tv CBS This Morning CBS August 23, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> a llama will spit at you if you scream. >> a guanaco or otter jokes? >> i'm out of here! captions by: caption colorado email@example.com . good morning to our viewers in the west. to it is tuesday, august 23rd, 2016. hillary clinton tries to use late night humor to answer questions about the fbi's discovery of nearly 15,000 unreported e-mails. uber charts a new road to the future with self-driving semi trucks. only on cbs this morning we'll show you how the big rig handles a busy highway. and historic new recommendations to cut sugar from kids' diets. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your
world in 90 seconds. now we learn about another 15,000 e-mails she failed to turn over and they've just been discovered, i guess, today. hillary clinton confronts a new e-mail scandal. >> we've already released 30,000 plus. what's a few more? >> they're still going. he is deporting them. >> he wants to apply the law and do it humanely. >> donald trump working through his position on immigration. >> that wall will go up to fast your head will spin. >> zika problems growing in florida. there are 37 cases contracted through local mosquitos. >> president obama heading to louisiana. >> we expect the president to show up for us. >> outrage grows over the deadly shooting of an unarmed deaf driver of being pulled over in charlotte, north carolina. >> a federal judge locked rules
that would force public schools to let children use bathrooms reflecting their gender identity. >> a string of wildfires in washington state has destroyed 16 homes and forced evacuation. >> a river of people on the run in taiwan all chasing a rare pokem pokemon. >> are you enjoying being a grandparent? >> it's the best. i think i'd be distraught if we didn't have facetime. >> have you considered using facetime instead of e-mail? >> all that matters -- >> the olympics wrapped up over the weekend with the united states coming out on top in all medal counts. the u.s. brought home 46 gold medals, 37 silver and four idiots. >> on cbs this morning. >> not only did america lead in the overall medal count, we also won the most gold medals, the most silver medals and the most bronze medals, which means we're
not only number one, we're also number one at being two and three, okay? >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." anthony mason is here along with kevin frazier. good morning again. >> hillary clinton faces new pressure on two fronts, her ties to the clinton foundation and the e-mails from her private computer servers while she was secretary of state. the state department is now under orders to retrieve thousands of messages during an fbi investigation. >> they are not part of the roughly 30,000 documents the democratic nominee turned over two years ago. nancy cordes has clinton's response to the e-mail revelations. >> clinton aides say they don't know what's in these 15,000
e-mails and documents recovered from her servers by the fbi or how her lawyers missed them when they said they returned overall her work-related e-mail in 2014. on late night tv, she tried to make light of what has become a serious liability. >> we've already released, i don't know, 30,000 plus. so what's a few more? >> clinton tried to use humor to diffuse the latest controversy. >> have you considered using facetime instead of e-mail? >> actually, i think that's really good advice. >> but in akron, ohio, donald trump and his supporters didn't find it that funny. >> now we learn about another 15,000 e-mails she failed to turn over and they've just been discovered. >> on jimmy kimmel clinton tackled a trump lie about her health. >> take my pulse while i'm talking to you. >> okay. >> so make sure i'm alive.
>> trump and his allies have repeatedly insinuated she's unwell. >> she also lacks the mental and physical stamina. >> clinton's doctor said last year she is in excellent health. >> it's part of the whacky strategy, just say all these crazy things and maybe you can get people to believe you. >> trump used the same approach to go after clinton's family charity on monday. >> the clinton foundation constitutes a clear example of rico racketeering. >> he insisted foundation donors got favors from clinton's state department and he called for a special prosecutor. >> there's criminality. everybody knows it. >> the state department said it's not true. >> we have seen no evidence of any behavior, any relations with the clinton foundation that weren't completely above board. >> former president bill clinton
did announce yesterday that he will stop raising money for the foundation and step down from the board if his wife is elected president. but foundation officials have resisted some calls for them to shut down all together if she wins. they say that would deprive millions of people around the world of life-saving medical treatments. donald trump says his immigration policy as president would be fair but firm. and would follow the law. his comments failed to stop speculation about whether he would deport millions of people who entered the u.s. illegally. the republican nominee spoke in ohio last night with supporters and critics alike questioning his immigration position. major garrett is in neighboring indiana following the trump campaign. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump denies what appears to be a clear move away from mass deportations. the best clue, trump doesn't talk about it anymore and neither does anyone paid to speak on his behalf. what is unclear is what a trump
presidency would mean to an estimated 11 million undocumented immigrants here in the u.s. >> we're going to build a wall, folks. we're going to build a wall. >> reporter: donald trump clung to that applause line like a rhetorical life raft in akron, ohio, am ohio,. >> we're going to obey the existing laws. >> reporter: trump now talks of deporting only hardened criminals and felons. >> the first thing we're going to do is we're going to get rid of all of the bad ones. as far as everybody else we're going to go through the process. >> reporter: trump would not explain what that process was or how old it would work but he no longer insists it includes raids, arrests and lengthy deportation proceedings. >> i'm not going to put them in a detention center. >> reporter: a newly formed hispanic advisory counsel --
he's dialing things back while simultaneously wooing hispanic voters. >> it is a disaster the way african-americans are living in many cases and in many cases the way hispanics areallying. and i say it with such a deep felt feeling. what do you have to lose? >> reporter: trump described a world of squalor and hopelessness, offering himself as a potential savior. >> you could go to war zones in countries that we're fighting and it's safer than living in some of our inner cities. >> reporter: there's another problem for trump. internal campaign chaos. advisors said this week would be devoted to immigration and border security, with speeches planned in nevada and colorado. those have now been scrapped. the campaign says it wants to focus more attention on clinton's e-mail woes. cbs news political contributor is the chief national correspondent for the "new york times" magazine.
mark, good morning. let's start with the e-mails. it has been nearly nine months since hillary clinton held a press conference. she chose late night tv to address these new questions. was that the right way to address it? >> well, they seemed to think so. it's obviously a very safe setting for her. she comes off well. most people do. as a member of the media, i have a horse in this race. and i would love her to do a press conference like everyone else would. >> what question would you ask? >> why is it taking so long. she's so glib about okay what's a few more e-mails to release. why don't we see them? what else is in there? i would be more pointed than that. but it's very, very glib to come off in a situation that keeps lingering. it also looks politically very suspect. >> these e-mails, we do know they show contact between the clinton foundation and the state department.
