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

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>> blue skies a bit of a breeze. [ laughter ] captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday, august 25, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the number of earthquake victims in italy jumps dramatically overnight, the desperate search for survivors intensifies. we just made it into one of the hardest hit towns. >> more than 20 tornados rip across indiana, tearing through homes and businesses. people are trapped inside, as buildings collapse around them. and hillary clinton hits back after donald trump calls her a bigot. trump campaign manager is in studio 57. we begin with morning with today's eye-opener, your world
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in 90 seconds. >> is that two? holy cow. >> oh, my god. starbucks got blown over. >> a trail of destruction in the midwest. >> it came up so fast. >> i looked outside and it is simply chaos. >> i tried to push the door and the wind was blowing so fast. >> 247 dead, and they're still looking for survivors. >> hillary clinton is a bigot, and sees people of color only as votes. >> donald trump called you a bigot. >> donald trump has shown us who he is. we ought to believe him. he is taking a hate movement mainstream. >> in kabul, afghanistan, the tack attack on the american university is over. iranian ships conducted a high speed intercept of an american warship. >> appears to be unsafe, unprofessional. >> u.s. soccer has suspended hope solo for six months for being a poor loser.
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>> driver opens his door and pulls out an assault-style rifle. >> all that -- >> issuing everyone the same bags. >> imagine if you were on that flight and you had a red bag, too. i'm on the taxi stand, oh, come on! >> all that matters. >> according to hillary clinton's newly released medical records, she suffers from seasonal allergies, yeah. but she just takes benadryl and they're all deleted, so. >> on "cbs this morning." revealed today that the trump campaign used campaign contributions to buy $55,000 worth of donald trump's own book. >> oh, my god. oh, my god. that's what he is going to use to build the wall. oh, no. >> this morning's eye-opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off so anthony mason and kevin frazier are here. the death toll in the italian heart quake rose to more than 240. there is new drone video that shows the scope of destruction, about 36 hours after the quake. a search is underway for people still trapped. >> rescuers are pulling people from centuries old buildings, combing through rubble in three towns. dozens of people are missing. seth doane is one of the first reporters to make it to the village of a ccu am o. li. >> it swells during summer, because it is a popular vacation destination. that means the death toll is higher, too.
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today, in the town of accumoli, we joined some who returned home, to al vaj what they could. she told us she was sad and with so many aftershocks, scared, too. those who lost homes or could not return to them camped out. people are half nervous and half desperate, as they've lost everything. the work of an entire life. this volunteer said. overnight, the search for survivors continued, though hopes dimmed as more bodies were recovered from the rubble. rescue workers tried to recess tate -- resuscitate a newborn but were unsuccessful. this elderly woman was saved from under debris. from above, the random nature of the quake was clear. some flattened and others spared. places like here, you can see
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the structures that stood for centuries were reduced to rubble in seconds. the clock tower stands alone, tourists replaced by rescue workers. many of these villages have become ghost towns. aftershocks continue to rattle the region, so even where homes are still standing, many are deemed too unsafe to return to. norah. >> wow, seth doane, the pictures are incredible there in italy. thank you. violent weather spanned tornados across the midwest, at least 21 reported in central indiana alone. >> dozens of homes were damaged or destroyed, but no one was reported seriously hurt. indiana governor, mike pence, the gop vice-presidential nominee is touring the damage, and is in the hard hit city in kokomo, where a state of emergency is in place. >> reporter: good morning, the tornado pretty much platened
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this starbucks here. it was an ef-3 tornado, which means maximum wind speeds were up to 165 miles per hour at one point. you can just imagine, looking at this devastation, the fear and the terror people inside felt, when they realized the tornado was headed their way. a violent outbreak of tornados tore through the midwest wednesday. >> right there. >> reporter: injuring more than a dozen people, ripping the roofs off of homes, and leaving behind a widespread path of destruction. >> i just heard thunder and rain. i didn't know what was going on. and i just looked out and said oh, my. >> reporter: a massive ef-3, barrelled through the city of kokomo, indiana. frightened customers inside this restaurant watched as the powerful winds leveled a starbucks. >> oh, my god, starbucks got blown over. >> reporter: no one inside was seriously hurt. >> i heard a loud bang and the
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ceiling caved in. >> reporter: it took just seconds to tear apart this apartment complex. kathleen took cover in her bathroom. >> it blew my window out and then that was it. i just ran downstairs. i was just so scared. >> reporter: hundreds of people were forced out of their homes in howard county and more than 35,000 were reported without power across the state. stepping away from the campaign trail, in gldiana governor, mik pence, said it was remarkable that no one was seriously hurt. >> i want to say hoosiers are breathing a sigh of relief after a tough day of weather. there are a lot of hurting families out there and i require every hoosier to remember them in their prayers. >> reporter: you are taking a look at an aerial shot schools remain closed, and more severe
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weather in the central plains and ohio valley is on the way. >> terrifying pictures. thank you. we are following a potential hurricane that could impact weekend weather in the southeastern u.s. a storm is gaining strength about 200 miles northwest of puer puerto rico. there is a 50% chance it will become a stronger storm over the next two days. computer models show different potential paths over the weekend the storm could impact parts of florida or louisiana. which of course is still recovering from record flooding. donald trump is taking name-calling to a new level. the republican nominee called hillary clinton a bigot last night in jackson, mississippi. he accused the democratic party of using minority communities to pick up votes. trump was backed up by nigel far faraj, who led the brexit campaign in the uk. major garrett is here with a look at trump as y's attack.
