tv CBS This Morning CBS July 29, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
trampoline effect. >> it's been tested by dummies. >> he is a dummy. he is doing this because? in the west. at this fro it is friday, july 29th. history in philadelphia, when hillary clinton accepts the democratic nomination for president. she says the race against donald trump is a moment of reckoning for the nation. >> calling the attacks insulting, cbs news listens to his dealings with russia. >> one police officer is dead in san diego, another wounded after an overnight shooting. we begin this morning with today's eye opening, your world in 90 seconds. >> i will be a president for all those who vote for me and for
those who don't, for all americans together. >> an historic first, as hillary clinton becomes the democratic nominee. >> when any barrier falls in american, it clears the way for everyone. when there are no ceilings, the sky is the limit. >> there is one issue in this campaign, as she told it, one issue, donald trump. >> americans don't say "i alone can fix it." we say we'll fix it together. >> i think we'll stick together all night. i don't want to go home and watch that crap. i saw lies, everyone of these guys, they get up, and they go crazy. >> san diego police have one suspect in custody in the shooting of two officers. >> one of the officers has died. >> the officers were doing a traffic stop, when they called for emergency cover. >> paying a some better visit to the nazi concentration.
he walked through the infamous gates. >> crazy wild heat. >> raging fires in california. >> i'm michael jordan i'm here with hillary. >> basketball legend, kareem abdul-jabb abdul-jabbar. >> i said that because i know donald trump couldn't tell the difference. >> wall street, corporations and the super rich are going to start paying their fair share of taxes. >> and i know they're good for it, because they paid me tons when i spoke to them. >> on "cbs this morning." >> people tell me a balloon drop is fun, but isn't it great being a kid again. >> like so many conventions do, with adults having their minds blown by balloons. be afraid to take on isis. ahh! >> this morning's eye-opener is
presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton highlighted her sharp differences with donald trump in an historic speech to the democratic national convention. >> it is with humility, determination and boundless confidence in america's promise that i accept your nomination for president of the united states. >> the former secretary of state, senator and first lady, spent nearly an hour laying out her vision for the future. >> clinton said the country is at a moment of reckoning and urged all americans to work together to meet the challenges to come. >> nancy cordes is at temple university in philadelphia, where clinton and running mate, tim kaine will appear a few hours from now. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. this is a speech for the record
books. in more ways than one. the first time in modern history that a nominee argued her opponent was simply incapable of doing the job. bt clinton also acknowledged that many americans still don't know quite what to make of her. despite her decades in public life. >> tonight, we've reached a m e milestone toward a more perfect union. the first time that a major party has nominated a woman for president. >> reporter: it was a history making moment, and clinton savored it. >> when there are no ceilings, the sky is the limit. >> reporter: clinton's biggest speech of her life, trying to explain what makes her tick. >> i sweat the detail of policy, whether we're talking about the exact level of lead in the drinking water in flint, michigan. it is not just a detail, if it is your kid. if it is your family. it is a big deal.
>> reporter: she said it is not a big deal to her opponent. >> you didn't hear any of this, did you, from donald trump at his convention? he spoke for 70 odd minutes, and i do mean odd. >> reporter: again and again, she laid into trump's character. >> he loses his cool at the slightest provocation. a man you can bait with a tweet is not a man we can trust with nuclear weapons. donald trump says and this is a quote, i know more about isis than the generals do. no, donald, you don't. >> reporter: clinton spent the most time on the economy an issue where our poll shows trump has the biggest edge. >> democrats, we are the party of working people. my primary mission as president will be to create more opportunity and more good jobs
with rising wages. >> reporter: and she said his rhetoric -- >> i alone can fix it. >> reporter: should alarm everyone. >> really? i alone can fix it? he is betting that the perils of today's world will blind us to its unlimited promise. he has taken the republican party a long way from morning in america to midnight in america. >> reporter: clinton believes she can make serious inroads with skeptical republicans and independents, so from here, she and her running mate will embark on a bus tour through what should be trump country. they're heading to western pennsylvania, southeastern ohio, and then on monday, charlie, she is going to a solidly red state, nebraska. >> thanks, nancy. "face the nation" moderator is with us, john. >> good morning, charlie.
>> did she do what she had to do, number one? and is this more about simply her goals than how she is going to get there? >> well, we don't know if she did what she had to do until the polling comes out a week later. i was struck by how much she went after donald trump. it was a lot more attack in a nominee's speech than i would have expected, and really, on that question of the economy, going at the idea that he is a businessman, a lot of people, well, he is a businessman, he can get it going, and she went point by point through his business career, fact checking and attacking, saying essentially he was fraud. that's what struck me. and then of course on foreign policy, he doesn't have the temperament, baiting him with the tweet about being baited by a tweet. >> as you said, she went specifics. she said trump ties are made in china and not in colorado. the suits are made in mexico, not michigan. all battle ground states. >> exactly.