potentially how damaging is this for her? >> that's the second batch of e-mails. >> i think it's very damaging. it is damaging because it links two ongoing issues for her. one, the e-mail scandal. two, questions about the foundation. it puts two and two together. it's pretty easy to see you have not a quid pro quo but the interactions between the two are very carefully linked there. this also ensures that it's going to linger through october, probably right up until election day. that's not something any campaign would want. >> can we talk about donald trump for a seconds. being vague on immigration, something that was such a big part of his campaign early on. will this hurt him? >> i don't think it will hurt him. they have a strategy where they think we're going to be a little bit softer in our ret lihetoric. hopefully we won't alienate our base. this is the core issue for him. this is arguably the issue that
got him the nomination. >> you really think he can pick up more hispanic voters by saying i'm not going to deport them but i'm going to build a wall. >> the rhetoric is fair and humane. those are words he did not use during the primary. in that sense, it may be presents a softer message. >> donald trump is raising questions about hillary clinton's stamina, her health. he said we have never had two candidates nominees as old as donald trump and hillary clinton. 70 years old donald trump, 68 years old hillary clinton. she went on late night tv last night, addressed those charges in part by opening a can of pickles to address her strength. >> the pickling test doesn't put all these questions to rest? >> i must say i have trouble opening up a can of pickles. >> it's an issue we can all relate to. i think hillary clinton has been more transparent.
her personal physician has released a letter that seemed pretty authoritative if somewhat brief. >> it was two pages. >> trump's letter is even shorter. >> she can say, you know, rightly that he's released viea virtually nothing. if you count the two paragraphs that his doctor released. i think people would like to see more. what i'm curious about in the larger sense is, why do you make this an issue now if you're donald trump? the health, the stamina of your opponent. maybe he thinks he's sewing some kind of doubt. but there are other bigger issues like these e-mails to focus on. breaking news from afghanistan. an american service member was killed this morning. a nato patrol set off an i.e.d. one other american and six afghan soldiers were wounded. the fbi is investigating a stabbing in virginia that may have been inspired by isis. a man and woman were seriously
wounded saturday at an apartment building in roanoke. a law enforcement source confirms the fbi is checking to see if the suspect tried to behead the victims. the 20 years old is charged with the crime. an intelligence source tells us investigators have known about him for monltdths. police think the victims were chosen at random. florida governor rick scott faces criticism this morning for his handling of information about zika. now, two areas in miami-dade county are designated zika zones where the virus is spreading. there are 37 transmitted cases by local mosquitos. the governor visited one of those areas yesterday while kids returned to school. david begnaud is in miami beach as concerns about zika spread f. >> reporter: you've got pregnant women in florida considering
relocating. some have already decided to do so. you've got businesses here in south beach worrying about what zika is going to do to them. the sizzling political feud between the mayor of miami beach and florida's governor. >> the governor not only blindsided me. he blindsided the administration. >> reporter: philip levine took aim at florida governor rick scott for failing to tell leaders about zika cases on miami beach before he notified the public. governor scott fired back. >> i reached out to mayor levine and he unfortunately didn't return my phone call. >> reporter: two tourist areas in miami-dade county are home to at least 37 locally transmitted
zika cases. katrina bernard's third child is due in december. >> this isn't a cold. it's life or death. >> reporter: although bernard lives outside the zika zones she's scared to leave her miami-dade county home. >> seeing all of these poor babies with microcephaly and seeing women having to make the choice to either not continue their pregnancy or to just be dealt a really hard hand. >> reporter: there are 69 pregnant women in the state of florida who have been infected with zika. theling linked to microcephaly. >> you can put a box on a map but you can't keep the mosquitos in that box. >> reporter: earlier this month christina relocated to chicago and she plans to stay there for the remainder of her pregnancy. >> you inconvenience yourself so that your baby is safe. >> reporter: we are reaching the
peak of hurricane season and should we get a storm here, standing water after that storm will pose a real problem when it comes to mosquitos breeding and transmitting the zika virus. here on south beach they will fine you for standing water even a little bit of it. because remember, those mosquitos can breed in something like this, a bottle cap. minutes ago president obama left the white house to visit flood ravaged areas in southern louisiana. this trip will enable the president to see the recovery effort for himself. the disaster killed at least 13 people. tens of thousands are beginning the long process of trying to rebuild there. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is just some of what the president will see when he arrives later today. people's flooded out vehicles where you can still see the water line, just how high the water came in this neighborhood and all of their belongings destroyed. debris pickup has already started here in baton rouge. but removing all of it could
take months. >> it just breaks my heart. and it's devastating and you don't know what you're going to do and you're just scared honestly. >> reporter: you're scared right now? >> yes. >> reporter: the fear of what comes next is setting in for nikki mcdonald and thousands more in louisiana, where lifelong possessions now rest in piles on the side of the street. what's it like when you look at your neighborhood right now? >> it's devastating. going down the street and you see people's entire house is on the street right now. all of this stuff they're accumulated and worked for is sitting on the streets right now. >> reporter: everything. >> everything. >> reporter: the same is true for wallace and shirley. they lost everything in their baton rouge home. >> all of our treasures, our memories on the side of the road. and we don't know what we're going to do. >> reporter: the couple in their
70s is now faced with the daunting task of having to start over. >> we wanted to come back home and we can't. we were comfortable. we had a good life. and we still have a good life. minus the home. >> reporter: like 80% of people in louisiana, neither the aymans or mcdonald have flood insurance. officials here say the recovery could take years. >> the people that didn't have flood insurance, which is most of the people in this area, i just don't know what they're going to do. they need assistance. they need money from fema. we need attention. we need someone to help us out. >> reporter: that's what many people here say they'd like to express to the president, they need help. and beyond the financial assistance, they say right now they need volunteers to help
dla clear out damaged homes and clean up all of this debris. several wildfires are burning in washington state near spokane. they've destroyed more than a dozen homes. in california six major fires have burned more than 200,000 acres. thousands of homes are evacuate waited. a driver is shot dead near his own home by police. his family says he was deaf and may have not known an officer ,,
>> announcer: this national weather report sponsed b this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. computer guided trucks could >> a fascinating story. e transportation industry. >> it's a fascinating story. john blackstone hits the road to see the future. >> uber is getting into self-driving technology in a big way. we'll take you on an exclusive first look at otto.
uber's new fleet of self-driving big rigs. >> the news is back here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" if your sneezes are a force to be reckoned with... you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. try zyrtec®. muddle no more®.
