interested me the most. because donald trump is the in changed candidate. donald he is not a washington at all. so bill clinton was beginning, and it is not -- you can't do it he wasy. beginning the argument saying this is why her skills make her gentgents of change, even know you've heard her name a lot. e heardw the clinton family and it doesn't seem new. >> more than that, this is why cl whyave -- he cited incident . ter instance, where he was a is ged candidate. >> he said that change is hard, nd difficult, and that's why ouu need hillary clinton. ry ause she will grind through cause that may be so. but in a campaign, it is much more attractive to say change is easy and fun. 's muchre won't be any acrifices, i can do it quickly, because i have the skills and attributes that make things world. in the real world. >> righnly me. >> or only me. >> they did want to hammer that. they already had the change maker signs ready. right on queue, they came up. so do you think he made the
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ament, especially since so many people see her as the status quo, like been there, done that. > this is a multiple month long argument that they have to keep prosecuting, because as i said, row theuch easier to say let's ly forthem out. persons has worked for people who throw them out. not just take the person who can do it slow and grindingly. >> the other element was trust. >> yes, and the argument there, islly is you can trust her because she has this long history with these issues you care care about. she has these values when nobody is looking, when she wasn't famous, when she was caring hast kid, disabled, families. she ws that long record, issue he'll bring it to the office fficeher. tough, that's tough, given where er numbers are. >> oneare. mcauliffe, suggested clinton would change pr her stanls and support tpp. >> for days, they've been saying e sayingis against it. we don't like trade. terry mcauliffe decided to
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undermine all of that. >> they said that's not true. >> yes. >> speaking of not liking trade, we smoke with massachusetts senator, elizabeth warren. she discussed the state of the democratic party, and also the role she might play in the general election, that includes needling donald trump. >> when you campaign with hillary clinton, she said she loved the fact that you get under his skin. >> yep. >> lou how is it you do that, g under the skin of donald trump? >> donald trump is a bully. >> a bully? >> he is a bully. first, last and in between. and the only way to deal with a bully is stand right up to him and when they punch you, punch them right back. >> you want to punch him when he says pocahontas? >> you know, at this point, you just want to say come on. is that it? i talk about donald trump, and i don't call him names. that's not the point. i talk about his policies.
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i talk about what he has done to people. i talk about what he says about what he wants to do with this country. and all he can do is he wants to call names. that's it for donald trump. he is a thin-skinned racist bully. he will never be president of the united states. >> donald trump refers to the senator as pocahontas because of herse tyr self-proclaimed american heritage. >> the kremlin this morning says american politicians are making up horror stories about russia being responsible for the e-mail they esponses reportedly told the white house they have, quote, high confidence that moscow is responsible for the theft. the document leak called the democratic party chair to quit. aret is president obama saying whiteit all. resideorning, margaret. itreporter: privately, u.s.
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officials admit that russian spies hack american targets far russiann. but what makes that alleged dnc o eak in so unprecedented is the the release of the stolen data. >> i know that experts have a interest attributed this to the russians. >> in his first remarks, president obama suggested that russia may be meddling with the election. > is it possible in your mind that the russians would try to influence the u.s. election? >> anything is possible. s tthe fbi is trying to determine how and why documents allegedly stolen by russian by intelligence from dnc computers months ago suddenly appeared on appe ikileaks on the eve of hillary clinton's nominating convention. >> what the motives were in terms of the leak, all that i can't say directly. what i do know is that donald trump has repeatedly expressed admiration for vladimir putin.
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> on tuesday night, former secretary of state madelyn ed right piled on. >> and given what we've learned about the russian's recent ctions, putin is eager to see rump win. >> donald trump is strongly politg any political or ruancial ties to russia. >> i have nothing to do with russia. i never met putin. nt the russian government says ther ver interferes with other country's elections. mustthe white house must determine whether there is useugh evidence to accuse putin hackinineering the hacking. wikileaks founder julian a ssange. >> that's the natural instinct, when confronted with a political skan scandal, she blames the russians, et cetera. h a long critic of hillary clinton, and he has promised that wikileaks will reveal more
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damaging dnc e-mails. lie, the the party is bracing or it. >> thanks, margaret. >> donald trump will campaign in do scranton, pennsylvania. that's the hometown of vice-president joe biden. republican nominee spoke yesterday to the veterans of soreign wars in charlotte, north carolina. trump accused hillary clinton of down-playing va health care problems, his campaign chairman, paul manafort is with us from new york. tood morning. >> good morning. >> paul, let's go back to the question of russia and hacking. two questions. one, did russia do the hacking. secondly, did there he do it to influence the american political elections? yesterday, the president said whether moscow was trying to influence the presidential elections, he said anything is possible. can you tell us what you know nceut the relationship and what he campaign knows, and what donald trump believes? trum >> we have no relationship. this is an absurd attempt by the clinton campaign to try to get the focus off of what the real isn'tis.
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the real issue isn't the democratic server being hacked. the issue is her server sitting in a closet in her home in new york that was unsecured. so you can imagine if it was so easy to do the d in. c server, what the likelihood how many countries have hacked into that server, and that one had national security documents in it that are probably floating all over the world. shat's the real problem. once again, it is showing the notern of the democrats have ar national security and not reality. >> paul, i saw trump tweeted yesterday, he has zero mentstments in russia. ave invs russia have investments ump?rump? told mr. trump be willing to release his taxes to provide saisparency on this issue? >> mr. trump has said his taxes rre under audit and not be leasing them. it has nothing do with russia or any other country other than the united states. is normal tax auditing process.
