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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  July 29, 2016 3:12am-4:01am PDT

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>> if you don't vote, don't complain because you don't like
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something that's happening because you didn't vote. >> the recent poll after the gop convention found 7% of voters nation wide are still undecided. >> well american women didn't win the right to vote until 1920. by then, freed slaves had been voting for 50 years. what does tonight mean to hillary clinton? we asked her in her only interview with running mate tim kaine for "60 minutes." what will be accomplished if you're elected the first woman president of the united states? >> i think it would be a great moment for our country because every little boy and every little girl should be given the chance to go as far as his or her hard work and talent might take them. i see it in the eyes of little girls who come to my events.
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they're so excited and so proud because maybe they just discovered we haven't had any girl presidents. a lot of them go to restaurants where there are place matts and all of the presidents are men and they start asking questions. i just think it will be another step on our journey as a nation. making it clear that this country is open to everyone. our diversity is a strength. not a basis for condemnation and despair and to accept that nomination, i'll be thinking about all the women who came before, the women who knocked their heads against all kinds of barriers and broke through from space to politics and i hope that it gives other women and girls the feeling that whatever their dreams might be, they can
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achieve them in this country. >> cbs news live coverage of hillary clinton's acceptance speech begins at 10:00 eastern, 9:00 central. we'll be joined right here by o'donne o'donnell, and bob shifer. in another important story, there is growing evidence that mosquitos in south florida are spreading the zika virus. so they asked two blood banks to stop taking blaood. >> reporter: the federal request is to safeguard the blood supply. there is increasing concern that four new zika cases could be the fist transmitted by local mosquitos in the continental u.s. two cases are in miami dade county, the two others are in
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brower county. they do not believe they're related. tuesday, health inspectors started to visiting narb neighborhoods where the four new cases were. and an infectious disease doctors were one of those people knocking. >> most were understanding but a few were a little bit -- it's unusual with someone to knock on your door with a cooler full of urine samples. >> reporter: targeting those same neighborhoods to eradicate mosquitos and their breeding grounds. >> release the mosquitos. >> reporter: within five seconds one mosquito was trying to get to your arm. >> this shows the power of mosquito's sense of smell and how they're atuned to human odor. >> reporter: repellant that
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contains deed are the most effective. >> they smell deed and then avoid human. but the few that still can find you. if they land on you, they'll taste it on your skin and they'll go yuck and won't bite you and go away. >> reporter: there's no vaccine or treatment for zika. they're being told use that repellant. and today, they will test every blood donation for zika. >> thank you very much. coming up next from philadelphia, why airlines are dropping fairs and later. a major development in the murder why are you deleting these photos? because my teeth are yellow. why don,t you use a whitening toothpaste? i'm afraid it,s bad for my teeth. try crest 3d white. crest 3d white diamond strong toothpaste and rinse... ...gently whiten... ...and fortify weak spots. use together for 2 times stronger enamel. crest 3d white.
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boeing says that it may stop producing the iconic 747 jumbo jet that helped the jet set take off in the 1970s. the four engines burn too much fuel and they're struggling to fill the planes. chris van cleev says that's just one reason that air fairs are coming down. >> reporter: planes packed with summer travellers should be a sign of success for airlines. but the average domestic air fair for the first part of 2016
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dropped over 8% over last year. falling to the lowest point since 2010. airlines, especially ultralow fair carriers, expanding capacity just as economic uncertainty, a strong dollar and increased competition are cutting into lucrative routes for united, delta and southwest despite low fuel prices. josh marks is an airline consultant. >> the major carriers are seeing a lot of competition on particularly leisure markets. we've now seen growth by ultralow costiers. >> reporter: on averaged they have dropped 17% since july. and a paris trip was 1500, now less than 400.
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hong kong 900 a year ago and now under 500. chicago to san diego added service, dropping fairs as low as $80 round trip. >> i think k for domestic trave these are the best air fairs we've seen in five years. and on international routes, the best we've ever seen. >> reporter: last year it was record profits, now they're lowering their expeck talctatio the rest of this year and still believe they'll finish it profitable. >> today federal prosecutors said they will not retry the man convicted of murdering washington intern, chandra leavy. his conviction was overturned after doubts were raised about a key witness. her key witness while jogging
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caused national sensation when it was learned she was having an it was learned she was having an affair with a congressman.,,,,,, it's harder whenever there's a bigger group.