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>> conservative, rural, and skeptical of globalization, much like the brits who voted to leave the european union. anti-immigration campaign to his rally last night to call for an american version of brexit. but by far, the biggest headline, when trump kicked up his hostility to hillary clinton, more than a notch or two. >> hillary clinton is a bigot who sees people of color only as votes. >> in front of a largely white audience, in a state where he is heavily favored, donald trump continued his push for minority support. >> it is time to give the democrats some competition for african-american votes and for hispanic votes. >> hillary clinton was quick to respond, dismissing the latest
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insult. >> he has shown us who he is, and we ought to believe him. he is taking a hate movement mainstream, brought it into his campaign. he is bringing it to our communities and country. >> the biggest becoombshell indirectly endorsed trump. >> i wouldn't vote for hillary clinton if you paid me. >> amplifying hidden anxiety over refugee flows and immigration. he urged trump supporters by many of the same issues to ignore the polls and the elite. >> and remember, anything is possible if enough decent people are prepared to stand up against the establishment. >> trump picked up the theme and echoed the brexit about distorted immigration priorities. >> why do our leaders spend so much time talking about how to help people here illegally. >> but trump's own approach to deporting undocumented
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immigrants, once a guarantee, continues to be a mushy muddle. >> they have to pay taxes. there is no amnesty as such. there is no amnesty. but we work with them. >> many supporters see trump's outsider campaign as the only way to change a system they view as corrupt, indifferent or quite possibly both. just as many voters nigel faraj. >> what she calls a hate move, insisting her work as secretary of state was not influenced by outside forces. she said an associated press report on her was misleading because it excluded nearly 2,000 other meetings. nancy cordes is in reno, where clinton will speak this afternoon. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton will argue here in reno today that trump has found common cause with a fringe
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political movement, most americans have never heard of. but first, she had to address her own controversy, that ap report that found many of the private individuals she met with as secretary of state had given to her clinton foundation first. >> there is a lot of smoke, and there is no fire. >> reporter: in a phone call to cnn, clinton said her meetings with humanitarians like melinda gaits had nothing to do with her family charity. >> that's absurd. these are people i was proud to meet with. >> reporter: in atlanta, bill clinton argued the foundation was being targeted unfairly. >> there is nothing wrong with creating jobs and saving lives. i don't know what it is. >> reporter: his wife will try to turn the focus back to trump today, by taking on one of his most controversial cheering squads. >> we're going to make america great again. >> reporter: active online, they call themselves the alt-right, calling trump the emperor, hailing his talk of a
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deportation force. >> it is sort of an a zrjs she has been writing been the alt for two years. the movement suddenly pierced the public consciousness. >> this group of conservatives. >> texas, racist and anti-semitic. >> the trigger was to make steve bannon his new coe. under bannon's leadership, the conservative website is what he calls the platform for the alt-right, highlighting crimes committed by immigrants, criticized for anti-muslim sentiments. >> is donald trump a member of the alt-right? >> you know, they see him as a very admirable leader. they really like him. they see trump as someone whose policies would be good for
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whites. >> reporter: clinton's speech is all about sending a message to wavering republicans that donald trump isn't quite one of them, and that's part of the reason that she has chosen to give it here in reno, a republican leaning city in a battleground state. >> all right, nancy, thank you. kellyanne conway is donald trump's campaign manager, kelli ann, welcome back to studio 57. you just heard nancy outline what hillary clinton will do in this speech today, tying donald trump to the alt-right movement. he is going to say he is tag a hate movement mainstream. >> i'm con founded that this is what secretary clinton will tell the american people after she is so scares, no press conference in 263 days, very few interviews, one last night on a different network that didn't go very well, and why isn't she out there, norah, talking about her vision for the next steps after obama care, affordable care act. why don't we know her immigration plan very well, open borders, catch and release,
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sanctuary cities, executive amnesty. why isn't she out there, this is how i'll rebuild, independence, we simply don't know. somebody who has been in public life, telling the pollsters, including cbs, really animate them. >> steve bannon who leads the breitbart website is part of the trump campaign, and has heralded the movement. how would you describe the alt-right movement? >> i'm not familiar with it to be frank with you. i've read about it, but cherry picking headlines from a website and hillary clinton running against a website -- >> would you say the trump campaign has a platform? >> not at all. we've never even discussed it internally. it is nothing that mr. trump says out on the stump. again, i just am confounded by this. hillary clinton is a smart woman. she has smart, savvy strategyi t
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strategyists that know what they're doing. you're not going to hear that today. >> is it substantive though to call for your candidate, to call hillary clinton a bigot? is that substantive? >> have you seen what he is called by her and others on a daily basis. people get away with calling him everything in the book, and people objective journalist, they've laugh, put it on their sw twitter feeds. what he is saying is the policy and many in her party who are mayors of major cities over a number of decades have not helped people of color. >> but the word bigot? >> well, he has called -- she is going to call him that today. she is going to call him worst and everyone will cover it like it is news. >> at an earlier rally, mr. trump said the numbers with african-americans and latino individuals are going up. he cited a poll. what poll is he referring to, and can he win with his current numbers? >> there was an nbc poll out this week or late last, kevin,
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that showed he has 8% among african-americans. that caught our eye, because mitt romney and paul ryan got 6% of african-americans. >> there is the poll. we put it up. that's right. tess more than mitt romney won in the last election, but hispanic voters, which is the fastest growing demographic, as you know, 22% support. can donald trump win with 22% among hispanic voters? that's much lower than mitt romney won at the end of the election? >> yes, mitt romney got 26%, which is a terribly low. i'm sorry 27%. both not great. we need to earn those votes. that's why mr. trump is talking about charter schools. 2.5 million students in charter schools. many of them are hispanic and african-american. i work with the charter schools in new york city. just amazing the educational system. we're going to -- i was in a hispanic round table with mr. trump. they talked about immigration, but also talked about home ownership and business ownership is to hispanics, multi
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generations of family, religion, capital, access to capital, how important it is to have a strong community. we're going to do something like that at 10:00 again today. >> kellyanne, thank you so much for being with us. the taliban on the american university in kabul. militants blew open the gait of the school yesterday and stormed the campus. the hours long attack killed 13 people, including seven students. no americans were among the victims. afghan security forces killed the attackers. cbs news producer, akhmed mutar was in class when it erupted. >> i feel bullets flying over my head, and there was a few seconds about that. i don't know if these bullets hit me or my friend.
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>> one of the victim was a law professor who studied at stanford. the u.s. navy destroyer and iranian boats at the entrance to the persian gulf. >> no response. weapons uncovered. man conducting patrol. >> the uss fired a danger signal after the four guard vessel sped toward the ship. the u.s. navy tried to reach the iranians without success. they got within 300 yards before slowing down and sailing away. the navy calls the confrontation harassment. shark researchers find their holy grail. jeff glor was on board the boat and shows us the big discovery that could
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chick-fil-a. we didn't invent the chicken, just the chicken sandwich!