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dealtt issue will be dealt with when the audits are done. h so to be clear, mr. trump has withnancial relationships with any russians. >> that's what he said. that's what i said. >> that's obviously what our position is. issuel, can we turn to the issue of minimum wage. donald trump said yesterday that maybe we should raise it to $10 an hour. in the past, ed leave it alone in the past, he said leave it alone or he would change it wh slightly. wat is his position on the minute wage? we'll be dealing with his ofional economic policy and t sevof his tax policies in the next several weeks, as he makes several speeches dealing with these topics. in the meantime, what is levantnt, when needs to be focused on is that the democrats, who are coming up with all kinds of proposals in this convention of theirs, need to explain how they're paying for their outlandish statements they're making on programs
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programspromising. i found it instructive that terry mcauliffe put the credibility of hillary clinton in play and once again, telling bernie sanders voters that no matter what we say to you, bernie sanders at the convention, we're still going to o it our way, we're going to be for tpp. >> to follow-up on what gayle yestemr. trump said yesterday to bill o'reilly on fox that he believes that he should raise it se it at, the federal minimum wage. inute clear, donald trump believes in raising the federal minimum wage from $7.25, correct? >> donald trump said what he did and that will be explained in a package that we're doing over eke next two weeks. >> donald trump tweeted that it replains remains to be seen what is going on at the convention. is there anything off-limits well, w will say or do. >> we find the situation, like
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last night's speech, the change agent speech was really quite hum humoro humorous. hillary clinton is many things, sh has be is not a change agent. ce is part of the establishment and clearly expecting someone to creating the mess to change it as the -- >> paul thank you for joining us. cbs news continues special coverage tonight at 7:00 pacific time. president obama, vice-president biden and tim kaine will speak. . u can can find nonstop coverat cbsn. tesla building 1 of the the,,t factories in the world.
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president obama's name will not be on the ballot on november, but his legacy will
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be. >> the stakes are so high for the president, as he prepares to make the case for hillary clinton tonight. the news is back here this morning, right here on "cbs this morning." ♪ having acne... ...was always on my mind. so i asked a dermatologist about new aczone dapsone gel 7.5%. i apply it once a day, any time. aczone gel 7.5% is fda approved for the topical treatment of acne for people 12 years and older. aczone gel is a once-a-day acne treatment with clinically proven results. in clinical trials, acne got better for people using aczone gel in just 12 weeks. aczone gel may cause the serious side effect of methemoglobinemia, which decreases oxygen in your blood. stop taking aczone gel and get medical help right away if your lips, mouth, or nails turn grey or blue. talk to your doctor if you have g6pd deficiency. using benzoyl peroxide with aczone gel may cause skin or facial hair to temporarily
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scott pelley iphone. good morning? >> it's 78:26. i'm michelle griego. -- 7:26. i'm michelle griego. apple on monday the company sold their billionth iphone. so iphone debuted 9 years ago. but half of the iphone sales have come in the past two years. in alameda, at least one person was killed in a big rig fire that ignited after a crash this morning. it happened near the davis street off-ramp on 880. expect delays for your morning commute. and in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," leaving his legacy on the dnc stage. what tonight means for president obama. julianna goldman has a preview. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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time now 7:28. i'm sandra osborne in the traffic center. traffic alert on 880 northbound a big rig fire causing major issues on the roads. we are still seeing big delays because of this right lane closed as you approach the davis street off-ramp and the off-ramp itself is also closed this morning. here's a live look at the bay bridge. right now, we are seeing some heavy traffic there. from the carquinez bridge to the maze on 80, it will take 42 minutes. and don't forget it's a "spare the air" day. you're encouraged to take mass transit instead of using your own vehicle. ace train five though right now has about a 10-minute delay to be aware of. and one crash northbound 101 old oakland road an accident there cleared with residual delays. >> roberta. >> also a smoke advisory in effect today. blue skies looking out towards coit tower a little hint of some stratus there at the corner of your tv set from the
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marine layer pushing onshore. 50s and 60s out the door and later today we are talking about numbers -- ,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ ♪ we are coming to you live from the national constitution center in the historical city neighborhood of philadelphia. we are along the famous independence mall. the liberty bell is a block away. the famous independence hall right over charlie's shoulder where the declaration of independence and the united states constitution were debated and adopted. construction on the hall began back in 1732, so more than 280 years of history is right behind us. we can feel it. isn't is ironic we are in philadelphia where history is being made again all of these years later? i love the irony of that, a full circle thing. >> we, the people. >> what were you going to say, charlie? >> just it is the fact that each
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day, we are changing and sometimes it is remarkably effective and historic. >> i feel that too. >> i love both of these conventions. >> me too. >> the republican convention and the democratic convention, both. these are people at both parties care deeply about their country and they will be the first to the polls. >> i like about that, the good ole usa. welcome back to "cbs this morning." did we mention here in philadelphia? this half hour, president obama will lay out the argument tonight why she should be the next occupant of the oval office. why this means so much for his legacy too. >> we will found alive
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after being stranded for at least five days by a massive california wildfire. can you imagine? these eight hikers were rescued yesterday south of acting gover declared a state of emergency. flames have destroyed at least 20 homes. another rescue story. how good samaritans rescued 46 people in icy waters off alaska. two merchant vessels answered the coast guard's call yesterday when with the crew abandoned a fishing boat. the ship lifted them from their life rafts and we are happy to
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tell you no one was hurt. "usa today" reports on president obama making the case for a third term of his policies. tonight democratic convention. in 2004 he was a little known state senator from illinois when he was introduced to the country. now after nearly eight years in office, he is preparing to hand over the reins. julianna goldman looks at how his speech will try to bolster hillary clinton and his own legacy. julianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, just 16 years ago, a young state senator from illinois booked a last-minute ticket to the democratic national conventi convention. his credit card was declined at the car rental counter and he couldn't land a floor pass and ended up watching the speeches on a jumbotron. times have certainly changed for barack obama. >> there is not a liberal or a conservative america. there is the united states of america. >> reporter: exactly 12 years ago, a 17-minute speech at the
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2004 democratic convention. >> the pundits like to slice and dice our country. >> reporter: catapulted a then state senator barack obama to the national stage and sparked talk of a presidential run. >> wait. hillary, you just spoke. >> i did not say anything about -- >> reporter: after a hard-fought 2008 primary against hillary clinton, took to the stage again this time to accept his party's nomination making history as the first black presidential nominee of a major party. >> it's defining moments like this one, the change we need doesn't come from washington. change comes to washington. >> i think he only was in full once and he was still riding it that afternoon because it was that important to him. >> reporter: four years later, president obama took the convention stage a third time, explaining why he deserved a second term. tonight, he'll set the stage for this election to make the case for another history making nominee, hillary clinton. >> president obama will be the testimonial in chief.
