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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  September 11, 2016 6:00am-7:31am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood and this is "sunday morning." a sunday morning in which we examine two very different chapters open our history. today marks the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks on this country of which more happy moment. and we are just days aways from the dedication of a new museum that for its backers is a dream
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come true. >> the new national museum of african american history and culture will be a lot of things. what it is not is music legend quincy jones is a museum only for black americans by black americans. >> it's all the same stuff, man. it really is. you captain divide it up. >> how the smithsonian's newest edition aims to tell the whole story of american history. >> osgood: wendy williams is a popular tv talk show host. >> what are you scared of? >> wendy williams is bold and unfiltered. >> better than digging a ditch. >> i'm going to let that go.
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>> later on "sunday morning" she says it like she means it. >> how are you doing? >> how you doing? >> does it ever get old? >> no. >> osgood: we take note this morning of pop star demi la vat toe. someone so young she's traveled a very long way as tracy smith will show us. >> 24-year-old platinum recording artist wept from child star to superstar almost over night and the trip nearly killed her. >> what path do you think you were leaded past? >> on success, self doubt and salvation. ahead this "sunday morning." >> osgood: as we mentioned a moment ago today is the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. we have remembrance from martha
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teichner. >> could it possibly be 15 years since 9/11? the world trade center center site has been transformed into a shrine and a bold statement san francisco resilience. >> these buildings hold our impossible wish to bring back everyone who was lost on 9/11. >> ahead this sunday morning remembrance and resurrection. on hallowed ground. >> osgood: anthony mason will be driving in style. we mark the passing of a woman whose picture has all but come to define the end of world war ii. first, headlines for this sup day morning the 11th of september 2016.
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president obama observed a moment of silence to honor the nearly 3,000 people who died. president will take part in a memorial service at the pentagon where a large american flag was unfurled this morning. and last night in shanksville, pennsylvania, lanterns were lit to remember those who died there. hillary clinton says she was wrong to describe half of donald trump's supporter as quote, basket of deplorables at a campaign event friday night. trump cited mark as he put it that clinton sun qualified to be president. we've asked major garrett to take a closer look at donald trump's followers later on "sunday morning." john hinckley, who tried to assassinate president reagan has been released from a help tall hospital. he's now 61 and will live with his elderly mother in
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williamsburg, virginia. a cease fire brokered by the united states and russia is set to take effect in syria. tomorrow. iep as the clock count down the fighting goes on. an estimated half million people have died in the five year old civil war. and sunday tradition continues today as national football league league serves up a full slate of games for fans around the country. the action starts here on cbs at noon eastern time. now to the bother, the northeast will finally cool off today but thunderstorms are expected all over the east coast. sunny and hot in the west. for the week ahead, stormy in some areas as summer eases into fall. ahead, art on wheels.
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but first, american history made whole.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: two weeks from now we'll see a dream come true. dedication of a new museum in washington that will a story that's never been fully told before. our cover story is told by lee
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cowan. >> high in the hollywood hills on one of those california evening when those who don't live here wonder why they don't quincy jones was at the piano trying to calm his nerves. at 83 it's hard to imagine who could possibly unsettle such amuck i can legend. he has 27 grammys to his name as well as an as cor. but quincy jones' latest task is daunting. >> trying to figure out what, who, why? ♪
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>> the story he has to tell is nothing short of the tale of black america. he's producing the dedication ceremony for the opening of the smithsonian's national museum of african american history and culture. as many as 20,000 people are expected to descend on the mall to watch president obama to the cut the ribbon himself. jones is on the museum's council has been working closely with founding director, lonny bunch, to help collect items of both musical and cultural significance. >> he's had his fingers on sort of american culture for 60 years. and i find myself pinching myself saying i'm sitting here with quincy jones. one of my favorite little things. sammy davis junior tap shoes. >> oh, wow. >> i worked with him when i was
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12. >> he was probably 12 when he got those shoes. >> this is just one of the museum's 11 massive galleries displaying in total more than 30,000 priceless artifacts. there is a lot of space to fill. the museum is 400,000 square feet, 60% which is underground. ♪ down on those lower floors a darker tale is told. slave shackles are bad enough but these were used to enstave a child. there's the cassette, the young boy whose lynching helped spark the civil rights movement.