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leslie jones of "ghost buster" hit again by a cyber attack. >> who may have put stolen photos and personal documents. the news is back here right here on "cbs this morning." attention parents! get to kohl's now for great savings on all the denim your kids want! get every shade of blue and even polk-a-dots too! plus yes2you rewards members earn 1 point for every dollar spent. get a $5 reward for every 100 points! now that's the good stuff. kohl's. for over 100 years like kraft has,natural cheese you learn a lot about how people cook. i wish i had like four different mexican cheeses and shows us the big discovery the news is back here right ,, ,,
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term good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a's co-owner john fisher will reportedly visit the port of oakland howard terminal today to see if the waterfront location could be used for a baseball stadium. the location near jack london square is favored by mayor libby schaaf. the a's are refocusing their sights on oakland after efforts to move to san jose were obstructed by the san francisco giants and baseball officials. a long-time journalist well known in san francisco has died. warren hinckle has been in hospice and was taken off life support. hinckle wrote for the "chronicle" and "examiner" newspapers and also wrote several books. he was 77. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning, i'm roqui theus in your kpix 5 traffic center. time now 7:27. let's take a look and update you on your east bay commute here at the altamont pass. cars coming out of tracy at 11 miles an hour. there was an earlier crash there causing major delays throughout your morning. westbound will take you about an hour. not bad on 80 to 238 southbound will take you about 20 minutes. and then let's head to the bay bridge toll plaza. backing up per usual the maze to downtown right now will take you westbound 20 minutes. it's hazy and now we're picking up some drizzle. as far as our live weather camera is concerned looking out towards the transamerica pyramid can you see it there? it's faint but it is drizzling at the coast into the bay in the 50s and 60s. later today, a couple of degrees cooler than on wednesday. 60s and no sunshine at the seashore, partial coastal clearing around the bay. 70s around the peninsula.
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up to the high 80s inland. wow! much cooler friday. ,,,,,,,,
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if you're a member of the british olympic team you should get a medal for just finding your luggage. members of the great britain team arrived back in the uk yesterday with the same identical red bags. everyone eventually found their own bag at the airport but it wasn't easy! >> usually a red bag sticks out on the luggage carousel but not here. >> i have one of those black bags and i switched mine to tie a red ribbon on mine. welcome back to "cbs this morning." hackers reported stole intimate photos from leslie
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jones. breakthrough in great white shark birthing place. jeff glor went on the water in the north atlantic coast to find out what they are learning. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "orlando sentinel" reports on a report that the two hospitals that treated victims in the pulse nightclub shooting will not bill patients. more than 50 people needed medical attention after the attack in june. the hospitals will write off about $5.5 million in costs. wow. what a gesture. >> that is a great gesture. "the new york times" reports on a peace deal that could end the longest war in the americas. colombia reached an agreement are the revolutionary armed forces of colombia after 50 years of fighting and give the leftist group a voice in government. some 220,000 people have died in the conflict. colombia's president wants a referendum on the deal. the "los angeles times"
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reports on leslie jones shutting down her website afteran online document. photos and documents were posted of the actress and last month she took a brief hiatus frtwitt. michelle miller is here with more. >> reporter: the fbi confirms to cbs news that it's aware of the purported attack or hack, we should say. reports say the hackers, not only got into jones' professional website but also her personal icloud or iphone attack. it's an attack that appears to take online harassment to a new level. >> you truly scare me. i want to let you knee. >> reporter: there are reports of a new cyberattack against "gue "ghostbusters" star laeeslie jones. >> reporter: they also allegedly posted images of the
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comedienne's driver's license and passport and photo of a cincinnati zoo gorilla who killed a child after it entered his enclosure. >> not only is she a woman, she is a black woman and i guess she also has the nerve to be a darker skin woman. >> reporter: this isn't the first time jones has been the victim of racially charged online harassment, a series of offensive and obscene tweets were directed at jones last month. >> hate speech and freedom of speech, two different things. two different things. >> reporter: some of the tweets were traced back to comments sparked by conservative journalist milo yanopoulos and he was permanently banned from twitter because of it. >> suspected that one or even one of those followers took actions against leslie jones by hacking her. >> i think what you're seeing is an phenomenal of we as black women aware of for a long time.
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>> reporter: gabby douglas was also the victim of some racist tweets as she was criticized for not putting her hands over her heart during the playing of the national anthem at the olympics. the reported hacking of jones' website appears to take harassment to a new level. >> i think the depth to which it went where you're actually fishing for someone's personal information, that is a fairly new phenomenon. it's disturbing, it really is. >> reporter: this kind of online harassment can have a chilling effect. when we reached out to an african-american journalist, she refused to do interviews on this topic because they were, quote, too dangerous. she said when she has spoken out in the past, she has threatened the next day. >> wow. that is awful! >> that is horrible. just horrible. the u.s. women's soccer team came home from the rio olympics without a medal. now the world cup winners will be without their star goalkeeper. u.s. soccer suspended hope solo for six months and terminated her contract yesterday because
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she insulted the team that knocked the u.s. out of the olympics. vinita nair is here with the fallout from the decision. >> reporter: good morning. hope solo is one of the most decorated women players in american history. she has been an irreplaceable force in the net for team usa since coach.
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she pretty much knew the writing was on the wall.
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>> reporter: the u.s. women's players association said it believes that the discipline is excessive and in violation of solo's first amendment rights. the union also questions whether or not this action would be taken against a male player. we obtained a copy of the termination letter, which says solo will get three months severance play. the players association plans to appeal this ruling. >> are they saying they terminated because of the past issues or because she called another team coward? >> what we do know there was a lengthy meeting and that these other issues were brought up, but it seems as though it might be the culmination. no way to know for sure if it's the isolated event. >> a lot of people with talking about this and say look what happened to hope solo but ryan lochte is
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out-of-pocket cost at the pharmacy and that is 50 cent off the list price. a discovery off the coast of new york. jeff glor was there. >> you think you find the birthing site? >> definitely the nursery and probably the birthing site and the biggest discovery we have made on the ocean. >> how they are making strides and helping the world understand great white sharks. if you're heading out the door, watch us live on your digital device. don't miss a look at the closest earth-like planet detected. we will be right back. undry det. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide... it beat every single detergent tested.