>> what about what nancy mentioned? she is leaving this convention going to pennsylvania, ohio, nebraska on monday. those are rural white working class voters she is looking for. >> right, and the idea is not that she is going to win with that group of voters, but she needs not to lose as badly as it appears that she. in terms of donald trump taking not only blue collar voters who, you know, turning out blue collar voters that would vote republican, but stealing democra democrats. that's why the economy, to disqualify him on, because voters have this natural feeling, he is in business, he can do it. >> everyone looks unified, but at the end of the day, the light of day, what do you think lives on? >> i think, well, these attacks on donald trump live on, because as our panel, bob sheafer said, it is about disqualifying him. they say if donald trump can be seen as president, then he will win. because he is a candidate for
change. people want change. they just are worried about handing over the presidency to him. she is trying to say don't do it. it is too dangerous and he can't fix your problems. so that's the part of this that will -- her list of long plans she has, everybody knows she has plans. so i think if anything lives on, it is what she tried to do to donald trump. >> two different visions from these two conventions. >> totally different turf they want it to be fought. who wins the battle over which turf. >> donald trump defined a world in which there are constant threats in which he and his policies need to defend people from an encroaching danger. hillary clinton described a much more optimistic world, tolerance, and where it needs to be fixed, yes, but it can be done together. >> the only thing we fear is fear itself. >> boy, she did fdr, went back to the founders, described all the qualities from the previous three nights everybody had ascribed to her. >> she took the word out of republicans mouth that were worried it was no longer
reagan's morning in. she called it midnight in america. >> republicans saying her sort of hawkish patriotic was s what republicans used to talk about that sense of patriotism. >> and sense of optimism. >> yep. >> thanks, john. how you feeling this morning? >> a little crispy, norah, but you know, you got in at the same hour that i did. >> crispy is good. >> this morning, you are a looking at three hours of sleep. >> oh, you got three, did you? >> show off. >> thanks, john. and only on "face the nation" john talks with bernie sanders, plus paul manafort. and rnc reince priebus, that's sunday, here on cbs. one of the most powerful moments came from muslim american soldier who was killed in iraq in 2004. khizer kahn singled out donald trump. >> donald trump, you're asking
americans to trust you with their future. let me ask you have you even read the united states constitution? >> kahn offered to lend trump his pocket constitution. he also said if it were up to trump, his son would never have been american, meaning he would never have served in the u.s. military. >> that appearance as one of the most powerful night. a lot of people moved to tears. >> donald trump responded with a barrage of his own. he called the speech, quote an insulting clichés from a fantasy universe, not the reality we live in today. the campaign accused hillary clinton of talking down to the american people. major garrett is in philadelphia, takes a look at trump's counter attack. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, donald trump wants to cast the race against hillary clinton,
less republican versus democrat and more outsider versus insider and a running commentary on the acceptance speech relentlessly portrayed clinton as a fixture of washington and incapable of changing her ways. >> are we going to watch. i don't know. >> reporter: at the second of two evening stops in iowa, donald trump offered an alternative to the philadelphia speech. >> i don't want to go home and watch that crap, okay. >> reporter: ever the tv critic, trump knows the democratic convention ratings have been higher than his. but he gave the gop convention higher style points. >> by the way, i thought our stage in cleveland was much more beautiful. >> reporter: during clinton's nominating speech, trump blasted supporters with 15 anti-clinton e-mails, free trade, open borders and special interest groups. >> donald trump can't even handle the rough and tumble of a
presidential campaign. >> reporter: after the speech, trump blitz clinton on twitter, questioning her character, tweeting, corruption and devastation follows her where ever she goes. earlier in the day, trump refused to credit clinton's unique role in history. >> i don't know frankly how a person like this would be electable. some day, and i think it is not going to be in the very distant future, you will absolutely have a woman be president. i look forward to that. >> reporter: trump also delighted in moments where delegates appeared to jeer clinton, suggesting bernie sanders wasn't all that impressed. trump wants to use those divisions in the democratic party, because he needs to compensate for those in his own. charlie. >> thanks, major. as the convention wound down last night, i spoke with former attorney general, eric holder, on my cbs program, we discussed hillary clinton's historic nomination. also, the danger holder sees in
a donald trump presidency. >> you also said that donald trump, you questioned his gray matter. meaning he is not smart enough to be president. >> yeah, i wonder. i sometimes think that he hides behind a certain bravado to hide substance that he has. a person this far along in the process, i think we would know more about what his plans are, we would know more about who his mentors might have been, who his intellectual guides might be. i don't have any sense that there is any of that to him. he seems like, to me, to be a very shallow man. >> because you don't see any intellectual interest, you don't see anything other than a businessman. >> yeah, one of the other things that makes me doubt his intellectual, he sees everything in black and white terms. that's the realm of people who aren't very smart. because the world really, the tough stuff is in the gray area. that's where you have to delve and try to figure things out and
he has shown no interest, and i would say no capacity to delve in and operate in those gray areas. >> eric holder believes that gun control debate will be a defining issue of clinton's campaign. he said it could give her a mandate for action, if elected. following breaking news of a deadly southern california shooting of a police officer, san diego police say two officers were shot overnight during a traffic stop. one is dead, the second just came out of surgery and expected to survive. >> reporter: good morning, san diego police chief says it is unclear if this was an ambush. one suspect is in custody, the hunt for other spus spekuspects continues z police swarmed this neighborhood late thursday night. >> we have two administers down. >> units, use caution. we do not know where the shots are coming from. >> two officers from the san diego, a gang suppression unit, shot while making a
routine traffic stop. one of the officers was skilled after being hit in the torso multiple times. the other, rushed into surgery. >> one of the officers was placed in a vehicle of another officer that arrived on scene and taken to the hospital. heroic efforts by the officers on scene, heroic fef efforts by the doctors to save his life, but -- >> police apprehended an hispanic male who was also shot. >> the san diego police officer who died leaves behind a wife and two children. >> a remindsder of the job they do. thank you. florida officials stopping blood donations because of the zika virus. four cases of zika possibly unrelated to travel are under investigation, and could be the first mosquito bourn transmission in the continental
u.s. how are experts responding to this. david, good morning. >> good morning, florida's governor rick scott came out within the last half hour and confirmed the new cases were likely transmitted from mosquito to human. that would make them locally transmitted, and that's a big deal, because it is the first time this has happened in the united states. the victims, three of them are men, one is a woman. and none of them have symptoms that require hospitalization. starting today, one of florida's largest blood banks, one blood, will start testing every donation it receives for zika. >> it uses essentially what the dna xerox machine, or rna xerox machine in this case to amplify the genetic material to the point where we can detect it. >> just yesterday, the fda asked blood centers in miami dade and broward to immediately stop collecting donations, until each
unit of blood can be screened for the virus. this precaution follows four cases of zika that have likely been transmitted bymosquitos. doctor eileen marty is a professor of infectious disease at florida university. we're learning more day by day. it is our understanding of the ways in which it can be transmitted is expanding. >> earlier this week, and again today, dr. marty will join health inspectors in the areas where zika patients live and work. local mosquito control workers are targeting those same neighborhoods, to eliminate mosquitos and their breeding grounds. >> release the mosquitos, josh. >> dr. matthew deginiro is
looking at this. >> what we need to develop is develop a repellant. >> stay away from the house entirely. >> this will be useful not only to the united states but other countries where they're suffering from mosquito bourne illness. >> deet is the most effective, we're told. as for the you new zika cases, they were found in a clustered area, a one mile area in miami dade county, just north of downtown miami. >> thank you, david. a dramatic twist of chandra levy, why prosecutors dropped their case, who already faced ,,
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we're look into the russian destructive wildfire in mony county... although the good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. firefighters are slowly making progress on a destructive wildfire in monterey county. although the flames continue to spread. the fire has now burned nearly 30,000 acres south of carmel and destroyed 41 homes. it's 15% contain. florida governor rick scott announced this morning his state is the first in the u.s. to have the zika virus transmitted locally by mosquitos. scott referred to four human cases in miami-dade and broward counties. no mosquitos there have tested positive for the virus yet but health officials ruled out other potential causes. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," why have
prosecutors dropped the case against the man accused of killing chandra levy? stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. 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.