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pretty much a good day for me would be people leaving their hands off of me. i'm always called names. um, everywhere that i go there's always someone calling me names, calling me gay. i've been choked. thrown up against a wall. punched. nobody's ever tried to help me.
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david bald eagle lived up to the high flying spirit of his native american name. he was born in a tepee in south dakotau in 1919. he was a u.s. army paratrooper shot four times in the d-day invasion at normandy. a race car driver and a se semiprobaseball player. he was in "dances with wolves." and made movies with john wayne, and marilyn monroe. the girl so many of us remember from her white house years is all grown up. >> this is the most important election of my lifetime.
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>> she use said her mother's smarts and her father's flair. at 36, chelsea clinton is one of the campaign's most valuable assets. afterall, she's been on the trail with her parents since she was two. in 1991, when bill clinton launched his presidential campaign, a then 11-year-old chelsea could barely be seen. it would stay that way for most of her eight years in the white house, and they were less successful against comedic tongues. her looks were spoofed on saturday nig"saturday night li." and college brought temporary reprieve until her sophomore year, during the height of the monica lewinsky scandal. lloyd grove, editor at large of
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the daily beast started covering the clintons. >> jackline kennedy sat down with hillary and gave her insight into how she raised carolyn and john in the white house. >> reporter: since then chelsea's come into her own. she's taken a more public role. and tonight the mother of two will proudly introduce her mother that convention. >> what do you think she'll do tonight? >> it's chelsea's job tonight to show the human side of her mother. >> reporter: the girl named after a joni mitchell song, chelsea morning will finally have her night. vinita mire cbs news, new york. >> for some of you the news continues, for others, check back with us a little bit later with the morning news and cbs this morning which also comes to you from philadelphia. from the site of the democratic
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national convention, i'm scott pelley. and so my friends, it is with humility, determination and boundless confidence in ameri america's promise that i accept your nomination for president of the united states. >> from first lady to first woman. >> tonight hillary clinton becomes the first woman to accept a major party nomination for president. >> it is the fourth and final night of the convention. >> we're with the democrats in philadelphia on cbs. ♪ >> let's set forth on a journey to the future. >> hillary clinton will write the next chapter in that journey. >> she's ready to fight, sheez arer ready to win and she's ready to lead.
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>> we're going to carry hillary to victory this fall because that's what the moment demands. ♪ >> it's standing room only here at the wells fargo center because that's katy perry singing the song "you're going to hear me roar." and that's the question is what we're going to hear from hillary clinton. because so many people have come to witness history. >> and they're roaring now. >> tonight hillary clinton will make the most important speech of her life, telling the nation why she should be the next president of the united states. >> the former first lady is a lady of firsts. the first first lady to run for office, the first to serve in a cabinet. >> and tonight she makes her debut as the first woman nominated for president by a
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major party. >> she will be introduced by her daughter, chelsea. >> thank you. it is such an honor for me to be here tonight. i'm here as a proud american. a proud democrat, a proud mother and tonight in particular, a very, very proud daughter. i know with all my heart that my mother will make us proud as our next president. this is the story of my mother, hillary clinton. ♪ >> thank you for that amazing
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welcome. that our children are watching. and the president we elect is going to be their president too. and for those of you out there who are just getting to know tim kaine -- you, you will soon understand why the people of virginia keep promoting him from city counsel and mayor to governor and now senator. and he will make our whole country proud as our vice president. and i want to thank bernie
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sanders. bern bernie, your campaign inspired millions of americans. particularly the young people who threw their hearts and souls into our primary. you put economic and social justice issues front and center where they belong and to all of your supporters here and around the country, i want you to know i've heard you. your cause is our cause.