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island, new york. the team of fishermen and scientists that make up ocearch
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is say they have found the first known birthing site for great white sharks on the coast. they have fitted nine sharks with locator tracks and allows researchers to track their movement. jeff glor is back from the water. the store you're only seeing on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: good morning. they say after 26 expeditions this is the most significant discovery they have made. a birthing site that includes the famed water off montauk long island. the team can go days without finding one shark. on this trip, they seem to be everywhere. >> it's a baby white! yea! >> reporter: as soon as the shark is steered on to a hydraulic lift, scientists and researchers rush in. by now, the process of tagging is routine but the particular goal of this trip is not. this trip is a bit different? >> it's like step two in the science, right? >> chris fisher is the
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expedition leader. >> when we started this you were in 2013. the question is where are the grate white sharks off the atlantic is giving birth and that is where the sharks are most vulnerable. >> for researchers finding the north atlantic birthing site with lead to policies and far more scientific knowledge. why is this work in this spot to important for you? >> it's a life stage that really shan't been studied very much. >> reporter: harley newton says the fear over sharks, actual facts remain scant. >> this is an incredible opportunity. this is my first opportunity seeing a white shark, ever. very exciting. >> reporter: and you've been studying them for how long? >> 16 years. the first one was very exciting. and actually every single one so far has been very exciting. >> reporter: this is the third young white shark we have seen brought on this lift just today. among the other work being done here, muscle biopsy, blood samples being taken and the
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all-important tags are being applied. the goal is to have the shark on and off the lift inside of 15 minutes. >> we found it. >> reporter: you think you found the birthing site? >> definitely the nursery and likely the birthing site. i think the most significant we have ever made. >> reporter: team will discover if these sharks are the off-spring of their first encountered off cape cod. >> the strategy at the time was get a tag out on big mature animals and when you get one on a big female, 18 months later, she should lead you to the holy grail of the research, the birthing site. >> reporter: in 2012, "cbs this morning" was there. a 2,000-pound female named jeanne became the first-ever great white successfully spot tagged in the north atlantic. some people see these baby sharks and they are not big. are they hurt? >> if we thought they were hurt we wouldn't do what we are doing. we don't know if we don't let them go. the fact of the matter we have to get tracking devices on a handful of these animals so we can help them all thrive.
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>> reporter: this week, ocearch has tagged and released nine great white sharks, including a female aptly named gratitude. she was anxious to get off? >> she was. she is gone but now everybody can follow her. >> reporter: the gps locators worn by the nine shark pups are activated when the fin breaks the surface. five of them, including gratitude, are transmitting their locations off on the coast of long island. gratitude just pinged in for the first time last night and likely stay in that area for at least 20 years until they reach maturity. the theory is that they are mating off the coast of cape code and swim a little bit south and give birth off of long island. >> good in the hood out there. >> fascinating. i know you've been covering this story for years and we are learning so much. >> it's sort of step-by-step and chris fisher calls this step two in the process. can't wait for three. >> what is three? what happens next? >> one thing they do want to find is a mature male shark.
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a larger male shark which they have not found yet. >> jeff, thank you. >> sure. after the olympics, katie ledecky proves she is no fish out of water. ahead, how the swimming great handed over her medals when she was honored with a ceremonial first pitch! she has to take them off one-by-one! that is a lot to hand over! first, i,, announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! thanks, dad. i'll pick you up in two hours.
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arm. ledecky begins college next month at stanford university. >> i like how she made sure he appreciated each aever enone. >> there is her family with her. she is a superstar. that must have been fun! i'm sad i wasn't there in that park for that. >> cargo shorts are in the hot seat. ahead, how a fashion item worth more than 700 million in sales faces a pocket veto from critics. you're watching "cbs this morning." erformance machine. with this degree of intelligence... it's a supercomputer. with this grade of protection... it's a fortress. and with this standard of luxury... it's an oasis. introducing the completely redesigned e-class. it's everything you need it to be... and more. lease the e300 for $549 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. the uncertainties of hep c. i don't want to live with
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don't let the oil companies put their profits... ...ahead of our kids. in cash, f pills... and e good morning. four minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. in san jose, a gang bust has brought in $2,000 in cash. 4,000 ecstasy pills and even a baby alligator also. sjpd made 23 arrests in operation gang of thrones including a san jose cop. some suspects are still at large. san francisco teachers could get housing front relief if governor brown signs a bill. the measure would let sf unified school district build employee housing on district property. coming up on "cbs this morning," the u.s. surgeon general joins the conversation to break down a new campaign aimed at ending the opiod epidemic. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
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good morning. i'm roqui theus in your kpix 5 traffic center. time now is 7:57. let take a look at the altamont pass. cars coming out of tracy at 10 miles per hour. that westbound 580 from north flynn is banged up all the way past 205 now and then let's head to the sunol grade here. southbound 680 backed up from highway 84 to the dublin interchange cars at 15 miles per hour. a look at your nimitz freeway. it's been very slow all morning in the noncommute direction now it's slow in your commute direction. and here's a look at the south bay travel times not good. roberta, look at that. >> yes, we have areas of low clouds and fog. we have even have some localized drizzle. good morning, everyone. the coast is not clear. sfo delays up to 54 minutes on some arriving flights. 50s, 60s will greet you as you kick-start your thursday. temperatures if the 60s at the beaches today -- temperatures in the 60s at the beaches today, 70s at the peninsula, 89
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in the west. it is thursday, august 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including proof of a planet that is similar to earth. it is closer than you expect. but first, here's today's ""eye opener @ 8":00." the number of people in these mountaintop villages swells during summer but that means the death toll is higher, too. that tornado pretty much flattened the starbucks. imagine the fear and terror the people inside felt. the hackers not only got into jones' professional website but also her personal icloud or iphone account. hope solo is one of the most decorated women players in american history.
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this might be a signal that the team is moving on. many supporters see the trump campaign as the only way to change a system they view as corrupt, indifferent or possibly both. it is substantive for your candidate to call hillary clinton a bigot? >> if you hear what you're called by her and others on a daily basis. the ap report that found many of the private individuals she met with as secretary of state had given to her clinton foundation books. require an expedited investigation by a special prosecutor immediately, immediately, immediately. some believe you summon special prosecutor like the candy man. immediately, immediately, immediately. i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and kevin frazier from our partners at "entertainment tonight." rescuers are still looking for survivors from italy's massive earthquake.