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deals dry up. and tomorrow, we reveal forbes new list o week-and-a-half in san luis obispo county... has now crossed the border into southern monterey county. it good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. the so-called chimney fire burning for a week and a half in san luis obispo business is has crossed san luis obispo crossed into southern monterey county. it destroyed 52 structures. the threat to hearst castle has eased but the landmark is closed to visitors. today crews will try to recover a dump truck that plunged nearly 200 feet off an embankment along highway 1 in marin county. yesterday's accident led to a dramatic rescue near stinson beach. crews used a helicopter and a basket to hoist up the stranded driver and two passengers. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning, from your kpix 5 traffic center, time now 7:28. a traffic alert this morning in dublin. if you are heading from livermore to dublin on that altamont pass, westbound 580 at doherty road, big rig was on fire there, caused three cars to crash behind it and now that right lane is blocked all morning. 11 miles per hour cars driving very slowly. northbound 87 at almaden expressway a two-car crash on the shoulder backed up all the way to highway 85. how's it looking roberta? >> it sounds nasty on the roads. good morning, everyone. we have gray skies. we have some cloud cover. we do have delays at sfo up to 55 minutes on some arriving flights due to the marine layer. we are in the 50s and 60s not bad out the door. the couple of degrees warmer
. for legal reasons we're not allowed to show or air olympic footage. you just can't do it. what i can do is show you a live reenactment of the u.s. basketball highlights of usa versus serbia. let's do that right now. [ cheers and applause ] >> sort of how it went. there they go again. >> serbia had a tough time under the boards. [ cheers and applause ] >> serbia, a really difficult -- gosh, it was just won! >> oh, man. those serbians were must bigger than that.
>> it's hard to compete against the usa, right. congratulations to the men's team. congratulations to them. welcome back. coming up is olympic swimmer ryan lochte washed up when it comes to endorsements. mellody hobson is in the studio, after the gas station. gearing up for uber's next journey. john blackstone shows us a big rig that drives itself. will the technology stop truckers from the long haul? a syrian leader calls the largest city the apex of horror. more than 125,000 people in aleppo are cut off from food and water. he told the security council, it's likely to be the worst humanitarian catastrophe of the five-year-old civil war. the houston chronicle
reports on a federal judge temporarily blocking president obama's directive on bathrooms in public schools and transgender students. the directive allows transgender students to use the bathroom of the gender they identify with. 13 states are challenging it. the judge said the directive contradicted other regulation. the republican of springfield massachusetts reports on a former high school star athlete sentenced to probation in a sexual assault case. 18-year-old david becker was charged with sexually assaulting two unconscious classmates after a party in april. last week, a judge gave him two years' probation after he pled to a reduced charge. becker's attorney said we all made mistakes as teenagers and, quote, we shouldn't be branded for life with a felony offense. the los angeles tile times a city officering punching a
man. the lapd refused to release the video. the incident happened nearly two years ago, but the court just granted the paper's request to make it public. the officer was charged with assault but avoided prison partly by pleading no contest. and the charlotte observer said the family of a deaf man killed by a north carolina state trooper wants more training for police. daniel harris was shot on thursday after the trooper followed him all the way to harris' neighborhood. jericka duncan is here. good morning. daniel harris had a hearing and speech inimpediment and not have a weapon. the trooper may not have been trained to handle someone with a handicap. >> reporter: daniel kevin harris was remembered at a vigil in charlotte last night, lit by candles marked the spot where the 29-year-old father of one was killed. daniel's brother, sam harris,
who is also hearing impaired spoke with the help of an interpreter. >> interpreter: if the officer had known he was deaf, it would have ended. >> reporter: north carolina trooper tried to stop harris for speeding along an interstate. the pursuant ended about five exited his vehicle and an encounter took place between the driver and the trooper causing a shot to be fired. harris posted this video online last year. on a fund-raising site, his family said daniel will be a hero in our deaf community once police have proper training on how to confront deaf people. >> what we need to know is that
the system is able to change to prevent horrific tragedies like this from happening, where people die, because of something simple as i don't hear what the police say because i'm deaf. >> funeral services for harris will be held tonight. the state bureau of investigation expects to get footage from dash cameras and body born cameras from officers that responded to the shooting. the north carolina state highway patrol is conducting an internal investigation. and the trooper who shot harris is on administrative leave. team usa from ryan lochte has his gold but his value in corporate america is plunging. this comes day as ever the medal the apologized. speedo, ralph lauren, and the make of a laser hair removal system all announced they're
ending or not renewing their sponsorship with lochte. speedo said in a statement, we cannot condone behavior that is counter to the values this brand has long stood for. mellody hobson at the table. good morning. this is turning out to be very expensive for ryan lochte. >> very expensive. in the scheme of things the number he's making from endorsements isn't huge, but for him, it's big. reportedly, about $1 million a year. that's down from $2.3 million a year after the london olympics. to put that in perspective, someone like lance armstrong lost something like $20 million a year after the scandal that happened for him. you look at lebron james right now at his peak, he's making $50 million plus for sponsorship. >> how does a company like ralph lauren say let's drop this deal? >> well, very easily. they have morals clauses in all of these endorsement deals.
that state if you do something that potentially tarnishes our brand, we are out. and they're ruthless about it. they have to be. the brand is everything. and people know that going in. and when the actions are not commensurate with the brand, they make the right decision. >> in 2009, a photo surfaced of swimmer michael phelps. and it looked like he was inhaling marijuana. only one sponsor dropped him. why the difference with that? >> right, that was kellogg's. very big difference. first, many people view that it surfaced, phelps apologized within 24 hours. this story went on for days. the story changed. and some are not happy with
exaggerating the facts. so i think that's a very different scenario. i think last but not least, it was the idea that they -- one is a superstar. greatest of all time in the pool. and the other is obviously an olympic medalist, but very different in terms of their profile. >> what's this going to mean for future deals for him? do you think there will be any? >> i think it's going to be very hard. i talked to the company yesterday. they said, no, they wouldn't touch it. >> thanks. only on "cbs this morning," uber next drive into the future. coming up -- a front row kids should be eating. we'll be right back. i want my blood sugar to stay in control.