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and there's the stools from a woolworth lunch counter with black students were refused service and so refused to leave. but make no mistakes, bunch says, this is not, nor was it ever intended to be the national museum of discrimination. >> for me the african american experience is an experience not of tragedy but of unbelievable belief. belief in themselves, belief in an america that often didn't believe in them. >> few items better represent that september meant than a pt steerman biplanen from by a pioneering tuskegee airmen. >> if you could fly as fast as white pilots then surely racial equality. >> and chuck berry's '73 cadillac and carl lewis' olympic gold medals. >> let's tell the tori and find
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the balance between the stories that are going to make you cry and those that are going to make you smile. >> august wilson, what a genius. >> why quincy jones like so many others succeeded in the face of enormous obstacles you. come from the bottom you never forget it. never. >> he was born in chicago, what he calls one of the biggest black ghettos in america. he lived for a time with his grandmother a former slave and while touring the south with jazz great lyonell hampton experienced the firsthand sting of racism. >> the biggest church in town, from the steeples they had rope and effigy coming off the top of it. >> you remember that to this day? >> how are you going to forget that? >> by the '50s he watched some of the greatest entertainers on the las vegas strip being cheered on stage but scorned off it. >> they couldn't even go into
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the casino. they had to eat in the kitchen. $17,000 to star in a show then go back to the black hotel on the other side of town. >> given the struck sell not surprising that even in the museum world the african american piece to the nation's historic puzzle was often missing. >> if you believe in something you have to stand up and fight and push and pull. >> few pushed and pulled harder to legislate a home for the museum than civil rights icon john lewis. we met the georgia congressman at the ebenezer baptist church in atlanta where the reverend martin luther king, junior was pastor. >> you introduced a bill for how many years? >> 15 years. >> just some feeling on the part of one or two but the late senator jessie hems each time he
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would put a hold on it. every time? >> every single time. >> it wasn't until 2003 that president george w. bush finally signed bipartisan getting the ball rolling. but it would be another nine years before construction began. what years late we're support this bronze colored structure that purposely stands out against the white neighbors. who is going to be like walking through those doors? >> i don't know. >> try to hold it but i'll probably cry. it's my hope that it would help me make america a better country and make our people a better people. >> that's exciting, isn't it? >> perhaps it already has. >> that little bible in your hands. >> maurice and park person's ancestors were slave owners in
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virginia came into possession of what is the centerpiece of the museum. a well worn bible belonging to nat turner led a bloody savory volt that left 55 white virginians dead all in a single night. >> we had ancestors that were slain who didn't make it. it's close to home. and nothing, no animosity against nat turner, i think it's time for reconciliation. >> actually two slaves who saved mark person's great, great grandmother by hiding her. >> the compassion of the slaves saved our ancestor so, i think about it today, for the saves, wouldn't be able to tell the story. they could have easily said here she is and didn't. >> as family heirlooms go, nat turner's bible was so significant it could have gone for millions at action but the persons didn't ask for a cent.
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in fact bunch says as much as 80% of the museum's artifacts were donated by ordinary people who pulled them out of their basements, attics or churches. ♪ each item in the museum's collection tells a story, some of a tortured racial past, others of resiliency and optimism but they are all threads woven into the same tapestry but how we as a nation are struggling to make it better. >> we still haven't figured it out. >> you don't think? >> we're still trying to figure it out. it's a dilemma, isn't it? it's a long time, man. >> so what's the solution? >> the solution is to unite, or fight, that's all. and i think it's time we unite. it's the only way we're going to
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make it. ♪ make it. ♪ >> osgood: next, henry hudson takes manhattan. pain in just 30 minutes. tarts to relieve and it works on my symptoms, too. now moments lost to migraines are moments gained with excedrin. [heartbeat] my swthis scarf all thatsara. left to remem... what! she washed this like a month ago the long lasting scent of gain flings i love ice cream pizza! peanut butter -tacos! i love ramen. anything chocolate chicken tacos, pork tacos. and now that i've learned to manage what i eat, i can still eat the foods i love.