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well, we heard donald trump fans here last week at his convention. he wants to divide us from the rest of the world and from each other. he's betting that the perrells of today's world will blind us to its promise. he's taken the republican party a long way from morning in america to midnight in america. he wants us to fear the future and fear each other. well, you know, a great democratic franklin delana roosevelt, more than 80 years ago during a much more parailous time, the only thing we have to fear is fear itself. and so my friends, it is with
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humility, determination and boundless confidence in america's promise that i accept your nomination for president of the united states. so, whatever party you belong to or if you belong to no party at all, if you share these believes, this is your campaign. and if we're serious about keeping our country safe, we also can't afford to have a president who's in the pocket of the gun lobby. i'm not here to repeal the second amendment. i'm not here to take away your
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guns. i just don't want you to be shot by someone who shouldn't have a gun in the first place. that is the story of america and we begin a new chapter tonight. yes, the world is watching what we do. yes, america's destiny is ours to choose. so let's be stronger together, my fellow americans. let's look to the future with curage and confidence. let's build a better tomorrow for our beloved children and our beloved country and when we do, america will be greater than ever. thank you and may god bless you and the united states of america. ♪ >> and hillary clinton has
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♪ welcome back to the overnight news. president obama used his prime time address at the democratic national convention to pass the torch of leadership to hillary clinton. john dickerson spoke to mr mrmr. obu mr. obama about the skills the next president will need to be successful. >> in about 72 hours recently you had to greave in dallas with the families of five police officers, you had to monitor a terrorist attack in nice, a coup attempt and purge in turkey. given that, that's what a president has to deal with, what attributes should we be looking for to handle those kinds of days? >> let's start out with the fact
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that i'm biassed. sure. >> but you're a man of reason. >> so, i think -- i'll try to be as objective as i can. and i've thought about this. you know the first thing i think the american people should be looking for is somebody that can build a team and create a culture that knows how to organize and move the ball down the field and the reason for that is because no matter how good you are as president, you are over seeing 2 million people and a trillion dollar plus budget and the largest porganization on earth. and you can't do it all by yourself and so you are reliant on really talented hard work and skilled people and making sure
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they're all moving in the same direction and doing it without drama and not worrying as much about who's getting credit and creating all those good habits inside of an organization are critical. the second thing i think a president needs is a sense of discipline. personal discipline in terms of doing your homework and knowing your subject matter and being able to stay focussed. helping to make sure that the team in the white house is disciplined because you are responding constantly to unexpected events and you got to be able to just work those through and rapid effective fashion but also not lose track of your overall goals. the third is you need vision
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about where you want to take the country and you've got to know ahead of time enough about the economy and foreign policy and american history and our system of government. so that when you stake out a vision that we need more economic equality in this country, you're just not making assertions, you're actually able to drive policy forward to achieve a vision and then the final thing is you have to really care about the american people. not in the abstract, not as boiler plate. but you have to really, every single day want to do your best
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for them because if you don't have that sense grounding you, you will be buffetted and blown back and forth by polls and interests groups and voices whispering in your heads and you will lose your center of gravity, you will lose your moral compass. but if you really are here because, and i want to make sure that woman who's working really hard is getting paid a decent wage. i really want that family with a sick kid to make sure they're not losing their home. then even when things go bad and they're going to be times when things go bad, you have a frame of reference. you know why you're doing it and that means also that you can push through and do things that may not be politically popular initially. >> in 2008, your supporters said
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he runs the presidency like his campaign, he's going to be in good shape. why isn't that true with donald trump? >> well, in 2008, i don't think they were referring nearly to the fact that i had won. i think they were referring to the fact that we built a really good team. we were well organized. we had a great culture that there wasn't a whiff of scandal to how we approached getting elected. we told the truth. so, there were a bunch of things that hopefully showed the kind of white house i'd run and i think we'd been pretty consistent in doing that. i do think that the body of work of a person matters. and i would say that, and i've
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said this before and i will say again since you opened this line of questioning, i genuinely believe that there's never been a candidate better prepared for the presidency than hillary clinton. >> not eisenhower? herbert walker bush? >> i said more prepared. i didn't say that they were chopped liver. heading up the allied forced is pretty good training for the presidency and i'm huge admirers of both eisenhower and herbert walker bush. and in fact, i think george h.w. bush is one of the most underrated presidents we've had and a good man. but the skillsets that hillary has are similar to many of the skillsets that they had.