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uber is putting self-driving on the fast track of its business model. the on-demand car pioneer recently bought a company that's designing autonomous big rigs. john blackstone is in the cab of a self-driving semi, in san francisco, on a story you'll only see on "cbs this morning." john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, well, driving a big rig is a big job. and even a rig as big as this one is now learning to drive itself. a silicon valley startup called otto just bought by uber is designed to put a fleet of self-driving trucks on the nation's wides in as close as two years. we were invited along. at 50 miles an hour with no one behind the wheel, otto is testing its technology on closed
roads. for test runs like the one we took on a busy freeway. >> we are good. >> we're back. the truck is driving itself. >> reporter: a safety driver sits behind the wheel just in case. your hands are now close to the wheel but not on the wheel. leon ron is co-founder of otto. your goal here is to build equipment that can be put on to any truck to make any truck a self-driving truck? >> correct, we want to make every truck a self-driving truck. so our approach is to retrofit those trucks with equipment that is providing those trucks. >> reporter: they announced last week that uber is buying otto for an estimates $86 million to give a ride sharing access to otto's technology to further its own push into self-driving vehicles. >> the key for all of this is about accelerating the future.
the best of minds from our team and the uber team. it will allow us to get to the future sooner than later. >> reporter: that future is arriving in pittsburgh. where uber is introducing a complete of new cars complete to drive themselves. right now, more than 1 million uber drivers around the world may be seeing a future where that this will be have the dependency on human drivers. >> reporter: uber is only one of the companies racing towards a self-driving future. its competitor lyft is teaming up with general motors on
developing a self-driving fleet. google, ford and other major car companies are also pursuing the technology. >> i think smart car show up quickly and change things dramatically in a relatively short period of time. >> reporter: truck drivers will be needed for everything off the highway. so they'll still have some job security. otto's trucks are designed to operate on highways in self-driving mode only. so truckers will still be needed for everything off the highway. anthony. >> john, thanks. i'm not sure that i was convinced that you weren't nervous in that cab, john. >> you brought up a good point. what's going to happen to all of these drivers and these jobs it's not being addressed? >> it's a big issue that's going to slowly hit the country. all right, james corden takes the stage with coldplay for a powerful,,
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i think it was his birthday yesterday. happy birthday. polls say most voters don't trust donald trump or hillary clinton, we'll see how it compares to previous nominees. that's ahead right here on "cbs this morning." i was in shock when my dentist was explaining to me the acidity of foods and what they can do to your teeth. thinning of the teeth and leading to being extremely yellow would probably gross me out! my dentist recommended pronamel. it can help protect enamel from acid erosion. my mouth feels really fresh and clean and i stuck with it. i really like it. it gives me a lot of confidence. pronamel is all about your enamel. helping to protect your enamel. right. in. your. stomach! watch this!... >>yikes, that ice cream was messing with you, wasn't it? try lactaid, it's real ice cream,
in the country have in common? many of them now call cancer treatment centers of america home. expert medicine works here. find out why at cancer center.com. cancer treatment centers of america. just how easy it is to securen financing for a dwellingow you like this. we need only answer a few quick and simple questions. name. address. income and employment history. now rocket mortgage will pull my credit at no cost and provide a custom solution based on my financial information. and all that's left is to push this button. (whisper) rocket see star trek beyond in theatres. when i used to fail over and over trying to invent things. everyone said i was crazy. then i invented this mama jama. just like this morning when i wanted chicken for breakfast.
possibility of a "state of good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. today san jose city leaders and police union will talk about the possibility of a state of emergency request that would allow the chief to move detectives back to street patrol. the department is short 87 officers. at the san francisco zoo they have a new addition a baby guanaco born this weekend. the mother and baby are doing fine. they are similar to a llama. ahead on "cbs this morning," new recommendations to cut sugar from children's diets. they discuss how to make the changes. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
there's a big rig that was on fire there causing three cars to crash into it. that right lane is still blocked. apparently, they are unloading the big rig. cars driving 10 miles per hour on the dublin interchange. northbound 280 at alemany boulevard here three cars crashed, blocking the left lane. cars driving at 17 miles per hour in san francisco. so very slow-moving there in the city. here's a look at the san mateo bridge from hayward to foster city and the peninsula, westbound 23 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza, backed up into the maze. "ro," it's looking hazy. >> it looks hazy and we have areas of low clouds and some fog. but no drizzle being reported at this hour. but because of that very low ceiling delays sfo up to 55 minutes on some arriving flights. 50s, 60s, not bad as you head out the door. plus the winds are under 5 miles per hour. out of the west-northwest 10 to 20 later today. right now again 50s and 60s. realizing high temperatures today from the 60s to the 70s into the 80s.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west, it's tuesday august 23rd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the first of their kind recommendations on sugar in our children's diets. the new limits that kids may find hard to swallow. but first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00 a.m. >> clinton's aids say they don't know what's in these 15,000 e-mails or how her lawyers missed them. >> trump denies what appears to be a clear move away from mass deportations. the best clue, trump doesn't talk about it anymore. >> it has been nearly nine months since hillary clinton held a press conference. she chose late night tv to address these new questions. >> it's obviously a very safe setting for her. she comes off well.