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he will be the person who was against her, ran against her, defeated her. worked by her side and is now her most enthusiastic supporter. >> reporter: a supporter who is now counting on clinton to build on his significant of accomplishments and initiatives from health care and climate change to the economy. >> my job is to make sure that when i leave this place, america is a little bit better off. it will be up to the next person to continue that process and i'll have a role to play as citizen in making sure that art keeps bending toward justice because it doesn't do it on its own. >> reporter: the president has been working on the latest dnc speech the last few weeks and one official tells cbs news he has gone through five drafts in just the last week alone. charlie, he brought the latest version home with him last night to work on. >> thanks, julianna. hillary clinton's running mate tim kaine will address the convention tonight. clinton explains to scott pelley how she chose kaine in their only interview last sunday on
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"60 minutes." parts of the interview this morning you have not seen. scott asked tim kaine about what he is good at. >> i've been a city councilman and mayor and lieutenant governor and governor and served as a senator on the foreign relation committee and i've seen government from every perspective and i've seen things that work and things that don't. >> reporter: what did you tell her you're not so good at? >> wow. that's a good question. i don't think i've had one day in my life i got to the end of the day and felt i got everything done at the end of that day. if you don't have a little bit of discontent you're not going to feel the urge to wake up tomorrow and do better. but maybe my dissatisfaction at the end of the day is one of the reasons i get up early and ready to do more. >> both tim and i are very results oriented. it may be hard day-to-day to live with that level of discontent and feeling like, oh, my gosh, i haven't gotten enough done, but that's what i think
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drives us both and i really saw that in tim. >> scott pelley is here. good morning to you, scott pelley. >> good morning! great to be with you. front of independence hall. this is fun. >> we appreciate you getting up early. >> pleasure. >> pleasure? >> i'm either watching you or i'm here with you. one way or another. >> all right. see you tomorrow. >> for a lot of people this was their first introduction to tim kaine. what does he need to do thois evening? >> we said we are introducing you to 49 states. he is extremely well-known and well-liked and popular and re-elected countless times in virginia. so what needs to do tonight, i think, is introduce that person, the person that he is, to the audience. i'm certain you will hear him speaking in spanish. >> yes. >> he speaks fluent spanish. he was a missionary, a jesuit missionary in honduras.
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one of our correspondents was telling us when she heard him speak spanish before the crowd in miami the other day, it wasn't just the word. he had the culture. you could tell by the phrasing that he knew what hispanic families going through and what they were like. and that really struck her. >> he spent a year in honduras? >> i don't kw if it was a year but he was a missionary in hourn honduras. >> what was your sense of being in the same room with the two? >> my sense they were old friends which is fascinating because they are not. they don't know each other very well. they have known each other in democratic politics but they are not old friend, but they have fit together extremely well, incredibly fast. >> scott, great to have you in thconvention and we will join
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him in our prime time coverage at 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. america carmaker tesla is going forward with the biggest gamble yet, despite some recent cutbacks. john blackstone is at a gigafactor in the nevada desert. >> whether this is done this factory will stretch above bigger than a hundred nfl fooblee football fieldseses. it's the biggest attempt for tesla to lower the price of their cars. we will go inside tesla's gigafactory coming up on "cbs this morning." >> if you're heading out the door watch us live through the cbs all-access app and that's on your digital advice. don't miss singer/songwriter carole king who will be with us here in philadelphia. we will be right back. ♪ is depression more than sadness? ♪
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calls its gigafactory. into heat and dust, huge machinery and around a thousand workers are racing to build a
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factory that tesla says will be, by far, the biggest maker of lithium ion batteries in the world and a huge gamble for tesla's ceo elon musk. >> really excited about what is happening. >> reporter: tesla need the factory to meet the demand for its mass market model 3. the company has 373,000 preorders for the 35,000 dollar electric car. >> these are on track to be able to meet the model 3 timing in the middle of next year. >> reporter: this plant is up and working, that is what the model 3 depends on? >> yes. the success of the model 3 depends on the success of the gigafactory here. they need the battery packs to come out on a huge scale and cheap cost to make the model work. >> reporter: tesla is depending on economies of scale and the scale of this project in the desert is impressive. what is here now is just the beginning of a factory that tesla says will have the largest footprint of any building in the world. when this is completed, it will
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cover an area equivalent to a 107 nfl football fields. inside, the one section of the factory that is now complete, robots and workers have already began assembling battery packs but not yet for cars. only for storage power units that tesla is making for commercial and home use. musk is also facing questions about his plan to have tesla take over solar city, the power standpoint he currently serves as chairman. after a fatal accident, he continues to defend tesla's autopilot system. >> i think we did the right thing. we improved people's safety, not just in fatalities, but also in injuries. >> reporter: the question for tesla now is whether the company can build the model 3 fast enough. >> is there anything that
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gayle? >> elon musk, always very confident in his product. thank you very much, john. a volcanume kacanni. a
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crashing into the ocean. it is giving off a lot of smoke. the first time in three leaves the lava has reached the pacific. they say it provides no danger to nearby communities. it looks dangerous. >> good thing it's flowing into the water. the road to hillary clinton's nomination began ten years ago. one of her chief supporters claire mccaskill talked to us ab ♪ if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months,