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experience in government. experience in working with a wide range of people. solving big difficult problems. familiarity with the world. the truth is is that hillary and i have become friends but we're not bosom buddies. we don't go vacationing together. i think i have a pretty clear sense of both her strengths and weaknessess and what i would say is that this is somebody who knows as much about domestic and foreign policy as anybody, is tough as nails, is motivated by what's best for america and ordinary people. understands that in this democracy that we have, things
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before leaving philadelphia, many of the delegates paid a visit to independence hall, where the founding fathers debated and ultimately signed the constitution and down the block is the national constitution center where you can learn all about the document that frames and guides our nation. >> reporter: just think about it. this was a time centuries ago when the rest of the world was governed by kings and emperors. but they had a radical idea they would have a government run by the people and a constitution that governors us until this day. throughout our history it is protest that brings change. a revolutionary ideal protected by the constitution. >> the fact that we as americans have the obligation, we feel empowered to say that the government is encroaching on our
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rights is a sign of the robustness of our constitution. >> reporter: forged over a tense summer in 1787. and the national constitution center in the heart of philadelphia is where we come to understand. right there, independence hall. >> it's so inspiring. >> reporter: center's president and ceo.% >> he said there the national constitution was ratified and at the independence hall is where americans work out what it means today. sfwlr sfwlr >> reporter: the center teaches and inspires and if reminds us of our nation's past struggles and always bringing us back together, the constitution. >> what's incredible is the dis
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cushions about and the structure for that debate is the constitution itself. >> reporter: include an original coppo of the museum of rights. it brings together conservatives and liberals to debate some of the most contentious issues of our time. >> we, the people. >> reporter: there's a live performance that tells the story 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 to signer's hall. sfwlrks he >> reporter: here you can mingle with the men who signed the document. it's the center's most popular exhibit, especially with kids. >> first they want to see ham l
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hamilton because he's the rap star. and then benjamin franklin because they can sit on his lap. and they feel like american history belongs to them. sfwlr >> reporter: you have to wonder what the founders would think of us. >> they were familiar awith bitter, polarizing ideas and they were able to compromise and that enabled them to create this great document of human freedom. >> reporter: it provides the path forward. >> unless we rise to the equation through democratic self education and learning their great experiment, it won't survive. but they had faith in the citizens and in the constitutional education. >> reporter: and that is why this center is so important. i mean, you see the vision, just
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how incredible it was, what they created and ho,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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there are new calls to regulate the 40 billion dollar a year dietary supplements industry. each year over 23,000 people end up in the emergency room. >> if it can kill someone like logan, it has no borders and will kill again. >> reporter: 18-year-old logan died after over dosing on a caffein supplement he bought online. lisa gill is deputy content editor at consumer reports. their study outlined problems with supplements. what's the biggest
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misconception? >> that they're safe. they don't have to prove to the fda that what is in the tablets is what they say is there. >> reporter: dietary supplements do not have to go through fda approval. she says it leaves the consumer at risk. >> it could be adulterated, counter if the. hider prescription drugs. >> reporter: they work with dietary experts to identify 15 ingredients they say customers should always avoid. caffein power, kwaquava and red yeast rice. why avoid the 15 ingredients? >> they're known to have very specific harms. they can cause seizures or liver and kidney damage. there have been deaths associated with each of these. >> reporter: but they found each 15 in supplements available
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online or in retailers. >> reporter: but dr. peter cohen disagr disagrees. >> consumers need to know that they cannot trust anything sold as a supplement is what's actually listed on the label, nor that it works or that it is safe. >> reporter: the fda acknowledged its limited role saying gill recommend sas look for thep label and consult a medical director. >> tell a pharmacy or farmicist what you're taking. it's really about your health. >> that's the overnight news for
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this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us for others check back with us later for t t t captioning funded by cbs it's friday, july 29th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." and so my friends, it is with humility, determination, and boundless confidence in america's promise that i accept your nomination for president of the united states! >> hillary clinton seizes the spotlight and her party's nomination for president, telling voters it's not just her glass ceiling to shatter. >> when there are no ceilings, the sky is the limit.


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