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every. single. day. members have lost 15% more weight in the first 2 months than on the beyond the scale program than on our previous program and they're still eating the foods they love. that's the genius of this program! join for free and get a free starter kit. hurry, offer ends september 19th. hhi.o. welcome. this is the chevy malibu. it was awarded "most dependable midsize car" by j.d. power. it looks great. wow! what is happening? oh my gosh, it's going up! but the malibu's not the only vehicle that was awarded. this is mind blowing. the chevy camaro, equinox, and silverado hd were awarded most dependable as well. this is extremely impressive. there's so many! doing it once, yea, great job, four times, obviously, they're doing something right. absolutely >> osgood: and now a page from our "sunday morning" almanac, september 11th, 1609, 407
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years ago today, the day a ship captained by henry hudson anchored near the mouth of the river that now bears his name. hudson was sailing on behalf of the butch aboard the half moon, recreated in 1989. he was looking for the elusive northwest passage, imagined a short cut between europe and far east. when he discovered instead was unspoiled island that the native people called mannahhata. it has recreated what the wooded island must have looked like. not that it stayed that way for long. the dutch established new amsterdam in 1625, only to have the british conquer it rename it new york in 1664. a huge and towering city came to rise on what we know today as
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manhattan. and despite the horror of another september 11th, it rises still. ahead, concept cars, italian style. ♪ when is your flu shot more than a flu shot? when it helps give a lifesaving vaccine to a child in need. ♪ thanks to customers like you, walgreens "get a shot. give a shot." program has helped provide 15 million vaccines through the un foundation. it's that easy to make a difference. ♪ walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. introduces new, easy-to-swallow tablets. so now, there are more ways,
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>> osgood: driving in style is easy if you're behind the wheel of a car that's a work of art. anthony mason has been kicking some tires. >> a parade of italian beauties rolled into nashville recently. 19 classic automobiles, each more irresistible than the next. arrived at the frist center for the visual arts for the opening of bellissima, an exhibition celebrating italy's post-war automotive wren fans. kept a close eye as his lancia stratos was unloaded as one of kind wedge car was pulled into the gallery. >> you squeeze and turn that --
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that's the key hole. >> you can actually lock it. >> climbing in can require gymnastic stills. do you escort your car wherever it goes? >> well, it's like a pending graduation or daughter's wedding, you got to be there. >> mao, a management consultant and renowned watch collector couldn't resist the stratos when it came up for auction in 2011. he paid just over a million dollars for it. >> i was driving around for a couple of days in euphoria and, what did i do? >> buyer's remorse? >> never buyer's remorse. but sanity check. >> the chrome and the curves on these italian classics inspire that kind of crazy passion. >> these cars still look modern. >> they look like they haven't been built yet.
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or built in the next decade. >> the familiar names are at the frist of course, lamb gore beanie, maserati but the ultimate example is the trio of cars in the 50s called the bat cars were desig designed by scai but was also a fashion designer. really meant to be beautiful. >> some of the cars created in italy were aimed at america like the creamsicrle colored lincoln indianapolis. >> this is a lincoln but italian design. >> yes. it was done this way because boano wanted to get the lucrative business of the american market. >> legendary car guy ken gross who curated, says the italian
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coach builders designed this body on the lincoln chassis in 155. >> was working on two seater coup when this was finished there was no market for it. >> the international -- chrysler ghia gilda also introduced in turin would have a more lasting impact. >> it's a car of the future. whichever way you look at it it's an eye catcher. here it is from the other side. >> the gilda and fabulous fins would influence a decade of chrylser styling. which brings us back to dr. thomas mao's car the 19 0, lancia stratos which appeared in the michael jackson film "moon walker" it was designed by
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nuccio bertone who arrived at the gate without an appointment. >> they wouldn't raise the barrier for him. he just drove right underneath it. >> how high is this car? >> 33 inches. >> 33 impletion? >> it would still hold world record for the lowest fully functional vehicle ever made. >> dr. moa has had a life long love affair with the car. it still takes your breath away? >> it still does. i'm just head over heels in love again. >> if you can dream it, you can do it. this fall the frist center in nashville is parking lot full of dreams. >> i have just one question. how do we get out of this thing? >> very carefully. >> osgood: still to come. >> i curse like a sailor. >> talk show host wendy williams. >> i need to use my voice for
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more than just singing. >> i'm lucky, i had the resources -- >> osgood: also pop star and mental health advocate demi lovato.,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ >> osgood: ahead. demi lovato in the fight of her life. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't go after anything with less than my best. so if i can go for something better than warfarin, i'll do that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin. plus, it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. that's what i wanted to know. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and, in rare cases, fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve
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or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily. and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis make increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i may not be going for the big one, but i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. reduced risk of stroke, plus less major bleeding. ask your doctor if switching to eliquis is right for you.
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plus less major bleeding. but when we brought our daughter home, that was it. now i have nicoderm cq. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent your urge to smoke all day. it's the best thing that ever happened to me. every great why needs a great how.
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♪ don't want to break your heart ♪ want to give your heart a break ♪ i know you're scared it's wrong ♪ like you might make a mistake ♪ >> it's sunday morning on cbs here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: songs like "give your heart a break" has helped to put demi low rat toe on the music map. she is a successful young singer but her path hasn't always been easy. with tracy smith we take note. ♪ >> in a business where careers are sometimes measured in weeks, demi lovato is a seasoned veteran. ♪ she made her first gold record in 2008 and now at age 24, she's had a stream of chart topping hits like 2015's "cool for the summer."
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♪ we recently met up with her and coheadliner in this case jonas at the washington, d.c. stop of their 44 city tour. like any mantra. >> no mantras, just couple of deep breathes and go out there there try to kill it. >> her on stage outfits are jaw dropping. but this summer she made a speech at the democratic national convention that was even more revealing. >> like millions of americans i am living with mental illness. >> specifically she suffers from bipolar disorder. you're very open about your struggles. >> yes. >> why? >> i realized at a young age if i'm going to become a singer i
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need to use my voice for more than just singing. i had the resources to get treatment at top facility. >> it was extraordinary admission for a pop star to make. but demi has spent a lifetime standing out from the crowd. she was a working actress at age ten, costarring with a purple dinosaur. even then she dreamed and prayed she'd one day get the chance to sing. >> it sound ridiculous but i made a pact with god. and i don't think you're supposed to do that, but i was like, i promise if you make me a singer one day i'm going to use my voice for so much more than singing and i'm going to help people with it. >> you've held up your end of the bargain. >> i still do. >> and god's held up his? >> god held up his.