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can you imagine? this 10-year-old girl was pulled to safety after being trapped upside down for 17 hours in a collapsed building. the death toll rose dramatically overnight. the number now is 240. we have a new sense of the scope of the destruction. this is amatrice before the earthquake. this is what this row of buildings looks like now. take a look at what the quake did to another building. now you can see the rooms inside after the facade tumbled down. more severe storms could impact the midwest today after damaging tornadoes ripped through the region. at least 21 twisters were reported in central indiana yesterday. they caused widespread destruction. dozens of homes were damaged or destroyed. more than 35,000 homes lost power across the state. indiana governor and republican vice presidential nominee mike pence is touring the damage this morning. he said it is remarkable no one was seriously hurt. donald trump is still
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pushing for minority support while speaking in front of largely white audiences. he also accused hillary clinton of bigotry and in mississippi last night trump went a step further. >> hillary clinton is a bigot who sees people of color only as votes, not as human beings worthy of a better future. she's going to do nothing for african-americans. she's going to do nothing for the hispanics. >> trump promised to fight crime and create jobs in america's inner cities. he did not say exactly how he would accomplish that. hillary clinton told cnn last night that donald trump is showing who he is. >> he is taking a hate movement mainstream. he's brought it into his campaign. he's bringing it to our communities and our country,
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and, you know be with someone who's questioned the citizenship of the first african-american president, who has courted white supremacists, who's been sued for housing discrimination against communities of color, is someone who is very much piddling bigotry and paranoia. >> clinton was also asked about trump's charge that she sold favors and state department access to clinton foundation donors. >> my work as secretary of state was not influenced by any outside forces. i made policy decisions based on what i thought was right to keep americans safe and to protect u.s. interests abroad. no wild political attack by donald trump is going to change that. the foundation is a charity. neither my husband, nor i, have ever drawn a salary from it. you know more about the foundation than you know about
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anything. concerning donald trump's wealth, his business, his tax returns. >> clinton plans a speech in rio, nevada today on trump and the so-called alternative right movement. mark leibovich is chief national correspondent for "the new york times" magazine and a cbs news political contributor. good morning. what do you make of this speech coming up today from hillary clinton connecting trump to the alt right movement? >> first, the alt right movement is a term most people don't know. other people haven't even know it until recently. she's trying to introduce a term, a notion, of basically fringiness, basically white supremacy in the argument in a way that doesn't actually come out and say he is working close loi with so with some pretty extremist forces in our society. clearly the message behind this is this person is not acceptable, this person is outside the norms of what we usually consider appropriate in our political dialogue. it's just sort of -- it's almost a rhetorical lesson that she's giving. >> well, what is the alt
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movement? >> the alt right are essentially people who go beyond the bounds. it's been associated with racist movements, white supremacist movements. it is a kind of edginess. it is a kind of dialogue that has been essentially enline ven by the internet. people associate things like the breitbart association with the alt right. again, it is a very loaded term. basically they are both trying to define it at this point. >> trump's campaign manager was on the show this morning and said trump's campaign is not a platform for the alt right and that she wasn't even really familiar with the alt right. >> that's -- well, look. steve bannon, who is the new co-head of the trump campaign until two weeks ago was head of breitbart news, which is one of the organizations that's been very readily associated with the so-called alt right. so, yeah, that's going to be just a lot off pushback here and there. again -- >> but does that ring true to you, that she wouldn't be familiar with the alt right movement? >> not necessarily. look, it is a word.
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it is a new word. it is something that people are treeing to define. >> let's talk about another word. yesterday donald trump called hillary clinton a bigot. what was he trying to achieve? >> well, i. mean it is sort of part of an ongoing -- not ongoing strategy, but lately we've been seeing her use terms like racist -- or him using terms like bigot, racist that i think he's trying to maybe preemptivety stipreemptiv the other side -- preempt charges against him. i don't know. people sort of nod in the audience. i don't know if that's going to stick either. >> trump says he's going to announce something soon on immigration. it is 11 weeks to election day. >> it is 11 weeks to election day. he said he was going to do a major speech last week. >> i'm still unclear myself. as you know, i'm someone that digs into the details of what exactly his immigration policy is. i can only attribute to what he has said in the past. >> it is something i think a lot of people are puzzling over especially this week when there seems to be not just a pivot but almost a whole re-invention of his approach to immigration, both in his rhetoric and
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whatever his policy is which again, we don't really quite know. >> your magazine says people like kelgly ann conway who was here earlier have shown donald trump some of the polling data about his falling off with suburban college educated whites which are something that mitt romney won by double digits and he's seen that and is reacting to that. >> he has -- it is a big problem for the campaign. since the republican convention, they have lost a lot of republican voters. i think this is directed not so much at black and hispanic voters necessarily but at the moderates or suburban voters that might traditionally vote republican. the problem here is he has built his entire campaign -- or it's been the cornerstone of his entire campaign. you risk losing and really angering a lot of the base. which going to some of the early reaction to this has been kind of quite striking. >> mark leibovich, good to have you here. new fallout from an arizona gun range tragedy. this was the scene two years ago today. moments before the 9-year-old girl you see in this video
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firing an uzi accidentally shot and killed her instructor. that is the man you see next to here, charles vacca. now vacca's kids gave their only interview to "cbs this morning" in our phoenix affiliate, kpho. >> i hope this will like teach them a lesson. i think someone really needs to learn something from what happened in this situation. someone needs to take accountability. >> vacca's children say a 9-year-old shouldn't have access to automatic guns like uzis. the range operate remember called bullets and burgers changed its policy to only allow kids 12 and up to shoot automatic weapons with their legal guardian. bullets and burgers has not responded to our request for. comments. first on "cbs this morning," the nation's top doctor, surgeon general vivek murthy is here.
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ahead, the social media secret teenagers are hiding from secret teenagers are hiding from their parents. why they believe facebook is for older people and how they are using instagram and snapchat. you're watching "cbs this morning." nexium 24 hour introduces new, easy-to-swallow tablets. so now, there are more ways, for more people... to experience... complete protection from frequent heartburn. ooh zi. u zi. ooh zi. tthe whitenessmy wasn't there as much, my teeth didn't look as healthy as others. my dentist said that pronamel would help protect my teeth. pronamel is giving me the confidence to know that i'm doing the right thing so it's nice to know that it was as simple as that.