good morning. checking road conditions on the peninsula, we have big delays southbound and northbound 101 because of an earlier wreck. southbound and northbound 101 is heavy in both directions because of an earlier wreck. southbound 101 at oregon expressway. and there are big delays along 880. we'll have more coming up. roberta? >> good morning. it's our live weather camera looking towards the transamerica pyramid. we have the clouds now breaking up after producing some drizzle along the immediate seashore. that looks refreshing especially if you are inland where it's 65 degrees in livermore. it is 50 in santa rosa. later today, a little bit of a cooldown but still up to 100 in livermore. cooler over the weekend.
chelsea clinton, this is very touching and a beautiful moment. chelsea clinton came out and she introduced her mom. first, they had one of those big budget biographical introduction video. >> hillary rodham grew up in park ridge, illinois. >> i'm not saying hillary is going to win evangelicals but you'll notice that was narrated by god. that was good. >> hillary quietly attended debbie's wedding. >> that is just a little sound bite. actually, it was really beautiful and moving story, and i think it just proves what we have always known about hillary clinton, that no matter who you are, she will attend your wedding. >> morgan freeman, you know?
the best voice you've ever heard. >> when he speaks, you're just doing could you do my answering machine voice? i think one of the most touching moments was chelsea and her mom when hillary came out on the stage and the way the two of them looked at each other, you really felt the deep connection between the two of them. that was beautiful to see. >> and followed that 12-minute video that was produced by sean deron. >> he is on on the case again. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, donald trump's ties to russia. we will look at the money trail from moscow to manhattan. changing memories of vladimir putin. and how some on donald trump's team have cashed in from kremlin allies. plus a new development in a murder mystery that captivated the nation. prosecutors dropped their case against a man facing a new trial in the 2001 killing of government intern chandra levy and what led to that decision and how levy's mother is responding. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. an emotional memorial for the three officers killed by a
gunman in baton rouge. vice president joe biden spoke at the event and assured the officers' families that one day they would heal. the officers were targeted by a gunman who later was killed by police. big profits on google's company alphabet and their second quarter profit increased 24% compared to a year ago to more than $4.8 billion. it was driven by mobile and pad sales. amazon growing grip on retail sales pushed profit up more than 8 hundred% to 857 million dollars and that sent amazon stocks soaring. forbes says overnight, jeff bezos saw his net worth jumped $2.6 billion. >> ahead of warren buffett. >> he just looks great, doesn't he, jeff bezos? what money does. you go, jeff bezos. nice guy, too. "the washington post" looks at why prosecutors dropped their case against a man accused of
killing government intern chandra levy. ingmar guandique faced the trial for the 2001 murder. l levy was linked to congressman. erin, good morning. she is at rock creak park. >> reporter: chandra levy simple vanished in 2001 and her remains were found in rock creek park more than a year later. the main suspect at the time was congressman gary condit who was romantically linked to the 24-year-old but then not charged.
no confession from him. nothing. >> he had already been granted a new trial, but yesterday, a judge dismissed the charges. condit's lawyer issued a statement, expressing dis appointment, and says no-no way alters the fact that mr. condit was ex hon yatonerated by autho. it is unclear if they're pursuing any other suspects, but levy's mother isn't giving up hope. >> i always want justice. it doesn't bring chandra back to a family that has been fractured by a horrendous crime like this. >> the dismissal vindicating his client, but he'll likely be deported back to el salvador, and the mystery remains a perplexing mystery. >> erin, thanks.
>> i'm so fascinated by this. i covered this case and i feel her mother's pain. there is really an interesting mystery here that i think deserves to be solved. >> we may never know. >> i don't know. we may never know. >> i want to know what happened to her. >> do you have a sense of who might have done it. >> i've always had thoughts, but haven't reported on it in the last ten years. this happened right before 9/11, so after 9/11, it kind of got washed from the pages, and people forgot about it. it wasn't until years later until they found her body. we turn now to pope francis, paying a visit to the nazi concentration camp in poland. he toured the complex where more than one million people were killed. part of a five day trip to the country. seth is traveling with the pope, in poland. good morning, seth. >> reporter: the visit was the most some better stop on his tour. all carried live on television here in poland. a country where around 90% of the population is catholic and
where the wounds of world war ii are still raw. the pope walked alone through the gate at auschwitz, a sharp contrast to the fences and bar be wired wire. he sat in silent prayer. the pontiff then prayed again in the blackened prison cell where m maxmillion colby sacrificed his life. marion turskey watched the pope. >> we are both human beings. the holocaust was not a european tragedy. it is mankind. >> this is not the first time a pope has traveled here to auschwitz. pope john paul, ii, as did pope benedict.
pope francis decided instead of making a major speech, he would instead remain silent. >> it is inside, cries, shouts, screams. silence displays even stronger than words. >> reporter: the pope's only words were those he wrote down in a guest book, lord, forgive us for so much cruelty. norah. >> wow, what an in correspondence ba -- incredible visit. seth, thanks so much. donald trump has changed his answers on vladimir putin, up next, how he tries to make money talk in russia. you're watching "cbs this morning." i love you so much.