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he was like, you don't realize what you're asking for but here you go. ♪ this was the answer to that prayer. the lead role in a hit disney channel movie "camp rock" within weeks demi lovato went from child actor to teen superstar. the sudden fame did a number on her body and soul. off couple radio she battled bulimia, depression, substance abuse. at age 18 made the first of several trips to rehab. were you a model patient? >> no. no. i don't think there is such a thing as model patient in rehab. at one point while i was in treatment i was continuing to use drugs and drink because i couldn't -- i couldn't function without it. >> the downward spiral continued until 2011 when after an
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especially rough night her therapist put her in touch with mike bear, founder of the cast centers an addition treatment and wellness facility in los angeles. when you first met demi what was she like? >> she was very closed off. would sleep a lot. one word answers. didn't really care about -- >> anything. >> yeah. >> bayer's first move was to take away everything including her freedom. >> you said, hand over your phone, car keys, driver's license, credit cards. and i had a curfew. i had somebody sleeping in the same room with me because i was so ma manipulative that i could make anything happen wherever it needed to happen. so i had to give up all of that freedom in order for it to work. >> it seemed it has worked. she's learned to deal with her
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issues, sometimes by going to the gym and punching them out. this place is called unbreakable and apparently she is. you know, you could do any exercise you want. you could like aerobics, zumba. >> it's not fun for me. this is fun for me. also i get to be like one of the guys. i spend a lot of time in hair and make up doing girly stuff but in here my inner dude comes out. >> your inner dude. >> it has quite a kick. >> my goodness. you look like a fight tore me. >> thanks. i look like a sweata pop star that's what i look like. >> a tough sweaty pop star. >> the workouts help her cope with the physical demands of her tour. she's also bringing mike bayer
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to every city on the road to give her fans a chance to see what successful treatment looks and sounds like. >> my name is make bayer and i'm the ceo of founder of cast centers. >> lovato has bought into the cast program literally. she's now a coowner. >> a lot of lessons i've learned over the years. >> fill mcentire is her long time manager. >> how many 24-year-old that own her own treatment center but then leverage use their platform and pop culture to do such good is incredible. >> you could of invested in a lot of things but you chose this. what do you think? >> i'm not so concerned with what it says it just feels good. ♪ >> for demi, there will likely be more platinum albums ahead and more tv shows.
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♪ >> but she's also four years sober and to her, nothing else will ever be more important. >> because of that, i'm now sitting here right now alive and more successful than i've ever been. >> that's interesting that you use that phrase, sitting here alive. >> because that's actually the most important part. it's cool that i'm successful, but the most successful thing that i've done, i've been able to beat my addition and that i'm sitting alive in front of you today. >> osgood: coming up the kiss seen around the world. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>> osgood: it happened this past week. the death of greta zimmer friedman, who always said that she was the young woman in the famous alfred photo of a sailor and nurse kissing in times square on vj day. in 2012, greta zimmer friedman reunited with former sailor george mendonsa in times square where they told michelle miller about their brief encounter. >> i did not see him happy poaching. >> how long did you kiss her? >> not long. >> she was there checking out rumors she herd that japan had indeed surrendered. he was a sailor happy that he would not be going back into combat. >> did either of you see the picture when it was first published in "life" magazine? >> i'm sure i saw it. did you recognize yourself? >> yes, of course.
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you don't forget this guy grabbing you. >> osgood: there were millions of kisses of joy that day but this is the one that the world remembers. greta zimmer friedman was 92. next, what's good for the goose --
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>> osgood: what's good for the goose is good for the gander. sit also good for the man in the boat? here's steve hartman. >> i'd heard of lakes where the fish jump right interest your boat but this was ridiculous. that is a ten pound canadian goose. a little disconcerting. her name is kyle. she has a huge crush on the owner of this boat, a guy named mike jivanje.