i would love her to do a press conference, like everyone else would. >> the biggest headline over the last 24 hours has been the sizzling political feud between the mayor of miami beach and florida's governor. >> this is some of what the president will see when he arrives later today, removing all of it could take months. >> driving a big rig is a big job, even a rig as big as this one is now learning to drive itself. >> this is turning out to be very expensive for ryan lochte. >> very expensive. >> and now the whole world thinks of ryan lochte as that crazy american with the weird hair who keeps making stuff up and causing an international incident, which is not how an olympian acts. that's how a presidential candidate acts. >> president obama and the first family returned sunday from their summer vacation in martha's vineyard, only to find the locks had been changed. ♪ i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and kevin frazier. charlie and gayle are off.
for more than a year donald trump said as president he would deport america's 11 million undocumented immigrants. now he says he would deport only the bad ones. in his mind, he says harden criminals and felons. >> everyone else will go through a process. trump did not explain last night what that process would be, but he no longer insists on raids, arrests and lengthy deportation proceedings. >> you don't have to put them in a detention sender. >> you would keep them in their homes. >> i never said -- i never heard the term. i'm not going to put them in a detention center, no. >> mr. trump, you sited dwight eisenhower on this program -- >> that was in 1952. >> right. >> who by the way deported tremendous numbers, millions and millions. >> he rounded them up. he took them out. so when you sited him as an example of someone that you would emulate, that's what the conclusion is. >> yeah. i said that it's something that has been done in a very strong manner. i don't agree with that. >> trump said this in november
about president eisenhower's deportation program in the 1950s -- >> dwight eisenhower, you don't get nicer, you don't get friendlier, they moved 1.5 million people out. we have no choice. lot of people like eich. >> he deported, as you rightly pointed out, about a million, maybe more back in the 1950s, but believe me when i tell you, mr. trump, that was brutal what they did to those people to kick them back. i mean, the stuff they did -- >> well -- >> was really brutal and could never happen today. >> i've heard it both ways. i've heard -- >> no, no. you know me -- >> good reports, bad report. we would do it in a very humane way. >> at a rally last night, trump attacked hillary clinton over the clinton foundation and her newly discovered e-mails. >> the fbi investigation of hillary clinton's private servers uncovered nearly 15,000 more e-mails, a judge oerded the
state department yesterday to review those messages that clinton didn't turn over and make them public. clinton brushed off the news during a late night tv visit. >> the state department said that they have to release 15,000 e-mails by the deadline, couple days before the debate. are you concerned about that? >> no. >> because i would be tearfied if my e-mails were released. >> jimmy, my e-mails are so boring. >> yeah. mine aren't. >> i'm embarrassed about that. they're so boring. we already released 30,000 plus, so what's a few more? >> so in the end, you're not concerned there will be something that donald trump is able to use against you, that the republicans -- that comes in at the last second? >> he makes up stuff to use against me. so, if he would stick with reality, i wouldn't have a worry in the world. >> have you ever sent him an e-mail? >> no. >> the additional e-mails raise new questions about clinton's transparency. it's a kwaul that she and her
republican opponent struggle with. julian goldman shows how both candidates have not been as open as previous nominees. good morning. >> good morning. well, both candidates have been criticized by members of their own party for failing to be open and transparent. trump has come under fire for not releasing his tax returns. remember, bernie sanders hammered clinton for not releasing transcripts of paid speeches to wall street. these exams and more raise questions about what they may be saying and doing in private that's different from what they're promising voters on the campaign trail. >> no press conference in, what, 255 days? >> he refuses to release his tax returns. >> reporter: donald trump and hillary clinton regularly accuse their rival of hiding secrets. but both nominees have skirted basic standards of transparency. >> i'll release them when the audit is completed. >> reporter: since 1976, every presidential has released their tax returns. trump says he won't follow suit while he is under audit.
>> i built an unbelievable company. >> but the returns would shine a light on the business mogul's finances. >> including how his global empire could present conflicts of interest if he were to be president. clinton has fought back persistent criticisms for deleting thousands of e-mails composed while secretary of state and while she sat down for interviews with reporters in recent months since december she hasn't opened herself up to this sort of lengthy -- >> let me try to unpack your multiple questions. >> reporter: uncontrolled rapid fire questioning about that and other controversies that could dog her as president. >> now that i'm a candidate for president -- >> reporter: over the same period in 2008, then senator obama held at least four press conferences. donald trump has held at least seven. >> i think the political press is among the most dishonest people that i've ever met -- >> reporter: both 2016 candidates keep reporters at a distance. neither allow reporters into their fundraisers, unlike in 2008 and 2012 when obama,
senator john mccain and mitt romney allowed journalists to cover portions of what they said to top donors. clinton has two campaign events scheduled for the rest of the month, but at least eight fundraisers just this week. trump has five. >> several of the norms that we have for what the public should know are being violated. >> john is the interim executive director of the sunlight foundation which advocates for open government. >> transparency for us means that in a democracy we understand what the government is doing, because if we don't have an understanding of that, what does our vote really mean? >> neither campaign responded to our requests for comment on these transparency issues. now over the weekend, clinton's campaign manager did said she is not avoiding tough questions and has sat down for more than 300 interviews. anthony trump's countdown manager said he won't release his tax returns, even though a few years are being audited. >> thank you. jimmy carter made candid remarks act his cancer diagnosis
last year. he told a crowd at habitat for humanity he thought he had just weeks to live. mr. carter admitted that last year at a similar event he acted more optimistic than he truly was. >> i still had signs of cancer in my brain, although it was tending to go away. i said i would be back next year. i wasn't sure i would be back. i thought i might be gone by now, but it has turned out quite well. so the optimism i had paid off. >> the former president does not have any current signs of cancer, but doctors check him periodically. he will be 92 in october. >> 92 and going strong. >> going strong. >> looks great. the killing of a little by by an alligator at a disney resort was ruled an accident. 2-year-old lane graves did nothing to provoke the alligator at it was a predatory attack, saying the gator likely saw the boy as prey. at least two people reported seeing an alligator to disney
workers before the attack. disney installed warning signs and built a barrier following the boy's death. the cincinnati zoo is calling for an end to negativity surrounding the killing of a gorilla. they killed harambe who killed a boy. since then the gorilla has been used in tweets and viral images. >> and the zoo's twitter account is actually down today, but earlier even a tweet about a zebra at the zoo sparked reaction about the gorilla's death. people responded with critical comments like, quote, you had a unique way of killing harambe and harambe loved zebras. >> bold new recommendations to cut sugar from your kids's diets. ahead, the added sweeteners under scrutiny and the concerns over the potential for high blood pressure, heart disease
carter evans has been out on the fire lines in some of this year's biggest wild fires. but this morning he talks to a scientist about why the fight is also taking place indoors. >> there's an expression that everybody uses here in the u.s., spreads like wild fire. yet we don't even know how wild fires spread. ahead, how this lab could stop future disasters. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ diasterers. you're watching "cbs this morning." i've been taking fish oil from nature's bounty to support my heart. i'm running, four times a week. eating better, keeping healthy.