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new revelations about cyber attacks against the democratic party. 444444 the clinton campaign has accused russian president vladimir putin of leaking stolen dnc e-mails to help donald trump's candidacy. juliana goldman has a look at this that goes back years, she is at the wells fargo center. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. questions about russia's involvement in the dnc hacks loomed over this entire convention. donald trump has talked about russia being a hot business climate, and he has been trying to bring his brand to moscow for decades. most americans might not know this pop star, but at the end of
this 2013 music video, it looks very familiar. >> what's wrong with you? >> a cameo from donald trump, sitting in a booed room. >> you're fired. >> reporter: he is the son of russian oligarch, according to forbes, worth $1.4 million. it is a russian development firm that helped bring trump's miss universe paj egeant to moscow. >> how well it does. >> the 2013 pageant remains the most successful venture in moscow. he said he had a relationship with putin. >> i spoke to president putin, who could not have been nicer. >> our next president, donald j. trump. >> reporter: nearly three years later, trump changed his tune. >> i don't know who putin is. >> reporter: the tycoon has had
three potential real estate developments in russia, the plans in every got off the ground. in a 2007 deposition, he spoke about plans for an international hotel in moscow. it is ridiculous i won't be investing in russia. it is one of the hottest places in the world. >> i will tell you, zero, i have nothing to do with russia. >> reporter: but russians have bought trump condos in manhattan and for the lauder dale, and physicianed by the bayrock group. >> wouldn't it be nice if we got along, for example, with russia. i'm all for it. >> reporter: trump's disclosures don't show any russian investments. >> i'm proud to stand by our allies in nato against any threat they face, including from russia. >> reporter: but that hasn't stopped the clinton campaign from making an issue of his russian connection. >> i think would get along well
with vladimir putin. >> reporter: from his stated fondness for putin to advisors who have made millions from russian oligarch, like paul manafort, who worked for the a close ally. >> so he has no close relationship with any russian oligarchs. >> that's what he said. that's what i said. that's what our position is. >> it seems putin is fond of donald trump. he is a very vivid man, very talented, no doubt about that. it is not up to us if it is worthy. it is up to the voters in the united states. the russian leader said last december. >> reporter: wikileaks is threatens to release more damaging information, which will fuel more speculation that he is trying to help trump, and raise more questions about trump's financial ties to russia. gayle, many of those questions could be answered if trump
released his tax return. >> julianna, it is raising a lot of questions. i know, norah, that wasn't your intention, but you left paul manafort with a moment. you have all that videotape that is confusing and conflicting. >> i had no reporting by our investigative team. really fascinating. >> videotape they say lives forever. julianna, we thank you. democrats had a blast after hillary clinton's historic speech, a blast. ahead, how some politicians couldn't contain themselves during a dow,,
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hillary clinton herself let loose after delivering her acceptance speech. why not. >> i was going to say, why not. at one point, a balloon ended p between my knees. you do get caught up in the moment, and it gets a little scary, too. have you ever had balloons stuck bebetwe between your knees. >> we're on live television. >> we'll be right back. dotcom superstar. and us, we'll be right there with you, helping with the questions you need answered to get your brand new business started. we're legalzoom and we've already partnered with over a million new business owners to do just that. check us out today to see how you can become one of them. legalzoom. legal help is here. if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis,
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fire. it's burned . the fire is good morning. it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. firefighters in monterey county are struggling to get the upper hand on the soberanes fire. it's burned 30 acres since friday. the fire is blamed for one death. it's 15% contained. garlic lovers will be packing breath mints for the gilroy garlic festival. it kicks off at 10 a.m. with the charity cookoff. ahead on morning morning the terminator was at the top of the box office and bill clinton announced his presidential bid. a look back at 1991, the music and movies that made an impact. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
all lanes are open right now in palo alto. traffic alert has been cleared. it took a while for tow crews to get out there. they were stuck in traffic for a while. all lanes are open. slow both direction. southbound backed to you. willow, to 280 it's still a good alternate in the meantime. a live look at the bay bridge. completely different story, this is the morning to come into the east bay. metering lights were turned on shortly after 5:30 but it's good across the span. here's roberta. 5 straight days of "spare the air." good morning, everyone. smoke advisory in effect for inland areas as well east and south bays. this is the view looking towards the transamerica pyramid. that's a lot of low clouds and fog and drizzle hanging tight to the coast. san jose at 64. 68 in livermore. going up to a high there today of 100. 88 san jose. hey, you want a break inland?
including hillary clinton's speech plus a look back at another historic year for the clintons. the ground breaking moments from 1991. but first, today's eye opener at 8:00. >> hillary clinton highlighted her sharp differences with donald trump in a historic speech to the democratic national convention. >> for the first time in modern history that a nominee argued her opponent was simply incapable of doing the job. >> i was struck by how much she went after donald trump. it was a lot more than i would have expected. >> you said she went specific.