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mike and his stalker goose friend live on lake oswego outside portland, oregon, where every day mike tries to tell her it's over. and every day kyle says, oh, no, it's not. kyle first fell for mike two years ago as a gosling after she was abandoned by her mother. >> one of my friends noticed her drowning in the water almost desperate, alone, at any minute she would have been run over by a boat. >> mike took her in and took her everywhere. >> i just figured i would keep here alive long enough to be an adult and fend. >> then go on it's way. didn't work out that way? >> she never left. i tried to get rid of her. left her and she's already home before me. >> obviously the goose has imprinted on mike. >> you can't get away from her. >> she's everywhere. >> when we went into town to a coffee shop kyle was right on
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his heels. and mike says she would have stuck even closer if i was a woman. >> when girls come around she senses they're a threat she lets them know. she's smart enough to know who the threats are. >> she thinks it's serious between you two. >> oh, yeah. truth be told, mike is equally smitten. they're cat and mouse game is just that a game. a chance for kyle to get some exercise and for mike to enjoy an incrediblely close encounter with an incredibly trusting friend. kyle really has fallen baby over tail feathers for this guy. she's not taking any chances. unlike humans who believe if you love someone you should let them go see if they come back. kyle seems to believe if you love someone, why chance them getting away when you can fly faster.
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>> when you say it like you mean it you have to be prepared for people to judge. >> osgood: next. talk show host wendy williams speaking her mind. later -- >> 26,000 people worked on this site they gave it their all. >> osgood: ground zero 15 years is packed with po. that's why she trusts tide pods. she knows small can be powerful. tide. number one rated. hmmmmm....... [ "dreams" by beck ] hmmmmm...
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the turbocharged dream machine. the volkswagen golf gti. named one of car and driver's 10best, 10 years in a row. hey marc, how you feelin'? don't ask. this is what it can be like to have shingles. a painful, blistering rash. i never thought this would happen to me. if you had chickenpox the shingles virus is already inside you. 1 in 3 people will get shingles in their lifetime. i'm going to go back to the eye doctor tomorrow. it's pretty close to my eye. i don't know how you do it. talk to your doctor or pharmacist today about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles.
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>> really talented, really beautiful, she's got really long legs. like a giraffe, in a good way. >> it's sunday morning on cb i here again is charles osgood. >> that's wendy williams, the no-holded-barred tv talk show host. >> the queen of hot topics and celebrity gossip wendy williams is always ready to talk. >> if you've done something as a celebrity there's story that just falls on my doorstep, yes, i'm picking it up and i'm bringing it to the studio and going to talk about this. >> the theme of her show which
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enters its eighth season this week is say it like you mean it. >> here's wendy. >> within approach that's bold and unfiltered she's not afraid of hollywood's biggest names. >> first of all your name is gwyneth. but you know your name has an air to it when you say it like you mean it you have to be prepared for people to judge and either want to be around you to figure out formula, whatever that is, or be prepared for people to not want to be around you because you are a pariah. >> her audience eats it up. even seeking her advice about their own lives in a segment fittingly named "ask wendy." >> should i tell her to step out? >> no? no. ask wendy, not ask you. >> watch her work you realize not just anyone can do this. >> call him after the show tell
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him it's over. my gift is fearlessly talking i guess, i've got a big part, though. >> wendy williams is never mean just to be mean? >> no. >> her show attracts more than 2.5 million viewers every day. >> people smell a phony from a nill million miles away. you can fool 'em once and for a whole month but you can't fool 'em for eight years. >> show started as six-week trial, executives weren't sure it would last much longer. when it did, williams took her success to heart. >> i used to sit in the audience and cry by myself. >> this the is me. there's a lot of responsibility no matter who problem is going on, i'm going to leave it out in
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the street come in here and lead by example. >> at home in new jersey, williams at 52 calls herself a typical housewife with a little extra. >> i am very frugal. but when it comes to food, it's my luxury. >> we tagged along with her on a trip to the grocery store. >> i'm sensing you're a foodie? >> excuse me, follow the drool on the floor as i walk through the aisles. am i a foodie? >> by the way those are mink slippers. >> she comes in a kaftan. >> she always looks great. >> she was born and raised not too far from here her mother and father were both educators who didn't quite know how to deal with their daughter's gift of gab. >> i talked before i walked. my parents would tell me, wendy, you're talking too much even as a little girl. the code in the williams' household was tmtltf, too much,
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too fast, too loud. >> williams studied communications in college and hosted her own radio show on campus. even back then she calculated her moves. >> in i'm going to play by your rules until i'm not. >> she played by her own rules after college when she took to new york city's radio waves she convinced her boss that her listeners wanted celebrity dish. >> the program director was skeptical, but, okay, let me see what you do. i've never looked back. >> her radio persona took off. she gained a loyal following. and eventually induction into the national radio hall of fame. she also gained a long list of enemies among the first, bill cosby back in 1990. she talked openly about rumors of his alleged sexual misconduct. >> he called up the radio station and tried to get me