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♪ in our morning rounds, a new push to tame your kids sweet tooth. the american heart association yesterday issued its first-ever recommendations for added sugar. now the guidelines call for a daily limit of less than 6 tea/spoons of children between 2 and 18 years old and none at all for kids younger than 2.
currently 2 to 19-year-olds in the u.s. consume an average of 19 teaspoons a day. our doctor is a cardiology with northwell health. good morning. >> good morning. >> here is what i have to ask. how drastic are these guidelines considering what our kids consume and are eating right now. >> well, they're definitely need md ch the current recommendations from other places like the world health organization recommendation less than 10% of your daily calories. this really simplifies it and says 6 teaspoons, 100 calories a day, 25 grams. added a sugars provide nothing in the way of knnutritional val. they're raising the caloric intake without any benefit. 16% of kids daily calories is from added sugars. this comes in things like high fructose corn sugars, sodas, cakes and cookies.
>> why is sugar so bad for kids? >> anthony, when people come to my office as adult patients and had a heart attack or coronary disease. i didn't feel anything? how did this happen? when did i develop this? we see the begins of coronary artery disease in teenagers. it starts as a youth. it can increase your risk of obesity and high blood pressure. it can also your body's cholesterol in a way that's unhealthy. and it can promote insulin resistance which leads to diabetes. >> my husband and i wrote a book called baby love. how much our heart disease begins at such an early age. >> absolutely. >> what you feed your children is affecting them for the rest of their lives. however, i think there's some pretty strong pushback to these recommendations from the sugar association. and they say that the american heart association is recommended 6 teaspoons of added sugars for an active 16 to 18-year-old boy. that's 3% of his calories. they say where is the science to
support this? >> where is the science to support the need for added sugars that aren't providing any additional nutritional benefit. the american heart association rightly says we have a budget of calories we're allowed to spend everyday. you want to make sure that those are budgeted appropriately. some for protein, some for healthy fats, some for carbohydrates or sugars. but the added sugars are not providing anything else in terms of nutritional value. >> i can get any son to eat oatmeal in the morning or nutrient rich cereal but it has added sugar in it. >> for instance, for flavoring milk for kids or chocolate milk or certain whole grains, you want to get your kids to eat them. okay. added sugars are allowed there because you're giving it in a form where they're getting vitamins and protein and fiber. >> what about natural sugars. >> exactly. so natural sugar is different. there's fruits and vegetables that have natural sugars.
in terms of juice, for instance, for little kids, you can give them 100% unsweetened juice but you want to limit that to small amounts. that will raise their caloric intake. the better thing is to offer them fruits. >> is there a formula or some suggestion you have for parents out there who will struggle with little ones who love their sweets? >> well, i have a 4-year-old who is constantly asking for candy and strawberry milk. i think one of the things that this statement also talks about is nonnutritive sweeteners. so one of the debates in our house, if i can't have juice, can i have crystal light. we don't have a lot of science there to say whether they are safe or prevent weight gain. this statement doesn't provide a recommendation for or against. as a parent and cardiologist, i like to teach my kids about the science even when they're young to explain to them why i'm telling them this so when they're out of the house and offered different things, they can make choices that are
appropriate and healthy instead of just saying no juice. no juice. explain to them, it raises their risks. >> one of the main things they said the number one source is soda, sports drinks. if you can cut that out, you're doing a lot. >> thanks. the stampede takes over a busy city intersection. ahead the phenomenon that sent thousands of people sprinting. you're watching "cbs this morning." thousands of people sprinting. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning round sponsored by nexium. introducing new easy to swallow nexium 24 hour tablets. rounds" sponsored by nexium. make nexium 24hr your #1 choice.
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narrator: it wasn't that long ago. years of devastating cutbacks to our schools. 30,000 teachers laid off. class sizes increased. art and music programs cut. we can't ever go back. ryan ruelas: so vote yes on proposition 55. reagan duncan: prop 55 prevents 4 billion in new cuts to our schools. letty muñoz-gonzalez: simply by maintaining the current tax rate on the wealthiest californians. ryan ruelas: no new education cuts, and no new taxes. reagan duncan: vote yes on 55. sarah morgan: to help our children thrive.