trump ties are made in china and not in colorado, that the suits are made in mexico, not michigan. they were all battleground states. >> exactly. >> donald trump went republican versus democrat less and outsider versus insider more. >> somber stop on his tour in poland where the wounds of world war ii are still raw. >> the four new cases of zika in south florida were likely transmitted from mosquito to human. that would make them locally transmitted, not travel-related. that's a big deal. >> how are you feeling this morning? >> a little crispy, norah. you got in the same hour i did. >> this morning you're looking off!hat sleep will do for you. >> oh, you got three, did you? . i'm charlie rose with gayle nsng and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton campaigns in pennsylvania today after the most important speech of her
fe.e. optlaid out an optimistic vision of america last night accepting the democratic tion.dential nomination. clinton said the country has wroblems but donald trump has the wrong answers. youon't let anyone tell you that our country is weak. we're not. don't let anyone tell you we don't have what it takes. we do. and most of all, don't believe anyone who says i alone can fix >> b. >> hillary clinton blasted trump's ability to handle tough issues including national security. >> i've laid out my strategy for defeating isis. we will strike their sanctuaries heir the air and support local forces taking them out on the ground. we will surge our intelligence we igence so ct and prevent attacks before they happen. donald trump says, and this is a do.te, i know more about isis don't.he generals do.
no, donald, you don't. you really think donald trump has the temperament to be commander in chief? andled trump can't even handle the rough and tumble of a pr presidential campaign. i can't put it any better than jackie kennedy did after the crban missile crisis. she said that what worried president kennedy during that very dangerous time was that a war might be started, not by big men with self-control and mestraint, but by little men, the ones moved by fear and e.ide. trumpter her speech donald trump uoted -- donald trump tweeted rather, quote, hillary's wars in destructle east have unleashed destruction, terrorism and isis across the world. c chelsea clinton introduced her mother last night. she called her my hero and spoke
eeout what the nominee wants for the country. >> i never once doubted that my myents cared about my thoughts and my ideas. and i always, always knew how deeply they loved me. that feeling of being valued and loved, that's what my mom wants fo for every child. p clinton posted a photo of erself watching her daughter to instagram with the words, so prou y oud. >> they could have both tweeted the same picture and had the sa same caption. st w think chelsea was 12 going on 13 when she first went to the ofte house and now 36 and a mother of two. >> she had a baby just like five ks a half weeks ago. >> yes, looks good. democratic delegates in 2012 13eered julian castro's speech for president. last night his twin brother joaquin told the story of their grandmother who came from mexico in 1922.
>> she wasn't a rapist or murder. she was a 6-year-old orphan. but as a girl she walked past store front signs that read no mex or mexicans allowed. wasn'te wasn't easy. el she didn't always feel welcomed, but she never stopped believing in america's sacred tomise that her sacrifices , uld be rewarded with opportunity for herself and her family. te kept up her part of that promise by working her whole ndfe baby sitting, cooking and cleaning houses. an andsone fact that her grandson tagetanding here on this stage tonight is proof that america kept its promise too. hethe texas congressman said he .s. his brother, the u.s. housing secretary, have a story that's not unique. that castro called it part of icerica's story. ging ie mayor of somerville, overachusetts, is digging in his heels in a fight over a black
ma t 50 offtter sign. pporte50 officers and their supporters gathered yesterday to protest the banner. it has been displayed on the city hall outside boston for the n displayed yet protesters called it dffensive after police killings e kdallas and baton rouge. the mayor says the sign is not coming down. >> tha o that sign went up not as a s a re of the efforts of one emented official but as a result of engagement with the community. an expression and recognition that, hey, a significant portion of our population faces racism every day. day. cersan honor our police officers andfirst responders and public safety officials while treating communities fairly and equally. eqose aren't competing messages. rs members of the black lives matter movement also held a rally in support of the sign. >> i think the mayor makes a >> t good point, they do not have to compepeting messages. they're both very important. t explore the music and movies
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i ask you to join with us today to give me your hands and your hearts, to give me your prayers and your help. i believe that together we can make america great again. >> hey, where have we heard those words? >> wow. >> that's interesting. 25 years before donald trump wanted to make america great again, another man used those words to announce his candidacy for president of the united states. there's that videotape again in 1991. just like today.
a clinton was running for the white house. america was coming out of a serious recession at the time, and the country was dealing with police brutality, inequality and unrest over the status quo. it was an inspiring time for creative artists too. take a look back this morning to the year 1991 and the music and movies that made an impact. ♪ >> everybody freeze! >> nobody move! >> i'm engaged! i'm getting married! ahh! >> saddam hussein started this cruel war against kuwait. tonight, the battle has been joined. ♪ oh say can you see by the dawn's early light ♪ >> king suffered a broken leg and a battered face and continues to be held on a possible parole violation.