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fired. and my general manager believed bill cosby, not me. and called me to the office and he was on the speaker phone and i had to talk to him. now look what's happening. whitney, wendy. >> she didn't stop there. consider her now infamous interrogation of whitney houston in 2003. >> is that why you talk about me all the time? >> absolutely. >> while the singer was promoting a new album. >> going on at this present time? >> who are you talking to you? >> to you, whitney. >> i'm a mother. >> that interview just careened wildly. >> you don't know what the [bleep] -- >> i was wendy on the radio doing my job. i'm interviewing, i'm asking questions. >> you smoke weed? >> that interview became one of her most popular. >>
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>> come on now -- you went there with whitney? >> i would go there with everybody? >> she goes there with herself, too. talking openly about things most people keep off limits like getting breast implants, going through two miscarriages and battling a ten-year cocaine addition in her 20s. how did you turn it around? >> i wanted more for myself. i had already done so much, this guy came along. i said, maybe i could see myself marrying this man. well, he's not going to put up with my mess sneaking around. >> she got clean and married that guy. kevin hunter has since become her manager, the couple now runs a foundation to help other families struggling with addition. they also have a 16-year-old son. >> we're all in this together as human beings. if i can tell you about my struggle then that can help you then my job is done i'm not
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embarrassed. >> but you do have some haters out there. >> some? >> everybody has haters. >> right, but they're harsh. >> i give it as good as i take it. >> this summer she took it. >> i would be really offended if there was a school known as historically white college. we have historically black colleges. >> on the very day we visited her set she made these off the cuff comments about the naacp and historically black colleges she faced backlash and lost one of the show's sponsors. >> what is this? colored? like i get -- look, everybody is quiet. >> a week later a different wendy emerged. >> i want to apologize to everyone that i might have offended. apology, and i was wrong. >> when you put yourself on the flat form of being entertainer, there are certain things that you sign up for. >> like what? >> endless questions about
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endless things. >> do you have any regrets? >> no. not one. all of my mistakes and successes have brought me to where i am right now. if i pulled something from the bottom or fire i might have started in the press i might not be here. i like it here. >> osgood: ahead. 9/11 plus 15 years.
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the disease and their caregivers. but we won't get there without you. visit to join the fight. >> osgood: today of course is a day of remembrance. with 9/11 attacks on america. you're looking at pictures of ceremonies now underway at ground zero. 15 years later the wreckage of the twin towers has long since been cleared. and a new tower has risen in their place. even so, sorrow and healing share the site in equal measure. with martha teichner now, we pay
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our respects. >> they they the tears of nation weeping or a soothing rain forever trying to wash away the horror of what happened here. this is where the twin towers stood. look down, you cannot see the bottom. and you cannot come here and forget for a moment that achingly perfect blue sky morning, september 11, 2001. >> another plane just hit! >> when the planes hit. when the towers fell. when nearly 3,000 people died on this spot.
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it is hallowed ground. but 15 years later, life coexists with death. >> some people see a cleansing when they see the waters. what do you see? >> i see tears but i also see diamonds. >> judith dupre spent more than 20 years documenting the world trade center site has written a book about its transformation since 9/11. >> this project is as much a part of 9/11 as the falling towers were. it's all on a continuum. life is for living. people need to live. it's a way of honoring the dead. >> since this memorial opened in 2011, more than 28 million people have gazed at the names of the 9/11 dead. those killed at the world trade
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center, also the 40 who died at shanksville, pennsylvania. and 184 others at the pentagon. a rose means it's someone's birthday. >> having your son's name on this panel, what does that mean to you? >> hopefully they're not going to forget him. >> lee ielpi's son jonathan was 289, a firefighter killed in the south tower. >> i brought the first lady of japan here. she immediately did this. water is very special. >> it's like holy water. >> yeah, exactly. >> ielpi was one of the so-called band of dads, retired firefighters who raced to the trade center site to help and then spent months digging through the rubble for the bodies of their songs, of them
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all, only his son was found. >> we found jonathan on the 11th of december. >> 15 years on he's still here. an advocate for september 11th families. and cofounder of the 9/11 tribute center. >> when i had the coat, i could hug it. >> where his son's coat and helmet are now on display. >> jonathan and my buddies were doing what they loved to do. the birthday and my son's gear, difficult. >> nine months after the world trade center attacks, the site had been cleared except for one nearly 60 ton beam. by then covered with the names and photos and jottings of the people who had done the clearing. and just as it had each time human remains were found,
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activity at ground zero stopped when that last column was removed. and reverently borne away. but when the 9/11 memorial museum opened in 2014, 12 years later, there it was, the building built around it. when you go there, it all comes back. the feeling you had that day if you lived in new york city. a sickness almost. >> john was a music and dance king. >> you're haunted again by the faces of the lost. all the smiling people whose stories have to be told for them here. >> what you're looking at here is called impact steel. this is where 9/11 begins.