♪ the pokemon go craze apparently caused a stampede in the capital of taiwan. video posted to facebook over the weekend appears to show thousands of people running to catch an elusive pokemon called norlax. at an intersection, oh, my gosh. police reportedly stepped up to patrol the overcrowding triggered by the mobile game. >> that's insane. >> i don't know -- >> i hope somebody got -- >> norlax. from babies staring the screens to the grown-up world of online dating. the technology may be taking control. the woman with the digital age,
cyberpsychologist mary aiken is in our green room your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. cal fire says that the "blue cut fire" in san bernardino county is now 100% contained. it burned more than 36,000 acres and destroyed nearly 100 homes. today, bay area born rapper e40 is giving a new backpack to every student at vallejo's menke minute franklin middle school. earl stevens graduated from the middle school and plans to give away school supplies in person at the ben franklin middle school. a psychologist explores whether the evolution of internet technology is changing human behavior. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. time now 8:27. let's check the traffic alert we have been checking on all morning long. westbound 580 on the altamont pass on hopyard big rig on fire the tow truck is on the scene. the right lane is blocked. cars coming out at 10 miles per hour. as you can see, altamont pass to the dublin interchange will take you about an hour westbound so very heavy there. let's head here to your, uhm, nimitz freeway very slow as you
can see here's a live look 238 to 80 northbound will take 40 minutes so heavy headed in that commute direction. and here's a look at your san mateo bridge into the peninsula. 880 to 101, westbound will take you about 20 minutes. moving pretty slow and your bay bridge toll plaza, roberta, it's looking good. >> thank you, roqui. good morning, everybody. our time check now is 8:28. our live weather camera perched atop the transamerica pyramid looking to the south a bit of a glare out there. lots of clouds areas of fog visibility down around the sfo area so therefore we have delays of 55 minutes on some arriving flights. now, look at the temperatures. relatively mild into the 50s and 60s. winds have been flat but will rotate later today northwest and west. that means east bay finally some good air quality for you. moderate air quality confined to the south-central bay and the santa clara chimney fire. 89 outside number.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, new research in the fight against wildfires. carter evans takes us to a special lab where scientists are literally playing with fire to save lives. hear in a top researcher who says the best way to battle wildfires is to simply let them burn. plus, he helps keep new yorkers safe. but this muslim police captain is traveling the country to bring people together. ahead, his family shows why it's a battle that begins on the home front. >> right now, time for headlines. "the wall street journal" says the alcohol industry is going on a public relations offensive
amid new concerns about the drinking. studying linking cancer risks that light drinking has light benefits. countries like russia and the uk are encouraging the reduction in drinking. a homeless woman's fight with the government for more than $100,000. 80-year-old wanda rearic spe ii on the streets. the social worker helped wanda prove her case. and now she has an apartment. what a story. >> good for her. the st. louis post dispatch shows how a minor leaguer smashed a home run and also his car. brandon thomas hit a brand slam sunday night for his frontier team in illinois. the ball cleared the left field fence and landed on the windshield of his eight-year-old pickup.
the club said someone volunteered to pay for it. the detroit news reports on a festival in michigan that turned into an international incident. people on inflatable rafts and boats floated down the st. clain canada and had to return to michigan on buses. 23-year-old, cbs news began covering the rise of the world wide web at a trade show in washington. >> there's a global network called the internet. >> data highways. >> to communicate with anyone in the world. >> and it changes the way people access information. >> most people think in 10 or 20 years, yeah, we're going to give in this modern world. it's here. >> it's fun to look at that. after the internet evolved as lightning speed, dialups gave way to aol mailers.
connecting smartphones and tablets. so how it all of his high-tech upheaval changing human behavior. that's one question cyberpsychologist mary aiken investigates in her her new book. good morning. what exactly say cyb cyberpsychologist and this book? >> we study everything from human environments. i wanted to write the book for the largest unregulated social experiment of all time. and we would pay attention. >> let's talk about screens particularly. it's one thing that the american academy of pediatrics recommend nod screens for kids under age 2. you talk about it's really important to look at your baby's face? >> yes, babies need eye contact.
there are studies that doesn't support the eye contact. people say well what age should i expose my baby to facetime? i think under 2. but what's more important what age do you expect infants for screen time. the average time we look is 200 times a day. if you're a parent or caregiver of an infant, that's 200 times that you haven't looked at your child. >> you say that eye contact could change the course of human civilization? >> absolutely. in terms of bonding, children need face time. not the app, eye contact. they need this. the real question is where did they learn to do that? >> what can we do about the disturbing trend of cyberbullying? >> oh, cyberbullying, to
paraphrase my movie, there's this trick that the social media companies have ever pulled is to convince us they can do nothing about cyberbully. there's a punch in the playground, harsh words. you can't cyberbully without leaving a trail of digital evidence. >> so what can tech companies do? we've seen companies like twitter and others recently say that they're going to crack down on this? >> i think there has to be more pressure on these companies to step up. so we're all hung up on surveys. and nobody wants to enforce what they learned. but children need to be monitored, under surveillance and parents should monitor their children. i'm working on an oalgorithm. cyberbullying is math. direction, i'm bullying you. interval and frequency.
with concept, you can put the algorithm on a chat forum and it may escalate into a digital mess for the child. parents shouldn't be the last person to know that their child is being bullied. >> that's brilliant to know. >> and adults and abuse on twitter and other social media, too, right? >> absolutely. now, you're in protection and surveillance. let's start with the kids. let's start with the kids. >> yeah. >> and let's look at modern trends, their behavior, and healthy parents. parents should not be left to parent their own children in cyberspace. >> why are people so so doggone mean in cyberspace where they can be anonymous? >> there's a study that looks at online that finds a relationship between a score on on sadistic
traits and the study concludes that it's a manifestation of everof day satanism. >> wow. >> you talk about the importance of the selfie. it's not just harmless little things that we're all doing now. guilty. >> you know, at our age at the table, we're done, we're cooked. taking selfies, it's not going to make a lot of difference. other than the type of selfies but for kids. you have young kids. ages between 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, children go through what's called identity formation. so can you imagine if they create this idealized self online. 50% of kids under the age of 13
have a facebook profile. so the child will invest heavily in self. so that leads to an identity crisis. and they can never live up to this thing, this thing, being popular, evidence like all of these connections. >> very interesting. mary aiken, thank you so much. great information. by the way, "the cyber effect" goes on sale today. meanwhile, researchers are looking at a surprising new tactic to fight wildfires. the blue cut wildfire is one the most damaging in california state history. the fire destroyed more than 100 houses despite the efforts of firefighters. carter evans went to a lab looking at a firefighting approach that could be more effective.