♪ oh, i'm still alive >> and that is why today i proudly announce my candidacy for president of the united states of america. >> the soviet union came to an end yesterday. >> welcome to our first broadcast. i'm charlie rose. ♪ knock you out ♪ boys to men >> the previous few years have been a golden age of pop, michael jackson, prince and madonna. ♪ world in which we live in >> biggest rock band in america was guns' n roses. but there was a pentup desire for something new. ♪ live and let die ♪ live and let die >> alternative rock, it changed what rock and roll was dramatically. overnight new stars were born like soundgarden, pearl jam,
nirvana. >> for me '91 is all about nirvana. it's all about kurt cobain. it was the explosion of grunge. it was a really movement. it was a youth movement. ♪ here we are now entertainers >> and then here's these guys coming out of the basement of seattle with this whole new sound, more stripped down, more raw, something you could really feel. ♪ even flow >> it was real interesting thing that i think did coincide with a lot of the hip hop energy from various groups just taking it to the streets, to the gutter, banging on their door, banging on your tv screen. >> it all came from kind of a
youthful angst. they call it generation x. folks were really trying to make these connections. they were trying to make these connections with what had come before to where they were going. >> guess where they went? number one pop album in america. nwa. >> there have been studies now that that year 1991, the first year a rap album on the billboard charts that heralded an era where rap became the most influential music. >> the album sold i guess a million dollars in one week because a lot of white kids bought it. they were like, whoa, nwa is like outlaws at the time. >> you know, life in south central l.a. for black youth, black and brown youth, was rough. nwa was a window into that world. they were able to focus their
aggression musically on certain issues and causes that were affecting people in the streets. it resonated with us in ways that perhaps music and voices of artists hadn't done since back in the '60s. >> we got a problem here? we got a problem -- >> "boyz in the hood" was interesting. ice cube, who was the main lyricist for the nwa and young john singleton coming out of film school and they just came together. they just put a perfect frame around life in l.a., south central, in the hood. and it was a very successful movie. >> ricky! >> this time was just a really, really pivotal time in black america. so this movie "boyz in the hood" comes in i'm not thinking about all these bigger issues. i'm thinking about just the microcosm of what my
neighborhood was going through. >> well, clarice -- >> "silence of the lambs," it was cerebral and haunting and realistic. and the chemistry between anthony hopkins and jodi foster, it was magnetic. you almost rootsrooted for the that ate people. what is wrong with you? >> scientists once tried to test me, i ate his liver with some farva beans and a nice -- >> that was the first time i felt i was aware of the impact of films on the world and kind of the fact they could be this grand collective experience. >> thing i remember the most about "terminator 2" is it was the best action movie i'd seen in my life. and i saw it like five times in the theater. >> i'll be back. >> you have linda hamilton that is just equally jacked to arnold
schwarzenegger, okay, the guns, the washboard stomach, the power, i'm going to kick your -- female. no one has seen that on film. >> oh, louise, will you take care of this gun? >> why in the hell did you bring that for? >> thelma and louise, so cinematic, grand canyon, convertible, it's americana. >> first time you saw two women strong and self-powered and being a little reckless and radical. i think it reshaped the way we saw women in those kinds of films for years to come. >> that is awesome. >> 1991, just the fact you have fab five, freddie, norah and charlie rose in the same sentence, 1991 was a big year. that's the first year charlie rose show. >> that's exactly right. we started in october -- actually, the last day in september. >> wow. >> a big year for me too.
we're the class of '91. we're the class second to none we're the class of '91. i graduated from high school and went to college and met my husband. i didn't marry him in '91. i was just 18 then. how about you, gayle? >> it was just 1991. nothing momentous happened to me. >> come on. >> i was just here. and happy to be here. >> and we're happy you're here. >> i'm happy to be here. >> all right. forget the campaign buttons and bumper stickers, meet the woman with designs of her own in the battle for the white house. that's next on "cbs this morning." you don't let anything keep you sidelined. that's why you drink ensure. with 9 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love.
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and six hillary dresses. >> my goodness. that is kelly jacobs. mead her. a democratic convention delegate and from mississippi. she wears her politics on her sleeve and nearly everywhere else. last night as hillary clinton accepted her party's nomination, jacobs wore the candidate's image big and bold. earlier in the week, it was president obama and and the first lady. jacobs makes the dresses herzegovina. >> there are articulate positions who can talk about the positions hillary and what they are going to do, so some of us could just provide the decoration in the background and that is me. >> jacobs says she wears her outfits while shopping and can quickly tell people politics by their reaction! the conventions are the place for an outfit like that.
>> and a lot of people lined up to take pictures with her. she was a court today. lawyers for lin garcia- torres good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the man accused of murdering 15- year-old sierra lamar is due in court today. lawyers for antolin garcia- torres want the judge to throw out evidence and move the trial. lamar went missing in morgan hill in 2012. garlic lovers will be packing their breath mints for the gilroy garlic festival. the three-day festival kicks off at 10 a.m. with a charity cookoff. coming up on "cbs this morning," how millennials are reshaping outdoor camping and the entire recreation business. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. in san jose there's a small fire burning next to the freedom and so crews right now have the right lane blocked southbound highway 17 at camden and you can see some slowdowns as well trying to head out of the south bay. here's a live look in the east bay 880 in oakland by the oakland coliseum. there was a fender-bender in the northbound lanes approaching 23rd. it has traffic slow in the area. bay bridge has been looking great all morning. in fact, they switched the metering lights off. traffic was so light heading into san francisco from the east bay. it's a 15-minute drive right now from the maze to downtown. that's traffic, here's roberta. look at this. it's our live weather camera
looking out from the transamerica pyramid. we're looking due east towards oakland and alameda and what we're seeing is a lot of low clouds and patchy fog. but it's breaking up around the bay. our temperatures are now 53 in santa rosa to 64 degrees in san jose. it is 60 in redwood city. later today, clouds remain at the coast albeit patchy. 65 in pacifica. 60s and 70s will be common across the bay today. low and mid-80s around the peninsula. we'll top off at 88 in santa rosa. same to the south in san jose where we do have a smoke advisory in place for the eastern portion of our bay area as well as the south bay. 100 degrees today in livermore back in through pleasanton. 101 brentwood, tracy, oakley, discovery bay and mountain house. notice the 70s common across the lip of the bay. 60 at the beaches. we have been wanting relief. we'll finally see it over the weekend. it will be cooler on sunday. and down seasonal monday. warming tuesday through thursday. make it a great day. captions by: caption colorado
♪,,, ♪ presidential historian doris kearns right there dancing with stephen colbert. not only she knows her history, she's got some moves. she was up late, but there she is. she's in our toyota green room along with jodi kantor of "new york times." we'll look possibility of woman being president. also coming up, champing gets a change of scenery from wi-fi to wardrobe. millennials are leading a makeover. ahead, how social media and the sharing economy are coming along for the trip.