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approved an independent pole ission. voters mak good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. after much debate, oklahoma city council has approved an ind dent police commission. voters make the final call this member on an independent police commission. mayor libby schaaf has set aside a million dollars in her budgets to get it going. a sonoma county town is pushing bernie sanders's team for $23,000. cloverdale officials say that his staff promised to cover public safety expenses during a june rally. the town says it hasn't gotten a check yet. and coming up on "cbs this morning," senator claire mccast cell joins the dnc conversation. traffic and weather in just a moment. in just a moment. ,,,,,,
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time now 7:57. i'm sandra osborne in the "kcbs traffic center." an update on the big rig fire
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on 880 northbound. we did have one lane of 880 closed. that's now reopened. but the davis street off-ramp is still closed right now so we are seeing some delays because of that. all right. also heavy delays on the bay bridge this morning to get from the maze into the city taking about a half-hour. you can see things stacked up there at the toll plaza. right now, to get from the carquinez bridge to the maze, will take about 38 minutes. here's roberta with the forecast. we are looking out in a north direction towards alcatraz and angel island. we have a thin layer compressed deck of low clouds and fog. otherwise blue skies towards the coastline. hazy inland. 71 in livermore at this very early hour. numbers today stacking up very similar to tuesday. 70s beaches and bay, 80s peninsula, 90s across the santa clara valley, also to the north in the santa rosa area. up to 105 in livermore. 106, 107 towards the brentwood and tracy areas. triple digits each day through friday. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday july 27th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning" from philadelphia, home of the democratic national convention. >> more real news ahead including the historic nomination of hillary clinton. >> long-time clinton supporter senator claire mccaskill is here with what the moment meant for her. but first, today's ie opener at 8:00. >> the birthplace of america is home to another historic first. the first woman ever chosen by a major party. >> the crowd erupted when hillary clinton was nominated. and clinton's unexpected video appearance set them off again. >> president clinton seemed more focused on painting a picture of the kind of woman she is, a
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woman whose image he argued has been distorted by decades of gop attacks. >> she always wants to move the ball forward. >> this alleged dnc break-in so unprecedented is the wide release of the stolen data. >> to be clear, mr. trump had no financial relationship with any russian bo rega russian. >> that's what he said, that's what my position is. >> what he needs to do tonight is, i think, introduce the person he is. i'm certain you'll hear him speaking in spanish. >> i was told two things, chi cheesesteaks and booing. >> leading the pre-convention prayer. of course this was philadelphia, booing is just how people exhale. boo! boo!
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we're outside of the national constitution center in philadelphia. hillary clinton made history last night becoming the first female presidential nominee of a major party. her nomination at the democratic national convention comes 96 years after women were granted the right to vote. some women in the hall said they had waited decades for this historic moment. >> and because we're outside you hear every truck, every ambulance, every horn. former president bill clinton gave a deeply personal speech endorsing his wife, talked about how they met, raised their daughter chelsea and how secretary clinton has always worked to make things better. and without even mentioning donald trump's name, the former president told voters they have a better choice. >> if you love this country, you're working hard, paying taxes and obeying the law and you'd like to become a citizen, you should choose immigration reform over somebody that wants to send you back. if you're a muslim and you love
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america and freedom and you hate terror, stay here and help us win and make a future together. we want you. if you're a young african-american disillusioned and afraid, we saw in dallas how great our police officers can be. help us build a future where nobody's afraid to walk outside including the people that wear blue to protect our futures. >> former president said his wife gets things done. and is still in his words the best darn change maker he's ever seen. >> day two of the convention marked again by protest. many bernie sanders supporters walked out after the roll call ensuring hillary clinton's nomination. overall she received 60% of the vote. and at the end sanders moved to nominate clinton by acclimation. it was a gesture of unity at an historic moment. gayle and i asked people on the convention floor what the moment meant to them. one of the first to speak during
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the delegate count was 102-year-old jerry emmitt. >> 51 votes for the next president of the united states of america hillary rodham clinton! >> tonight, on this night, we will shatter that glass ceiling again. >> respect to the legacy of all of the courage that came before us. and we tonight began a journey that we must make a reality in november, electing the first woman to be president of the united states of america. >> hillary clinton will be our first woman president. >> i helped make this happen in a way. and i'm usually humbled by it. >> it's something that i'm going to do that's going to make a difference for my granddaughters. >> we must do everything we can to make sure that hillary
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becomes our next commander in chief. >> we are preparing to shatter the highest, longest marble ceiling in our country by electing hillary clinton president of the united states. >> you're crying. why are you crying? >> i'm sorry. i'm crying because this is a very personal moment. >> all in favor of motion say aye. >> aye! >> opposed no. the ayes have it! >> we just put the biggest crack in that glass ceiling yet. >> missouri democratic senator claire mccaskill was part of last night's role call and with us at the national constitution center. senator, good morning. >> good morning. >> here we are in the birthplace of america. i was with your delegation last night when hillary clinton went over the top. what was the moment like for you? >> you know, i really miss my mom. you know, my mother convinced me