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>> on friday mornings, greg is a volunteer docent. >> i'm a surviver of two world trade, i was here that day. i owned a business inside the building. >> the own are of a digital printing business in the south tower, enurely died on 9/11. his office was detried. >> these stairs are also known as pathway to freedom. >> yet here he is, week after week, right where it happened. >> what do you get out of it? >> i get a freedom from the -- from that day. >> what do you mean? >> certain luggage that you carry since that day. and for me, it's a freedom to speak to the people and to share the experience. but also just cathartic, let's me feel better. >> he's with another print can company now could work anywhere. but his office is on the 8th floor of the new 1 world trade
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center. greg is the only twin towers businessman willing to take a chance on the site again. >> it's an act of pride. coming back to one of the greatest buildings that i've ever been involved with as far as looking at the way it's build and the beauty of it. i think it is a salute to what we do in america. >> it is 1776 feet high counting its spire. and like practically everything else on the 16 acre site, it didn't happen without fights. over its design, over its name, one world trade center instead of the original freedom tower. over what if, god forbid, there were another attack. one world traits is built around a concrete core. that core is made of the strongest concrete ever used anywhere on a skyscraper. and so, should anything happen,
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all of the occupants as well as all the communication systems, everything you might need it's all protected inside of the core. >> there are ghostly nods to the twin towers. but what's new here is what used to be called grounds. it has been built to be beautiful. the oculus is a train station and a shopping mall. >> when i came in here the first time it was almost heavenly in a way. >> sunday morning commissioned photographer daniel jones to take these pictures. fifteen years after 9/11, the world trade center is still work in progress, with as many as three building not yen even begun, the cost, $15 billion and counting. too much or a necessary down payment on healing?
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>> 26,000 people worked on this site. they gave it their all and in the process of giving it their all, back breaking work, they also were the beneficiaries of the redemption that comes with that. they were after completion. they were after wholeness. and there isn't a single person that did not say they worked on this project on behalf of all those who died. >> it is a place to look down and weep. but it is also a place to look up and rejoice. so i liked when my doctor told me i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me... with once-weekly trulicity.
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trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do... release its own insulin. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen and i may even lose a little weight. trulicity is a once-weekly injectable prescription medicine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it should be used along with diet and exercise. trulicity is not recommended as the first medicine to treat diabetes and should not be used by people with severe stomach or intestinal problems or people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. trulicity is not insulin and has not been studied with long-acting insulin. do not take trulicity if you or anyone in your family has had medullary thyroid cancer or multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2 or if you are allergic to trulicity or its ingredients. stop using trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of an allergic reaction, such as itching, rash, or difficulty breathing; if you have signs of pancreatitis, such as severe stomach pain that will not go away
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and may move to your back, with or without vomiting or if you have symptoms of thyroid cancer, which may include a lump or swelling in your neck, hoarseness, trouble swallowing, or shortness of breath. medicines like trulicity may cause stomach problems, which could be severe. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and any medicines you take. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase your risk for low blood sugar. common side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, decreased appetite, and indigestion. some side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney failure. with trulicity, i click to activate what's within me. if you want help improving your a1c and blood sugar numbers with a non-insulin option, click to activate your within. ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. >> osgood: what motivates the presidential candidates' most loyal supporters. you'll be hearing from hillary clinton's backers in a few weeks. right now, major garrett on donald trump and the voters on
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his side. >> i could stand in the middle of 5th avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, it's incredible? >> donald trump is daily dose of exaggeration but not about one thing. the size and fervor of his following. >> what a crowd! >> all across america, they line up for hours waiting for the show. >> i got about two hours sleep. >> we met courtney at 6:30 a.m. in westfield, indiana. proudly perched outside the door for a 7:00 p.m. trump event. >> what possessed you to come here 12 and a half hours early for the trump rally? >> my kids are going to remember this. their kids are going to remember this. and i grew up with my family loving trump. >> she is like many trump voters we met in dozens of interviews. until trump came along, politics meant next to nothing. >> unfortunately it's sad to say
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first time they voted. >> they are bringing drugs, they're bringing crime. they're rapists. >> trump's voice has been raucous, cause particular, insulting. cindy is from jackson, mississippi. >> donald trump has a straight forward way that he communicates. >> has he ever spoke so plainly that you cringed? >> i understand what's behind what he's saying. >> richard is from londonderry, new hampshire. >> he's not a dummy. you don't make a billion dollars being an it why the. i think he's smart enough to run the country. >> trump is also the voice of a part of america that given up on the two party and system. one that smells corruption everywhere. a long lost and so-called silent majority that is buying the