>> reporter: inside a laboratory in missoula. cameras capture the flames from every angle to help scientists like mark finney better under how fires spread. >> there's an expression that everybody uses here in new york. spreads like wildfire. yet, we don't know how wildfires spread. >> reporter: in this specially designed burn chamber researchers for the u.s. forest service measure how past trees burns. it didn't even require flames? >> no. >> reporter: and they study how a fire can propel itself even without wind. slow motion experiments show the flames forming peaks or troughs like a fire blade. so those troughs or the dips is where the fire is advancing? >> that's right. and it's pushing. >> reporter: but finney's research said more needs to be done outside of the lab to cut
down on the large number of wildfires. he said the current approach of putting out every fire is not working. >> if we truly want to manage fire, rather than have it manage us, we need to get out there well before the fires and those conditions. >> reporter: the forest service spent an $1.4 million fighting fires that burned 10.1 million acres last year. are we making it worse? >> we are making it worse. we are entering the fire paradox which means the harder you try to suppress them, the worse they get. >> reporter: under normal conditions fire thin out for us, but by constantly putting them out, more unburned brush is left for the next fire. mini says firefighters should be intentionally set be more so-called prescribed fires to burn off vegetation or simply letting natural fires burn. in a statement to cbs news, the forest service says it agrees
that managed and spriebed fires are important tools and our capacity to complete this work is restricted by the budget. more developers push to build homes closer to fire-prone areas. >> fire is inevitable. if we convince ourselves it's not. essentially we have a repeat every single year of the same situation. >> reporter: for now, scientists hope by setting these controlled fires in the lab, they'll better under how to manage them in the forest. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, missoula, montana. >> it's amazing how much we don't know about wildfires. >> an interesting concept but kind of scary at the same time. okay. can a police officer stop more than crime. up next, a high ranking muslim officer in new york city
every day, the oil companies pollute our air. putting their... ...profits ahead of our kids' health. now they're trying to weaken california's clean air laws. i'm
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hammel altahiri has been protecting new york city for 12 years. do you like him being a police officer? >> yes. >> reporter: why? but his 10-year-old all-american daughter nadine recently needed her own protection from a bully. >> a bull y bully said that i w terrorist. >> reporter: do you know what a terrorist and isis is? >> reporter: he's one of the highest ranking muslims on nypd, he and his wife, first generation immigrants face the
hate straight on. >> i'm sorry that my daughter has to experience that. >> reporter: were you ready to really explain to her these big issues? >> you have to be ready because we hear it all the time. i hear it in the bus. i hear it in the train. i hear it in the park. i hear it every time we go out. we need to have respect for each other. respect each other. we don't need that. >> reporter: they encouraged nadine and all the other children to look past the negativity. >> i don't see myself as american-jew or american-catholic or gay-american, i'm just american. i want to introduce myself as a muslim. they say, you're a cool guy, you're muslim? i'm like, yeah, muslims are cool, too. i owe it to myself, but to the community.
>> reporter: that's why in his free time, he travels around the country speaking at mosques, synagogues and churches. this visit came in the aftermath of the orlando shooting. >> islamists love. >> reporter: recently recognized for his work in the community. >> he amplifies everything that it means to be a muslim. everything good that it means to be an immigrant. and everything good to be an american. >> reporter: the captain says even in these troubled times he remains optimistic. >> it's what i can do about it. and that i did something. >> reporter: in the end, he says, we all could. well, he credits his mother for
giving him the strength to keep his calm manner. she taught him what it really means to be a person who understands that, hey, people can have a bad day. and she would often quote muhammad as saying, you know what, think about people being mad, think of giving them so many excuses. scotland's most decorated penguin gets a new honor. brought out a king's guard. the story of this marching the story of this marching mascot next on "cbs amazing sleep stays with you all day and all night. sleep number beds with sleepiq technology give you the knowledge to adjust for the best sleep ever. the time is now for the biggest sale of the year, where all beds are on sale! save 50% on the labor day limited edition bed.
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you can see him wearing his new you can see him wearing his new insignia on h,,,, there's something out there. that can be serious, you can see him wearing his new insignia on h,,,, even fatal to infants. it's whooping cough, and people can spread it without knowing it. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about a whooping cough vaccination today.
county... has crossed the border into southern monterey county. it's burned more than 37-thousand acres, destroyed 52 structures... and is just 35 the chimney fire has crossed the board near southern monterey county. it's burned more than 37,000 acres destroyed 52 structures sand 35% contained. the threat to historic hearst castle eased a bit and landmark is closed to visitors. san jose city leaders and police union will talk about the state of emergency request to allow the chief to move detectives back to street patrol. the department is short 87 officers. and today, bay area-born rapper e40 is giving a new backpack to every student at vallejo's benjamin franklin middle school. earl stevens graduated from the school and plans to give away
some of the school supplies in person. here's roberta with weather. >> that's one of east bay's finest. what a guy. good morning, everybody. rise and shine! out the door we have cloud cover, that's causing delays sfo up to 55 minutes on some arriving flights. otherwise, not a bad start to kick off your tuesday. 50s, 60s. 61 degrees concord, clayton and walnut creek to 63 in mountain view. our air quality today is improving somewhat. we'll have a bit of a haze in the south-central bay in santa clara valley due to the chimney and soberanes fires with a southwest flow. everyone else a west to northwest wind. temperatures today 60s, 70s and 80s. take your pick. 80 san jose. 89 brentwood. hotter wednesday before we cool on thursday. traffic next.
good morning, i'm roqui theus in the "kbc traffic center.." time 18:58. a traffic alert since 5:38 this morning in the dublin area. westbound 580 at hopyard that big rig was on fire. the tow truck is on scene. still trying to clear that scene there the right lane is still block. cars moving at 10 miles per hour. the altamont pass to 680 will take you up to 60 minutes. heavy. also the nimitz freeway, we have very slow-moving traffic throughout and you can see right there a live look of your nimitz freeway going very slow in your commute direction. and here's your eastshore freeway headed into the bay bridge. for more news and information,
wayne: who wants to look fancy? - go big or go home! wayne: you've got the big deal! buyoknow what i'm good at? - hmm? wayne: giving stuff away. jonathan: it's a new living room! you've won zonk bobbleheads! - that has to be the biggest deal in forever! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. i need two friends. let's make a deal. two friends. you two, are you guys friends? come here, friends. everybody else, have a seat. have a seat. hey, friends. natalie and ashley. nice to meet the two of you. - hi, wayne. wayne: so what do you guys do? - i forgot, i'm so excited right now. no, we're from phoenix, and i work in education.