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when i was very young that i was supposed to run the world. and she was constantly telling me that women need to be more agressive about taking their place in politics. she was active. you know, i saw everybody's stuffed envelopes when they were 10 years old. i thought everybody was going out and giving out mail files at speeches for candidates. so i really felt for women across this country who have participated in the political process that never really been convinced that we could actually do this. and so it was an incredibly emotional moment. i think not just for me but for women across this whole country. >> women and men were crying. >> they were. >> i just think it was one of those things that it just made you so proud to be a girl, is what i was saying to people last night. i met a woman 75 who said i knew this was going to happen, i just didn't think i would live to see it. >> that's right. >> i think that's what struck so
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many people in the hall yesterday. >> that's exactly right. i think that -- and when you think about it, the woman who announced the vote for arizona, when she was born we didn't even have the right to vote in this country. so in her lifetime we have gone from not even having a say to now having, i think, the strongest and most capable candidate for president this country has seen in a long time. >> how important was it to have bernie sanders play the role he played yesterday? >> i'm really proud of the way this process has worked. i was impatient with hillary clinton supporters on monday because everyone was expecting all these people who worked their hearts out for bernie sanders, many of whom participated for the first time in the process, and it's hard to be a delegate, to get to be a delegate. they're all here and we expect them the first night of the convention to go, yeah, hillary. that's not realistic. of course they wanted to have their voices heard. we should respect that and honor that. and i think last night when bernie did what he did, bless his heart, he did the right thing.
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and it was -- if you were in the hall, you felt it. there was incredible unity. >> is it signed, sealed and delivered then? >> it is. they have wires and they'll try hard to make it look like they're a meaningful group. the people that walked out last night, they had a right to do that and protest. but it was a very small group. it wasn't hundreds. >> what did you think when you heard about the e-mails and what's happening at the dnc? >> i was very disappointed. i had not seen evidence that they actually put their thumb on the scale in terms of influencing how any primaries turned out. but it was wrong, and the people responsible for those e-mails should be removed from their positions. >> bill clinton's speech last night, you know, he's been called the explainer in chief. last election it was about romney's record, this time it was about his wife going all the way back to falling in love with her in 1971. did you know many of those stories? >> i think most of us knew those stories. and i think it was a bold move, but i think it was very important. >> bold why? >> well, i think, frankly to go
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into all of their personal romance, i mean, that's something very nontraditional. you don't typically see that from a former president. but i think it was necessary, charlie, i do. because i think -- he's right, people are seeing her as a two dimensional person because the attacks have been so relentless. and for so long. and, you know, just demonizing her. so pulling her out of that and showing what a great wife and mother and leader she's been all these years. >> but why is that so hard, senator? because the people that know her say she's funny, she's warm, she's very caring. but to the american public they don't know that side of her. why do you think that is after all of this time? >> i think because she got attacked early and often, she got very defensive and knew she had to exude strength. and i think she's so focused on exuding strength it is hard for her to show vulnerability. >> where do you stand on tpp? >> well, i think we've got to obviously -- if we're going to do trade deals, it has to be
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really aggressive in terms of our values. >> so tpp was not for you? >> i voted, but i think we've got work to do. i agree with our candidate for president that tpp in its current form needs more work before we can do it. but we have to make sure -- i'm from an agriculture state. >> jumping on the fact. >> well, terry mccullough is wrong. >> when she's president she'll do something else. >> i think what we've shown in this convention is she's been consistent in her passion for children and families, for children and families that don't have a voice. and i believe that she will in fact make sure that our products have a market around the world. but it's done in a way that's fair to the american worker. >> may i say you have the best glasses at the table.
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every time i see you i want to go to where you go. >> you have the best shoes at the table. >> well, i'm not so sure about that. >> charlie has on his under armour sneaks. >> in bright blue. thank you for joining us. >> you bet. thank you very much. >> our special primetime coverage begins tonight at 7:00 pacific time. we'll hear speeches from president obama, vice president biden and vice presidential nominee tim kaine. you can find continuous coverage of the democratic convention on our streaming news network cbsn. i smell bacon. >> i smell bacon. >> doesn't mean anything, but it smells really good. >> because we're outside. you have to explain that. >> a new warning from consumer reports about dietary supplements. ahead, we'll sort out the dangers for more than a dozen ingredients, plus, why the fda ,
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president president obama called grammy winner carole king a living legend.
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she'll join us here at the table to tell us why she's personally taking hillary clinton campaign door to door. more "cbs this morning" ahead. ♪ where you lead, i will follow anywhere that you tell me to ♪ sure! it's free for everyone. oh! well that's nice! and checking your score won't hurt your credit. oh! (to dog)i'm so proud of you. well thank you. get your free credit scorecard at even if you're not a customer. brmilk and fresh creama. and only sustainably farmed vanilla. breyers has fresh cream, sugar and milk. breyers. the good vanilla. our milk and cream come from cows not treated with artificial growth hormones. this is so good! ♪ my brother and i have always been rivals. we would dream about racing each other, in monaco. ♪
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a new investigation just out this morning may have you rethinking some of your vitamins. consumer reports finds certain ingredients in dietary supplements sold around the country can carry major health risks. sales have reportedly soared 81% the past decade. the industry gross 41 billion a year but more than 23,000 people a year estimated to end up in emergency rooms. symptoms include heart palpitations and allergy reactions and chest pain. dana jacobson looks at the growing industry. >> it can kill someone like logan and it has no borders and will kill you. >> reporter: 18-year-old logan died after buying a dataary supplement he bought online. a new study outlines health risks associated with dataary supplements, including vitamins, probiotics and weight loss aids.