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political equivalent of a lottery particular it. >> all part of the same deal man. hold your nose pull the lever. >> trump voters have had enough of holding their nose. >> i'm mad. i've been mad. i'm one of the angry voters that they have been discussing for the last year. >> we met ray at this trump rally in virginia. a three hour drive from his home. what are you angry about? >> i'm just angry that the republicans -- it's like they're just milquetoast. >> we talked to trump before the south carolina primary and asked about his fawning crowds and the weight of their expectations. do you feel that is a burden, if you become president? >> i don't want to let these people down. >> trump supporters believe unshakeably something else. that trump can't be bought. >> i didn't have to do this. >> george and alexandra of
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massachusetts. >> he says the things that need to be said. >> about what? >> the truth that nobody else says. >> trump is different because he doesn't have to answer to any donors, any lobbyists. >> you're fired. you're fired. you're fired. >> part of the trump fa tomorrow none derives from fame, reality tv sizzle. >> you low bow celebrity that former president ronald reagan was once derided for. lucas quinn from union, mississippi. >> got a little reagan which is always a good thing. >> what echoes for you about reagan and trump? >> just, i don't really know. i wasn't alive when reagan was president so i can't speak. >> details aside, quinn is convinced trump's got whatever
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reagan had. >> everything he did made america great. >> make america great again. >> make america great again. >> that slogan is part of the forlorn sense among trump backers that america is losing something. we met ariel robb in west bend, wisconsin, she's been selling trump products for months. >> they see a person that actually st ds for wha they have been thinking in their heads but were too afraid to say all those years. >> like defending the confederate flag which ironically trump has said belongs in a museum. robb sells it with trump 2016 right in the middle. >> it just works together because there's a lot of controverse reabout trump and the flag. >> tree main williams another trump fan was telling gear at the next tent. >> there's a perception that there's a distance, a great distance between trump and african americans in our country. >> i believe it's being portrayed through the media in
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those terms. >> look at my african american over here. look at him. are you the greatest? >> trump rallies wherever they are draw far more whites than blacks, a trend williams defied long before trump began his late campaign minority outreach. >> what do you have to lose? >> because i'm black does that moon i live a certain lifestyle? regardless if you're black or white. building the economic system. >> there's something else that works for trump. >> lock her up! >> visceral almost pry mall hatred of hillary clinton on t-shirts and through cat calls -- >> hillary clinton is a bigon. >> it often gets ugly on the trail. betsy wilson of virginia came to trump rally in patriot i can dress and full of clinton skepticism. >> i would like to see a woman president but not her. >> which brings us back to where
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we began to courtney and her day long wait for trump. what happens to this country if trump isn't elected? >> that is a question i cannot answer. i -- you know, with hillary, with clinton, you don't know. you can't trust her. that's the thing. >> and we will make america great again! >> even trump supporters don't know the exact direction trump will take them. they only believe it's better than where they have been. colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces.
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>> osgood: here's a look at the week ahead on our "sunday morning" calendar. monday sees the 31st annual great sports legends dinner for charity. mariano rivera and venus williams are among this year's honorees. on tuesday, united nations general assembly opens its 71st regular session. wednesday is national eat a hoagy day, also known as hero, a grinder or a sub among other names depending on where you live. on thursday, prince harry, fifth in line to the british throne,
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celebrates his 32nd birthday. friday sees the 20th annual art for aids auction in san francisco, when nearly 200 donated works of art go up for bid. saturday stuntman eddie braun will attempt a rocket-powered leap across idaho's snake river canyon, the same stunt that almost killed evil knievel back in 1974. now to john dickerson in washington for look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. on the anniversary of the attacks of 9/11 we'll talk to the director of the cia about the threats america faces now and what the next commander in chief will face. also have poll results from the battleground states about what shoters looking for in the next commander in chief who has the skills who can handle a crisis. >> osgood: thank you john dickerson. next week here on "sunday morning" -- paul, ringo and
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nourishes them... and what helps them, helps you. clear, taste-free, benefiber®. >> osgood: we leave you this sunday below the surface of vortex spring in florida. a home to fish and the occasional eel. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh
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>> osgood: i'm charles osgood. please join us again next "sunday morning," until then please join us again next "sunday morning," until then i'll see you on the radio. pradaxa helps stop blood cells from pooling in the heart... forming a clot... which can travel to the brain and cause a stroke. pradaxa was better than warfarin at reducing stroke risk in a study. in the rare event of an emergency, pradaxa has a specific reversal treatment to help you clot normally again. pradaxa is not for people who have had a heart valve replacement. don't stop taking pradaxa without talking to your doctor.
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we too cute tahoe and the lake clarity is declining, and keeping it blew could be out of humans hands. -- blue could be out of human hands. the chronicle first female editor-in-chief is turning the paper around, and expect original reporting from kpix 5 news. ,,
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good morning, i'm emily turner. maria medina is off this morning. and i'm phil matier. it's the questi it is 7:30 am on this sunday, september 11, and good morning, i am emily turner. >> a question that we ask each other, where were you on that day, and we take a look at how the country and the bay area is coming together to mark the anniversary of the september 11 terror attacks. hillary clinton expressing regret, saying she is sorry to the donald trump supporters. $3.5 billion, and where will this cash go as we sit down with the bart director, just a


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