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♪ ♪ the surgeon general calls america's opioid epidemic the health crisis of our generation. we have been reporting on the growing problems that plagues millions of americans and it causes more than 1,000 emergency room visits and kills 78 people every day. this week, dr. vivek murthy is tag the unprecedented step of mailing remembers to the 2 million subscribers in america. he is here to tell us how he wants them to help in the fight. with him, dr. murthy. >> great to be here.
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thank you. >> you think this is the greatest health in our country? >> i think we have to do something with speed and. >> we have done so many stories on this. who is to blame? is it in part for the doctors for prescribing painkillers unnecessary and people get hooked on this and hen heroin? >> if we look at this all of us have a role to play in this. practitioners were urged to treat pain aggressively about 20 years ago without the tools and training to do and pharmaceutical companies were aggressively marketing medications to doctors and we have had a problem with policy makers not supporting enough funding for treatment programs enwhy over a million people who need treatment antican't get it so this is a final for all us of to come together and be a part of the solution. >> two married parents coming in saying i have a teenager with a football injury or a daughter with a track injury and the doctor is prescribing them opioids for pain.
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do doctors bear some responsibility as the nation's top doctor? what should we be telling our practitioners out there? >> a letter that i'm sending today to 2.3 million health care practitioners, we are urging them to do a few things. number one is to sharpen their prescribing practices to make sure we are treating pain safely and effectively and connect people to treatment who need it. we have a major treatment gap in this country we need to close. thirdly, we are asking clinician to help us change how our country thinks about addiction. far too long it's looked at as a character flaw but not true. addiction is a chronic disease of the brain. we have to treat with it the same skill and capacity as we would any other chronic illness. >> the letter is asking for measures that are voluntary. are doctors going to react to this, do you think? >> i think they will. because clinicians, doctors, nurses and dentists came to
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their profession to improve the lives of other people and reduce suffering. and there is no clinician in america who walks around wanting to do harm to their patients. in fact, when i talk to clinicians, as i have as i've traveled the country in our the tide tour, i've encountered people who want to do better who see a crisis in fronts of them and are often wondering what they can do to help address it. so i have found clinicians are eager to help and we want them to be a part of the solution and one of the purposes of our letter. >> 78 people are dying every single day. will there be a penalty eventually on doctors or will they play a part in paying or somehow being responsible for these deaths? >> what we have seen is the following. number one, many states are starting to pass laws requiring that physicians use prescription drug monitoring programs. these are tools which can help doctors understand whether the risk really in prescribing opioids to their patients. but we are also seeing is more doctors stepping up to the plate to sharpen their prescribing
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practices as they understand what it is that they have to do. i'll just tell you personally, when i look at problems of this opioid or others, we have a tendency in our country to look to blame, first. without thinking about how to constructively bring people together to be a part of the solution. this is our opportunity to look at how to bring people together around the country, not just clinicians, but policymakers, parents, people throughout our communities to understand how they can help us address this epidemic. >> we want to get to zika before we run here. we are are looking at 43 locally transmitted cases in florida. your own wife i think decided not to go down there because she is pregnant, correct? do you think enough is being done in florida to deal with this? >> i think there is a lot that is being done right now in florida in collaboration between the cdc at the federal level and the state of florida and those measures have included public education efforts, mosquito control efforts, as well as testing of pregnant women and others who are at risk. but more needs to be done.
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absolutely, we need to address more in addressing the zika problem because one thing we are missing right now is a vaccine to zika. we have started phase one clinical trials. but without additional funding to support the zika response. >> 1.9 billion the president has asked for? >> exactly. we will not have the funds to continue a vaccine development effort. what i want to see us do as a country is invest early and make sure we are focusing on prevention whenever possible. >> dr. murthy, sorry. we have to run but thank you. honors for an american astronaut who spent nearly a year and a half in space and ahead, how his wife will determine how much longer he can go! you're watching "cbs this morning." at golf for as long as i can. new patented ensure enlive has hmb plus 20 grams of protein to help rebuild muscle. for the strength and energy to do what you love. new ensure enlive. always be you. we invited women to a spa to dish soap. body wash. you may not feel it, but some body washes can contain cleansers found in dish soap. dove body wash is different.
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here is a look this morning at the international space station where nasa astronaut jeff williams' record streak in space continues this morning. he spending 522nd day up there! yesterday, he earned the title for most cumulative time spent in space by a us astronaut. he broke the previous record of 520 days held by scott kelly. kelly called women's yesterday to give him well wishes from mission control. >> you got another 190 days in you? >> 190 days in me? the question is not for me. that's for my wife. >> ain't that the truth? williams is expected to return home in less than two weeks. >> come home, buddy. you've done a great job. another world pretty much like earth is far closer than we
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thought. the amazing discovery that is raising new questions about the vegas for the oakland raider's. officials are meeting in las vegas.. to talk good morning. i'm anne makovec. another step toward a possible future move to vegas for the raiders of officials are meeting in las vegas to talk about potential sites and public transportation. the raiders are currently on a year-to-year lease basis at coliseum. the national park service is celebrating its birthday today and that means you can get into parks for free today through sunday. the agency was created 100 years ago. coming up next on "cbs this morning" why teens say the smiley face emoji is the worst! what parents need to know to speak the lingo. but first traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning, everyone. time now 8:27. let's take a look at the road conditions starting with the altamont pass. westbound 580 from north flynn road all the way backed up to the 205. you can see cars coming in at just 11 miles per hour. that's a heavy commute. about 45 minutes to get through the altamont pass. and then let's take a look southbound 101 at marsh road. this is the car and motorcycle crash backed up to holly street
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on the peninsula there. cars driving at 13 miles per hour. here's a look also at your peninsula from hayward to the peninsula. it will take you 30 minutes through the san mateo bridge across that span. a look at your bay bridge toll plaza. roberta? >> it all looks very hazy by the your traffic shots there, roqui, all socked in with areas of low clouds and fog. good morning, everyone. the coast is not clear. we have areas of drizzle all associated with a very heavy marine layer temperatures 50s and 60s. later today clouds retreat back to the seashore where it will remain overcast. pacifica, 66. around the bay, approaching nearly 70 degrees in oakland through emeryville into berkeley and richmond. 70s common around the peninsula today, high 70s around the santa clara valley valley down from the average high of 84. 80 to the east. 70s and 80s to the north. outside number 89 degrees today. check out your friday an upper- level trough brings cooler conditions mild over the weekend through the extended forecast. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the rules teenager set for each other and their parents on social media. mary h.k. chao is in our toyota green room from crushes to comments on photos. see what young people taught her about their online sharing habit. plus, a planet that may support life much closer than we thought. the discovery being called a dream come true for astronomers and how it changes our understanding of the universe. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. t"the san francisco
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chronicle" reports on a genetic test and it looked at 70 genes associated with the risk of cancer recurrence. they say nearly half of high clinical risk cases can be treated as effectively without chemotherapy. the study is not perfect but it advance the field of personalized treatment of breast cancer. >> "usa today" says amazon may be planning a new service called click and collect. it calls for the building of drive-up grocery hubs. users shop for food online and pick it up. that could reduce the amount of perishable goods that amazon delivers. the company is considering test sites in the california cities of san carlos and sunny vale an.