right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines. usa today unveils team usa's uniform for the olympic ceremony in brazile consistenting of navy blazers, white jeans and boat shoes. the designer is ralph lauren. full coverage of the rio olympics when they kick off a week from today. new york daily news reports on sesame treat two long-time performers are off the show. gordon the teacher and emilio dell ggato showing it's always moving to share the needs of children. a lot of people will be d disappointed because they are staples. >> and jodi kantor viewing the importance of hillary clinton's nomination. >> standing here as my mother's daughter and my daughter's mother, i'm so happy this day has come. i'm happy for grandmothers and little girls and everyone in
between. i'm happy for boys and men because when any barrier falls in america, it clears the way for everyone. >> "new york times" correspondent and cbs news contributor jodi kantor here and also pulitzer prize winning author doris kearns goodwin has written about past presidents and working on a new book. looking forward to that. jodi, interesting piece you've written on front page of "new york times" today. so is cracking the glass ceiling the same as dismantling it? >> that is the question. and would a president hillary clinton be kind of reenacting all these similar gender dynamics we've seen a million times before, or will she be able to change them just by showing up to work every day? >> would influence their lives and thinking. >> that's the hope and wish. we talk to women all across the
country this week and they have this sense that a first female presidency would be a force in their own lives. that it would change their workplaces or cause them to act and think about themselves differently. but the truth is we do not really know because of course does a far off president in washington really affect your own behavior? and she has raised historic hopes. she has promised a lot to women. those things will be very difficult to deliver on. >> when we look at history and women in powerful positions in government, thatcher and others, gandhi in india, what does it say? >> well, i think there was often a disconnect between what those women experienced and the general population did. think of the difference between gandhi, a prime minister, and the amount of power and agency that most indian women had. things are a little different with clinton though because she would be coming into office. let's stipulate that there's a very hard fought election to come and to finish. she would be coming into office
at a time when american women are making vast progress, just to give you a couple of quick examples. as commander in chief, one of the things she would be overseeing would be the integration, the final integration of women into combat roles in the military. she would be trying to expand parental leave at a time when state-mandated parental leave is actually becoming a reality across the country. so the potential there is that there actually is some link and connection between her achievement and the progress that everyday women are feeling. >> doris, why did it take so long from a historical point of view? >> it still mystifies me that it took so long. i think in part it was because women didn't have a series of mentors to be able to guide them because there were so few women in politics. you didn't have that whole pool. the pool of talent now has doubled overnight by hillary getting this mark. and also i think as jodi was saying, we don't have a parliamentary system where once you get in it you can move to the top. you have to be an entrepreneur here. but think of how crazy it is.
i was thinking about this last night. we've had 43 presidencies, suppose now women going to college more, going to medical school more, entering things more, suppose the next 43 presidents are women, how would you guys feel? >> looked at charlie. >> you know how i feel about women. >> you would love it. but then there'd be some little boy in 2025, 2250 or something, when can i be president, please? >> is that it? is that the most important thing right there? so everybody knows that they can be whatever they want to be. >> i think so. and you do need role models for that. i remember when i was in college and i read this incredible book by a female historian, i thought there weren't many atd at the time. i thought if she could do it maybe i could. it's not abstract to say that. so in politics the highest and most free world leader may perhaps be a woman now. i think it's big. it is historic. >> and it's a forward motion of history, too.
i mean, we will have someone who has already out as a gay american become a gay president. we may very well have had gay presidents but we didn't know. that's clearly the forward march of history. >> no, i think what we've seen in the last 20 years really in terms of groups that were excluded from power, excluded from dignity moving forward, that's the most optimistic things i think i feel about america despite all the darkness everybody else is talking about. it's great. >> doris, i'm so glad you're here this morning because one of the things president obama said in his speech was that there has never been a man or woman more qualified than hillary clinton to serve as president of the united states. you've written definitive biographies on lbj, teddy roosevelt, abraham lincoln, is that -- can you fact check that statement, please? >> well, you know, it's pretty true. i mean, because she had experience at the local level first in arkansas when she was first lady and then she's in the white house itself so she sees the pressures on a president. >> for eight years as first lady. >> and a partner. and then she's on the international scene. and then she's in new york
politics. i mean, i keep thinking about the idea that experience matters. and then people argue what about likability. i think more important than either likability or experience is temperament. >> is what? >> temperament, it's the character, it's the disposition. it's what you make of your experience. have a lot of experience and learn nothing from it. >> bob gates knows a lot of presidents, says the most important quality the best presidents have is temperament. >> i couldn't agree more. when fdr was interviewed reich like 92 the supreme court justice came out saying well he's got a second rate intellect and first rate temperament. that was it. the attitude he took toward the depression compared to the trump convention where everything was so dark. the theme is happy days are here again in the middle of 1932. >> before you leave, doris, share with us what's your dancing move, your dancing technique? that was on display -- >> we don't know. >> look at it. look at you. >> oh, god. i mean, the last time i was on colbert i was carried out by
♪ if you're looking to go camping this weekend, you'll likely have a lot of company. nearly one in three americans go camping every year. the outdoor industry is grown after years of decline. last year, listen to this, people from more than 1 million households camped for the very first time. nearly half were millennials between 18 and 35 years old. but the next generation isn't just enjoying the great outdoors. mireya villarreal shows how it's shaping the entire recreation business. >> reporter: for these ten friends looking for the perfect camping spot, nothing beats catalina island, which sits about 20 miles off the california coast. >> millennials are looking for unique destinations. we'll go the extra mile if it affords us an experience that not everyone else is having. >> reporter: travel blogger