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what is the biggest supplement about weight loss aids? >> that they are safe. they don't have to prove to the fda before it guess on the shelves what is in those tablets is what they say is there. >> reporter: unlike drug products that must be proven safe and effective, dietary supplements do not have to go through fda approval. gayle says it leads the consumer at risk. >> it could be adultrated or counterfeit or hiding prescription drugs. >> reporter: consumer reports worked with independent doctors and dietary experts to identify 15 ingredients they say consumers should always avoid. they include caffeine powder found in weight loss supplements and kava claiming to reduce anxiety and red yeast rice in supplements claiming to reduce cholesterol on. why avoid these 15 ingredients? >> a couple of things. they are known to have specific harms and in some cases, they can cause seizures or liver or kidney damage and there have been deaths associated with each of these. >> reporter: but they found all 15 ingredients available in supplements online or in major
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rye tailers. council for responsible nutrition responded in a statement, more than 150 million americans take dietary supplements each year. overwhelmingly dietary supplements are safe and play a valuable role in helping americans live healthy lifestyles. but dr. peter cohen, an assistant professor at harvard medical school, disagrees. >> consumers need to know that they cannot trust that anything sold as a supplement is what is actually listed on the label, nor that it works, or that it's safe. >> reporter: the fda acknowledged its limited role in regulating the industry saying it's important to remind consumers that just because you can buy supplements in stores, doesn't mean the fda has reviewed them for safety or efficie efficacy. they recommend looking for the usp label and consult a medical expert. >> tell your doctor and your pharmacist what you're taking. treat it like a medication. it's that important. it's really about the health.
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>> for "cbs this morning," dana jacobson, new york. brotherly love took over the democratic national convention. ahead, the emotional moment when larry sanders cast a vote for his little brother bernie. you're watching "cbs this morning." which one of theseing awards appeals most to you? the top safety pick midsize car and suv. most dependable. means a lot to me. the green car because i like fuel efficiency. what if there was a car company that received all of these awards. one company won an award in all these? chevy. ahhhh! chevy. chevrolet is the most awarded car company of the last two years. i love it! it's fierce. how would you sum this car up in one word? incredible. amazing. i can't use one word. good is a catalyst,ue diamond almond. good is contagious. and once it gets going there is no stopping what you can do. get your good going. blue diamond almonds.
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i want to free more than today for our parents, bernie sanders. they did not have easy lives and they died young. they would be immensely proud of their son. they love him. with enormous pride i cast my vote for bernie sanders. >> wow. tearful larry sander. that is the older brother of senator bernie sanders. he spoke during the roll call yesterday at the qings. lar convention. the emotional moment brought the senator also to tears. >> it shows you so much more to people lives than what you see, how it's affected hishis blackm. mo rocca is in philadelphia with some future presidential hopefuls.
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>> the joy of creative writing. that's what this is all about, righ monterey county has grown to more than 23- thousand acre good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. cal fire says a destructive wildfire in monterey county has grown to more than 23,000 acres. the soberanes fire south of carmel is still just 10% contained. it has destroyed 20 homes in the palo colorado canyon area another 2,000 buildings threatened. a jury could begin deliberations as soon as today in the criminal trial of pg&e. the utility faces more than a half billion dollars in fines for alleged safety violations uncovered after the deadly san bruno explosion. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," legendary singer carole king. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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a big rig fire this morning is causing major delays on 880 northbound between san leandro into oakland. we are still seeing slow-and-go conditions, however the right lane is closed throughout the morning and now back open. at davis street off-ramp it's still closed right now so we
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still are seeing some slowdowns there. all right. south bay you are also seeing some heavy traffic right now on 101, 280 and 87 this morning. the bay bridge also seeing slowdowns, as well. we are seeing 30 minutes if you are heading from the carquinez bridge to the maze on 80 with heavy traffic there. and some fog on the golden gate bridge this morning with traffic picking up. roberta. >> we also have some areas of fog now around ocean beach. good morning, everyone. this fog has been so deep that we have condensation on our camera lens right now. looks like the drizzle is drying up. temperature-wise check out livermore already 71 degrees before 9 a.m. in the morning. 68 degrees in the san jose area. temperatures very similar to yesterday at 94 in the south bay. 105 tri-valley. low 70s around san francisco. 80s and 90s to the north. 60s and the 70s will line the beaches with the sliver of some sunshine. it's a "spare the air" day in addition to smoke advisory day. same all the way through friday. cooler on the weekend. ,, ,,,,,,
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this is where the connecticut delegation sits. unfortunately, it's nowhere near, not even close to the channel free sky booth. to give you an idea what i'm talking about, notice the abc and nbc sky booth. the channel 2 sky booth is above that. it means a very long walk across the convention floor and then up and up and up the steps. 85, 86. 87. 88. from the convention floor to this point, there are 88 steps and we are still not there yet.