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it includes recording studios and a sound stage. the company that runs elvis presley's graceland will manage it. >> the arizona republic reports on a national hockey league milestone. dawn is believed to be the first male coach in the league's 99-year history. she will be the arizona coyote's skating coach.nfl's first-time coach was hired last year by the buffalo bills. the nba has two female assistant coaches. the "new york post" reports on bruce springsteen playing his longest u.s. concert on record, the boy along with the e-street band performed nearly four hours in his home state of new jersey tuesday night. he closed with a song "jersey girl" and his first show in the states before returning after two months. his longest concert was in 2012 in helsinki. four hours and six minutes. bring a lunch if you go to one of his concerts. >> that is impressive. >> the last time i saw bruce the
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last couple of years, i was impressed. the guy might be the greatest performer of all time. >> he's had great shape. he has to be to play four hours and the way he does. "the new york times" reports on the discovery of an earth-like planet one solar system away. this image shows how the surface of the rocky planet might look. it is the closest potentially habitabl both and it's been sitting under their noses all along. turns out, the next star over in our privileged little corner of the galaxy, has a planet that looks a lot like ours. at a mere 4.2 light years away,
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promixab is sitting on our astronomical doorstep. huge step? just ask hitch yo kaku. >> this is a dream come true for astronomers. naj the holy grail of astronomy is find a twin to the earth and a ganger in outer space and now we have it. >> reporter: what we have is a planet that is a bit more massive than earth. in a year on proimab is only about 11 days and that is because it's a lot closer to its sun but that star is a red dwarf, a lot cooler than our sound which means surface temperatures is likely to fall between freezing and boiling and habitable and smack dab in what the scientists call the goldilocks zone. this stint on the team discovered the new world. >> i think the planet, itself, may very well be covered in water. i think it might be what we call an ocean water or water world.
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>> like ours? >> yes. perhaps even more water. >> reporter: there are other earth-like planets like this out there, but none so tantalizingly close but it would take our spaceship tens of thousands of years to get there but the thought of life on a planet that is so nearby, significantly ups the odds of life forms further away. >> you really begin to wonder are they really out there? and, if so, how come they don't the problem is, it's than is size of this quarter. >> so cool. thank you, charlie. a new survey of teenagers and parents find 60% of teen internet users have created online accounts that their folks don't know about.
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that is more than twice most generations to people who want to scrutinize them. mary, good morning. what don't wend about what teens are doing with social media? >> oh, man. teens are mysterious and social media is mysterious as well. we think of them living in the future. but the rob is we end up talking about them a lot and not necessarily to them. >> yeah. >> that is what i wanted to change with this "wire" story and imbed with ril teens in their realms and talk to them
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about how they use social media and their unique relationship with their phone." how has it changed the way teenagers socialize? >> there is a audience based aspect to it because public record people can see what you're up to. the other thing is there is a quantifiable corollary, i suppose, to popularity. a kid that is famous at school. so they are a jock or whatever. they will tend to have more followers on instagram than, like, say, a nobody, sad face. >> nobody! sad face? you're talking about emojis. you were surprised about the way that teenagers used emojis. i have learned a lot learning what some of these emojis mean. >> this is teens i've to to and anecdote to them. the smiley face for a death mail for flirtation. i have no idea. it's a polite thank you, but no thank you. >> yeah. here is some of the indications what all of these mean. personal pat on the back for nails. what are you doing?
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i didn't know that signals fomo fear of missing out? i thought that was lying crying so funny, l.o.l. >> l.o.l. is different and different generation. >> you think differently? >> yeah. the moon emoji, that is my favorite catchall. that is just awkwardness. it's like, oh, no. >> it's so interesting to me that there is a very distinct set of rules here. >> yes. >> and you write when you have the tools in which to stalk everyone all the time, the most seemingly aloof person wins. >> absolutely. so it's almost like the staring match. it's called thirst. that is the phenomenon you're doing too much and betraying your own interest in someone as opposed to being casually cool about it and cool has been around since the dawn of time. hence, sunglasses. >> people putting this stuff out there it's uncool if you're too independence. >> absolutely. >> yeah. >> you can't just be this
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unbridled enthusiasm. it has to be, oh, hey, i see you. >> thirsty. >> yeah. >> a study said 60% of parents have checked their teens social media profiles. i'm sure it's not higher than that. what should we be looking at? >> when we think about secret accounts, it feels like, oh, no, this is happening! there are secret accounts. a lot of teens' instagram accounts are private and within that they have an extra private cat and that is for four or five of their friends they can see them doing elicit activities. >> can parents monitor their teenagers? >> oh, good luck! >> is it possible these days? >> you know what? it is. the thing i found really reassuring to talking to the teens not only them but with their patients is be well-versed on the platform you know what you're doing. i think it's as a kid you know your parents will be lurking on
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you occasionally. >> with snapchat it disappears. >> it does, indeed. hence, don't take snapchat screen grabs as a faux pas. >> very bad. >> it's not done. >> this is a really good article. >> great article. >> my favorite is the guide to the emoji which to use for flirting. >> e motmojiemojis! >> whatever! >> that is texting. >> cool. >> thank you. go to cbs this morning.com to find out more the experience mary had with the teens and social media. you'll appreciate it. do cargo shorts have to go? >> what is wrong can cargo shorts? these are comfortable. i think they look nice. >> up next, jamie wax looks at one of the hottest fashion debates of the summer and the,,
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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 tom steyer. we've had a million kids get asthma. we need to send the oil companies a message. tell your legislator to stand up to the oil companies and protect our clean air laws. don't let the oil companies put their profits... ...ahead of our kids. ♪ go through a man's closet or dresser and you're likely to find items that are more about comfort and function than fashion. that is why a fiery debate erupted after a recent "wall street journal" article suggested that men who wear cargo shorts are destined to
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sleep on the sofa. a cargo short jamie wax is here with what is driving some couples apart. >> good morning. >> reporter: we took to the streets and hauls of high fashion to see if we could fine the definitive answer and some experts say time for them to go, many men say keep your hands off of my shorts! they come in army green or camouflage. they can be over the knee or just above it. but if they have that side pocket, they are cargo shorts. >> what is wrong with cargo shorts? these are comfortable. i think they look nice. >> reporter: you like the cargo shorts? >> i do. when i don't want to carry a purse, he is my purse! he is my lipstick and mascara and my cell phone and driver's license! my money! he is everything! >> reporter: how did cargo shorts infiltrate men's fashion? they trace their roots back to the military. according to drexel university professor joe hancock who wrote his ph.d. thesis on cargo pants. that's right. cargo pants.