trevor morrow camps around the world regularly posting pictures for his more than 8,000 instagram followers. like many millennials part of what drew him to the campsite were the amenities. the island campground provides all the basics like tents and stoves, along with standup paddle boards and kayaks. it also provides easy access to wi- wi-fi. although camping has always been about connecting with nature, for younger campers it's also about staying connected. three out of four millenial campers say they use social media every day while traveling and seek out activities worth sharing. >> we want that photo. for me, i want it for memory, but of course i think you could generally say that we want to post it and share to our friends on facebook and instagram and snapchat. >> reporter: for those who would say this is not camping, how do you respond to that? >> i say camping can be whatever you want it to be. i think as long as you're getting out into nature, it's a
start. i would urge them to, i mean, put the phone in their pocket for a few minutes and experience nature like their parents or grandparents might have. >> reporter: campgrounds of america, the world's largest system of privately held campgrounds is taking note. they survey thousands of campers for their annual camping report and are now redesigning some of their nearly 500 north american campgrounds to include features younger campers value. the chief franchise operations. >> what the research tells us there are several things millennials are interested in, one is site quality, two on-site recreation, everything from jumping pillows to swimming pools to miniature golf and zip lines. and definitely wi-fi. >> reporter: with younger customers now spending money to camp, the $646 billion recreation industry has started to rethink their gear. >> they're kind of adjusting their products to fit a more leisurely approach to the outdoors in a more comfortable approach to the outdoors. >> reporter: brands like the north face that used to focus on
technical gear for avid adventurers are now also creating stylish user-friendly and comfortable products that appeal to millennials. ads that once featured extreme athletes at peak performance are now likely to include friends casually gathered around a campfire. >> it's kind of going from being outdoorsy to being outside. >> reporter: not everybody here knows how to build a fire from scratch. >> no. not everyone here probably knows how to put up a tent. but they're all smart people could figure it out. >> reporter: not ready to invest in outdoor equipment, there are sites offering gear rental and others like hip camp and online airbnb type rental make it easier for users to find unique spots. >> i say wherever you feel comfortable in the wilderness, as long as you're outside and enjoy nature, go for it. >> reporter: making this the next generation to discover what makes the great outdoors so
great. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, catalina island. talk about making america great again, anything you can do to get outside is great. national park service celebra celebrating it's 100th anniversary. if they could figure out room service in camping, i'd be game. >> you know -- >> up next, a look at all that mattered. you're watching "cbs this morning." g "cbs this morning." ,,,, when consultant josh atkins books at laquinta.com. he gets a ready for you alert the second his room is ready.
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one of the great things about journalism is you are an eyewitness to history and we experienced that this week. >> it was a terrific week. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight and news any time anywhere watch our digit network cbsn. as we leave you, let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> it takes a president to not
only hold these beliefs, but act on them. it takes bill clinton. >> she's a natural leader and the best darn change-maker i've ever met in my entire life. >> i accept your nomination for president of the united states! >> happy cheers in the room for hillary clinton. >> it just shows that hard work actually pays off. >> it's huge! >> we're with hillary. >> there has never been a man or a woman more qualified than hillary clinton. >> my daughters and all of our son and daughters now take for granted that a woman can be president of the united states. >> there are a lot of politicians on this stage this week who are vouching for hillary. >> hillary clinton must become
the next president. >> donald trump is a bully, racist bully and he will never be president of the united states. >> the u.s. officials admit that russian spies hacked american target. >> experts have attributed this to the russians. >> to be clear, mr. trump has no financial relationships with any russian oligarch? >> that's what ed. that's what i -- that's is, obviously, our position. >> trump's people counts on the democratic party e-mail scandal. >> russia, i hope you're able to find the 30,000 e-mails that are missing. >> the case against the officers did not hold up in court. >> we do not believe that freddie gray killed himself. >> when hinckley leaves this psychiatric hospital, he will live with his mother. >> i hope he will not injure anyone else when they let him out. >> is he kind of dull? >> he plays the harmonica.
♪ >> mo, your car is here! >> i know. it's the ankle thing. it fell off! >> so we don't get the two of you mixed up. >> we are twins but i'm a little bit uglier than him. >> anything hillary clinton could do or say to win you over? >> nothing. >> what about the others? they were talking! tape your mouth! >> the one thing left to do is mount the podium where hillary will be crowned. >> i'm not going on. i'm not going on. >> all that. >> can you tell me how to get to betsy ross' home? >> surely. go out to the street and you can't miss it. >> thank you. >> and oh, and get yourself some stockings. >> and all that matters! on "cbs this morning." >> i'm not one to gloat, but i won! ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
good. families, teachers, a community leaders begin wal at 7pm at the "new home missionary bapti good morning, it's 88:55. i'm michelle griego. tonight a cease-fire walk in richmond to end gun violence. families, teachers and communities leaders begin walking at 7:00 at the newhall missionary baptist church on alamo avenue. garlic lovers will pack breath mints for the gilroy garlic festival. the three-day festival starts at 10 a.m. this morning with a charity cookoff. crews are slowly making progress on a wildfire in monterey county although the fire is still growing larger. it's now burned more than 31,000 acres south of carmel and has destroyed 41 homes. it's 15% contained. here's roberta. thanks, michelle. good morning, everybody. it's our weather camera atop the transamerica pyramid. we are looking east at a bank
of low clouds and fog, rather we're looking to the north now towards the marin headlands. we have lots of blue skies out there. otherwise a lot of haze in the santa clara valley. also the east bay where today, we will have another "spare the air" day and a smoke advisory in place. we're starting friday in the 50s and 60s. livermore 100 down from 102 yesterday. 60s, 70s bayside, 80s peninsula, 79 san rafael. look at the relief in sight. finally inland areas into the 90s saturday with cooler temperatures on sunday. first day of august, seasonal conditions. we have elizabeth with traffic next.
good morning. checking conditions along the nimitz freeway, right now that accident northbound 880 at 23rd we have been watching it's clear. unfortunately we're still seeing a delay here near the oakland coliseum. the drive time is 26 minutes from 238 to the maze. but you know, overall traffic is actually lightening up closer to 9:00. bay bridge metering lights are off. quick trip into downtown san francisco. contra costa county looks great. southbound 680 and on west -- ♪
wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: it's a trip to napa! wayne: (gibberish) you've got the car! jonathan: cash! wayne: mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen. (imitates screaming) - i'm going for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: welcome one and all to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. one person, let's go. who wants to make a deal? i think the lady right there. donna, come here, donna. come here, donna. come on, miss donna. everybody else, have a seat, sit down. sit down, everybody, sit down. miss donna, welcome to the show. - hello!