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can you imagine how governor o'neill felt yesterday when he reached this point and realized, he had two more flights to go? this is where the connecticut delegation sits. >> who is that? it sounds like gayle king! this moment from is 1988. charlie is now following your lead! she reported from the democratic national convention in atlanta for wsb in hartford and took the extra steps for viewers. >> clearly, that was before i had the hair and the makeup team. look that scarf and a brooch and a necklace! how old are you, 2u8? that was my idea. you know what would be fun? let's count the steps. >> i like it. >> that's what i love about local news. you go back and it starts there and you can end up here and
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sitting next to charlie rose and norah o'donnell. welcome back to "cbs this morning." come up in this half hour, carole king's passion to politics go way back to john f. kennedy. the grammy singer, songwriter and legends, carole king is sitting in the sun in philadelphia and taking time to smell the flowers. we will look at why she is a long time supporter of hillary clinton. plus, it is never too early to dream about being president. mo rocca introduces us to a group of young americans with visions of being in the white house. ahead, their plans for leadership. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. cbs news west palm beach affiliate wpec has a dramatic rescue caught on a police body camera. gunshots were heard as officers respond to do a domestic disturbance on sunday. a woman shot in the leg was dragged to safety. her three children rushed to a deputy apparently unharmed. the woman's estranged husband was arrested and he faces three charges of attempted first-degree murder. >> good thing about body
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cameras, it takes you right there. "the washington post" reports on nine grieving mothers speaking at the democratic national convention last night. they included the mothers of trayvon martin and eric garner. they spoke about losing their children to violence. police reform and race
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relations. hillary clinton told little girls everywhere last night, quote, i may become the first woman president, but one of you is next. here in philadelphia, some girls and boys are already thinking about the future. mo r mo rocca has more. >> reporter: we met up with children a decade away from cast ago ballot but that didn't stop any of them from having a plan to lead a country they will eventually inherit. tuesday was not a school day but some came to here to attend a writing class. >> are you ready to write? >> their assignment, to complete an essay what they do do if elected president. after completing their essay, some were willing to invite us. >> sounds like a good plan.
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allen, if you were president, what would you do? >> i would upgrade the security for the banks and the prisons so all of the prisoners couldn't get out. >> reporter: you'd run on a security platform? >> yes. >> reporter: lucy, what are you doing in the first hundred days of your administration? >> well, i'm going to lead the country in a good way and make sure everyone is treated the same way. >> reporter: ella, are you prepared to take the reins to be president now? >> no. >> reporter: how much more time do you need? >> i don't know. >> i would try to create world peace. and i would stop all of the racism and all of the -- like, because people get offended by their race a lot, and i would want to fix that problem. >> reporter: who would be your vice president? >> uh. >> pick anyone.
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>> my vice president would be my mom. >> reporter: that is a very nice thing to do to select your mother as your vice president. are you ready to move into the white house? >> yes. because you have a lot of rooms and it's going to be a big house. >> reporter: what are you going to put in the rooms? >> i'm going to put a pool in there, bed, a living room, a tv. mostly everything that is supposed to be inside a house. >> reporter: what are you doing with the pool in the winter? >> i'd freeze it up and make ice. >> reporter: we need more presidential ice skating. i don't think we've had any president that can complete a salchow. what do you make to make sure the vice president has? >> in the kitchen, it has to be very big. >> reporter: do you want an island in the kitchen? >> maybe. i would be cooking a lot in there. i wouldn't want a chef. i would do it myself. >> reporter: what would people eat at the first white house dinner? >> they would have nice dinner
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what my grandma makes. >> reporter: what is it? sometimes corn and gravy. mashed potatoes. i don't eat the mashed potatoes! >> reporter: okay, i'll have the mashed potatoes. in the white house, they are steak dinners when the world comes. if you're doing your own cooking are you prepared to make meals from all around the world? >> yes. i'll have help from my family and that, but i'll make, like, a lot of things, like, seafood dishes. >> reporter: oh, nice. what will you make for the mexican president when he visits? >> i will not make mexican food for them so then he can try something different. >> reporter: very smart! this is why you are eminently electab electable. would you travel around the
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world a lot to meet with other leaders? >> yes. >> reporter: is there a country you would go to first? >> singapore. >> reporter: singapore? i did not see that coming! who are the important people you're going to invite over to the white house when you're president? >> i like selena gomez. she's a really good singer. and i would invite hillary clinton and i really admire her and her work, so, yeah. >> reporter: if she doesn't win this election, she will probably appreciate the invitation. >> yeah. >> reporter: tuesday's creative writing lesson may set a guinness world record and to teach kid to write and think with clarity. it's nice to know even in the midst of something very tough politic, that kid still dream to be president. >> i think it's interesting that at such a young age, they are talking about ending racism. clearly, little kids that age are thinking about it and then the little boy says his mom would be vice president, showing
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he is still a kid. i love that. >> one girl said her younger sister would be vice president. i said isn't she sort of still your vice president? >> mo, your car is here! >> i know. it's the ankle thing. it fell off! >> thank you, mo! carole king broke barriers in music. coming up next, she is here to talk about hillary clinton make political history with last night's nomination. plus the s,, in low income neighborhoods
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,,,, ambut as much as youpancakes were ploved 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.