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>> the upper echelon of the military did not like the soldiers putting their hands in their pockets so they got the idea to move the pockets to the side of the garment and keep pockets in the back of the garment but none in the front. so that became the first four-pocket cargo pant. >> reporter: at what point did the cargo pants become the cargo shorts? >> there is a cargo pant that historically in the military that was a zip-off pant. >> zipped off at the knee? >> it zipped off at the knee, right. so that becomes the forerunner to the cargo short. >> reporter: there you have it, ladies and gentlemen! instant cargo shorts! the multipocketed shorts have been gracing the racks in stores like old navycpenney for years and today they account for 700 million dollars in sales in the u.s. and much to the chagrin of "gq" marco green. >> cargo shorts have been the disgrace of men's fashion for
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decade now. cargo shorts have pockets on your thigh so when you stuff them it looks like you have really big thighs! and so for, you know, a guy, unless you're in peak physical condition, it just is very unflattering. >> reporter: what do we do with all of that stuff? >> you shouldn't carry that! why do you need all of those things? you need your wallet and your phone. everything else, you know, get a briefcase? >> reporter: can you show us what you do have in the pockets, sir? >> oh, no. i didn't make sure everything was here. my keys. my wallet, my headphones. various parts that i couldn't fit into my overstuffed wallet. this cup. i got a sample. who knows i need a cup? and over here there is a water. >> reporter: while there are -- >> they have been banned in my household since my husband turned 30. >> reporter: the majority of these people we spoke to love their according owe shorts. >> i think they are great. >> they are comfortable. >> even the author of the "wall
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street journal" article apologized for igniting the cargo shorts wars. >> here is a great example of updated cargo pocket short. >> reporter: keon is vice president and men's fashion director at macy's where cargos have been on full display all summer. he says the modern, more fashionable cargo short has a slimmer fit and smaller pockets. >> so it's really about the update to the cargo pocket short but it will never, ever die. >> reporter: and that is the long and the short of it. maybe now the national debate can move on to something really important, like jorts that are jean shorts and i'm guessing they are not as controversial. i think everybody has a consensus on those. >> it's very interesting. like, you go to europe and the only people you see in cargo shorts are americans. i'm one of them rocking a cargo short so i don't have a problem with them. >> you hate them, don't you? >> no. what about fanny packs? can we wear those? >> i don't think so. >> with your cargo shorts? >> that is a double no, i think. >> thank you, jamie.
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a world war ii vet hears an old familiar song and dozens of sailors come to his house to sing it. this inspiring story is next on "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ hold on to victory >> this is amazing. two dozen navy chief petty officers serenaded one of their own in southern california with the navy's march song anchors away. 98-year-old ernest thompson served on the battle ship "mo "missouri." he doesn't travel much now so the petty officers came to him to serenade him. >> that is great. on that note, that does it for us. tune into "cbs evening news"
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tonight with scott pelley. see you tomorrow morning on "cbs ,,,,,,orning." ,,,,,,,,
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francisco, has died. good morning, 5 minutes before 9:00. i'm anne makovec. a long time journalist well known here in san francisco has died. warren hinckle had been in a hospice care facility and was taken off life report of the wrote for the "chronicle" and examiner and wrote several books. he was 77. a's co-owner john fisher will visited the howard terminal today in the port of oakland to see if the location could be used for a baseball stadium. that location near jack london square is favored by maybe schaaf. the a's are refocusing their sights on oakland after efforts to move to san jose were obstructed by the san francisco giants territorial rights. san francisco teachers could be getting housing relief if governor brown signs a bill.
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he would let san francisco unified build employee housing on district property. roberta gonzales has the forecast. >> and it's always great to see you, anne. as you start thursday, low overcast with areas of fog even some drizzle as we are taking a bird's-eye view towards coit tower. numbers haven't moved much this morning in the 50s and low 60s. it's now 61 degrees in mountain view. today's highs around the peninsula into the 70s. couple of degrees below average, 60s beaches, 70s around the peninsula, 84 morgan hill, 78 san jose. east bay all the way up to 89 in the brentwood area. mid-80s tri-valley. 60s through the 70s, 80s north bay and up to 93 lakeport. extended forecast cooler friday, mild this weekend. roqui along with the ride with traffic up next.
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good morning. time now 8:58. let's check the morning commute right now. along the altamont pass, coming out of tracy the 205 here, 17 miles per hour and this is from westbound 580 from north flynn road backed up all the way to 205. there was an earlier crash there still causing some delays. and if you go down to the sunol grade southbound 680 backed up from highway 84 all the way to the dublin interchange, cars driving as slow as 14 miles per hour. southbound 101 at marsh road a car and motorcycle crash there backed up to holly street.
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wayne: you've got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you've won a car! - zonks are no fun. - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: welcome, everybody. this is how we do it daily. i'm wayne brady. let's make a deal. you, dara, come on down! oh, wrong show. have a seat, everybody. - hi, wayne. wayne: hey. now, is it "dara" or "dahra"? - it's dara. wayne: nice to meet you, dara. - hi. it's so good to meet you. this is my dream.

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