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oh, baby what you've done to me. done to me ♪ ♪ you make me feel so good inside good inside ♪ ♪ and i just want to be so close to you ♪ ♪ you make me feel so alive ♪ >> the news is back this morning. >> i'm going to die and go to heaven right now. >> that is our tribute to "natural woman." it wouldn't have happened without carole king, the legendary singer and songwriter will be performing some of her iconic music at the democratic convention tomorrow night. her career spans five decades and four grammys and other honors including a spot in the rock and roll hall of fame. she joins us at the table right
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now. we would like to start with an apology to you, singing your music but that was fun, serenading charlie. let's go back to yesterday. a lot of people said they had goose bumps in the hall. did you feel one big goose bump too? it was definitely goose bumps. not the historical nature of this nomination. obviously, so many people are talking about that and that is in my heart, but for the way that the democratic party, my party conducted itself yesterday, it was so beautiful. it was such an amazing coming together. the convention gave bernie sanders and his supporters respect and courtesy of a vote and having those votes reported actually which did not happen at the republican convention, notably, votes were cast for ted cruz and they were immediately put into the truck column.
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>> how long have you known hillary? >> i've known her since 1991. >> when she was first lady? >> i think actually before he was elected but we have friend in ghon and i mcommon and i met home of one of the friends. i am so impressed with her. she is warm and funny and smart and all of the things people say she is that, you know, she maybe doesn't show all of that publicly all the time, but she has shown it enough and i think this nomination will give her the confidence to show more of it, because that is who she is. >> there were so many attacks at certain points that she became more protective? >> absolutely. absolutely. she is a remarkable woman. i was a supporter of hers in 2008 before barack obama was the nominee. then i supported him whole heartedly. and i never didn't support him. i just knew her and didn't know
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him. >> when he was re-elected and did you think maybe this is not to be? or did you always believe that there would be a time and she could come back? >> i didn't even think about the future. i just thought, okay, barack obama is the nominee and the more i learned about him, the more i liked him and, to this day, i just love a number of times. >> i'm sorry? >> including the kennedy center honor. >> yes, including the kennedy center honor and the gershwin prize. >> carole, people know your work. you've written how many songs? >> oh, i don't know. a thousand. i don't know. >> i ask that because you know how to tell a story in many ways through song, through music. >> yeah. >> and what people said about bill clinton was telling a story. he told a story of hillary clinton. what do you think the effect of that was? why do you think he chose that route? >> you know what? because it's a story that people tend to forget with all of the
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attacks and the scandals and all of this. they love each other. it is so evident. they have left side each other since they first met. i saw that when i met them. i see that every time i see them together. and families fight and families have imperfections but they are a family. they are a wonderful family and they love each other and i saw it again the night she clenched the nomination, i guess with the number in brooklyn. i was there. and as they came up together, i watched them and the way they looked at each other and i was so emotional about it. here they still are and they still love each other. >> she made history last night. i think it's fascinating, carole, you went door-to-door for her. i wonder what it's like. tell me something you go and you knock on the door and they see it's you and you say what? >> okay, let's enact it. knock knock. >> hello. i open the door. oh, my god, it's carole king! >> yes, but i'm here -- >> why are you here? >> i'm here today because i want
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to advocate for hillary clinton, then, you know, the person gets down to that is what i'm there for, but there is always that reaction. it was so interesting because i ran into some people who were staunch bernie supporters and i was very respectful because i think he's a great person. i just, again, know hillary. i think it's her time. but bernie sander has a lot of great idea and i'm for a lot of those ideas and so is hillary. >> you're singing tonight. i know you're not singing my favorite song, "it's too late." so what are you satisfy seeing? >> people will to tune in to find out. >> thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> great to have you here. we brought a lot of cameras to philadelphia but a columnist has a view of this busy week. a look at her images on paper coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ you make me feel
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the waters of discovery baya has polluted good morning. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. a warning for the east bay. stay away from the waters of discovery bay. a toxic algae bloom has polluted the water and could cause skin irritation even death. oakland city council has approved an independent police commission. voters make the final call in november. mayor libby schaaf has set aside $1 billion in the budget to get it going. a wildfire in monterey county has grown to more than 23,000 acres. cal fire says the soberanes fire south of carmel is still just 10% contained. it has destroyed 20 homes in the palo colorado canyon area, another 2,000 buildings threatened. roberta, all that smoke is making its way up here.
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>> a lot of people are not only seeing the smoke now, michelle, but they are also smelling the smoke and getting irritation from it. we have a smoke advisory and "spare the air" day today. 71 in livermore. highs today almost identical to yesterday. from the low 70s in west africa that, low 60s in half moon bay, 94 degrees san jose, 95 santa rosa. check out livermore at 105. 106 in discovery bay and brentwood. temperatures in the triple digits through friday and then finally some cooler conditions over the weekend. seasonal by monday, tuesday. sandra up next.
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i'm sandra osborne in the traffic center. i have an update on the big rig fire that's been cause major delays on 880 northbound all throughout the morning. you can see we are still looking at major backups there. that fire of course has been put out but they are still working to clear the scene so we have heavy traffic situation there. a live look at the bay bridge right now. we are seeing some heavy traffic stacked up there heading to the toll plaza now on 80 from the carquinez bridge to the maze still going to take you about 36 minutes and right now ace train 5 is 20 to 30 minutes delays. for more news and information, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12.
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and these are the lungs. (boy) sorry. (dad) don't worry about it. (vo) at our house, we need things that are built to last. that's why we got a subaru. (avo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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wayne: who wants to look fancy? - go big or go home. wayne: you've 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." let's make a deal. i'm wayne brady. i need a couple right now. you two, you must be a couple or it's coincidence. come on. everybody else, have a seat for me. hey, emily and matthew. emily, matthew. how long have you guys been a couple? - (muffled): it's been a year and four months. wayne: yeah, you might need to take that off. (imitates muffled sounds) so it's been a year and four months.


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