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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 16, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, september 16th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump re-ignites controversy over his stance on president obama's birthplace. his campaign says the president was born in the united states. but trump himself refuses to answer the question. >> the government blasts samsung and orders the recall of nearly 1 million smartphones. people are urged to stop using them immediately because of the risk of explosions. and what's inside your tattoo? the fda warns about dangerous side effects from ingredients also used in printer ink and car paint. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds.
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>> he was asked one more time, where was president obama born? and he still wouldn't say america. >> trump under fire. but dodging birther questions. >> i feel like donald trump can't win because tonight he was very clear that he believes that barack obama was born in the united states. >> donald trump hasn't said anything. >> well -- >> donald trump has not said anything. >> the media's not going to force mr. trump to say anything he's not ready to say. >> the media didn't force him to take a position being a birther but he did. >> -- from hillary clinton. >> new york city officers, guns drawn, chasing a crazed man through streets armed with a meat cleaver. >> gave him every chance to end peacefully. >> in southeast china the damage from the strongest storm of the year is coming into focus. >> meranti was a monster. >> samsung finally issuing a recall. the move could cost the company as much as a billion dollars. >> now is the time to act. >> megan has once again joined
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colin kaepernick's protest. this time she did it wearing red, white and blue. >> a pilot and his passenger walk away from a rough landing in the netherlands. the light aircraft overshot the runway. >> the jets have won it. >> a good idea to face butt one of your players? >> i wanted to give you the gift of balloons. so -- >> yay! >> and all that matters. >> when you look into the mirror. how old is the person you're looking at? >> i would say i see a person that's 35 years old. >> 35? donald, that's not your reflection. that's your wife. >> on "cbs this morning." >> could i mess your hair up? >> go ahead. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump's campaign is conceding that president obama was born in the united states. but the republican nominee himself is not saying that. the question came up as another new poll finds the presidential race in a statistical tie. hillary clinton leads trump 41% to 40% when third party candidates are included. >> "the washington post" asked trump if he believed the president is american-born. trump said he wasn't ready to answer the question. an adviser put out a statement saying quote mr. trump believes that president obama was born in the united states. major garrett is covering the long-running controversy, or side show major good morning. >> good morning. for years donald trump was the celebrity face of the so-called birther movement. even financing efforts in hawaii to prove president obama was born outside of the united states. but in recent months, trump has been evasive on the subject.
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but now, trump's campaign spokesman, but not yet trump, is trying desperately to put the birther issue to bed. >> i don't need to talk about it anymore, bill. >> yeah i know. >> but it's there, on the record. >> that's been donald trump's refrain on the birther issue since entering the presidential race last year. pressed again on the issue wednesday, trump told "the washington post," i'll answer that question at the right time. i just don't want to answer it yet. that evasion raised questions about whether trump stands by the position he held publicly for years. >> why doesn't he show his birth certificate? you are not allowed to be a president if you're not born in this country. >> trying to tamp down speculation and political controversy trump's campaign late last night put out a statement, not from the candidate himself but from communications adviser jason miller who praised trump for bringing, quote, this ugly incident to its conclusion in 2011. by successfully compelling president obama to release his birth certificate. >> yes, in fact, i was born in
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hawaii. >> reporter: but the public release of a president's long form birth certificate did not quiet trump. >> a lot of people feel it wasn't a proper certificate. >> reporter: he called the document a fraud on twitter for years. and insisted president obama was born in kenya. >> i don't know where he was born. >> reporter: at a conservative political conference in 2015, trump again questioned the president's citizenship. and falsely tried to pin the rumor on hillary clinton's 2008 campaign. >> hillary clinton wanted his birth certificate. hillary is a birther. whether or not that was a real certificate, because a lot of people question it, i certainly question it. >> reporter: in the 2016 republican primary season, trump memorably used the birther issue again. this time against rival ted cruz. >> wasn't born in this country. it's a big problem. it's a huge overhead. nobody knows. actually, nobody knows, and they're looking right now, they're trying to figure it out. >> reporter: coincidentally, jason miller who now says trump
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believes the president was born in the united states, worked for ted cruz in the republican primary. it should also be noted back in 2011 trump said he may release his tax returns when president obama released his birth certificate. well, gayle, we have the president's birth certificate but still no trump tax returns. >> and so it goes. major, thank you very much. hillary clinton is condemning donald trump on this issue for a second day. minutes ago in washington the democratic nominee said trump's campaign was founded on this birther issue which she called an outrageous lie. she said her opponent owes the president and the american people an apology. nancy cordes is in washington where clinton is still speaking right now. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. clinton has called trump bigoted before but last night at a hispanic awards gala here in washington she brought up what she called several new examples like when he called a black pastor a nervous mess just yesterday. and his refusal to say that the president was born here, despite his campaign now says he believes.
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>> every time we think he's hit rock bottom, he sinks even lower. >> reporter: the reversal came just an hour after clinton unleashed a barrage of tweets calling his candidacy the most divisive of our lifetime. >> he was asked one more time, where was president obama born? and he still wouldn't say hawaii. he still wouldn't say america. >> reporter: she said trump's comments have now gone beyond innuendo or dog whistle. >> from the racist lie about mexican immigrants that launched his presidential campaign, to his racist attack on a federal judge. >> reporter: clinton told the hispanic gathering that she would send a comprehensive immigration proposal to congress in her first 100 days in office. >> i will reach out to republicans and say, this is your chance. to help millions of families,
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and show that your party, the party of lincoln, is better than donald trump. >> reporter: the cbs news/"new york times" poll finds voters think clinton would do a better job than trump handling immigration. and a much better job on foreign policy. but, trump still has an edge on the economy. the number one issue for voters. ♪ i feel good in grownsboro, north carolina, clinton used her recent illness and campaign absence to make a political point. >> i can afford to take a few days off. millions of americans can't. they either go to work sick, or they lose a paycheck, don't they? >> reporter: clinton said that she realizes she needs to give americans something to vote for, not just vote against, so she's going to try to talk about policy as much as possible, and stay positive. but, just a few hours after that, charlie, she was on stage in washington, blasting trump. >> thanks, nancy.
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a senior adviser to mitt romney and paul ryan, here's the question, is it in donald trump's interest for us to be discussing the birther issue this morning? >> no, it's astonishing to me that six-plus weeks out, he's still talking about this issue. these are the kind of issues if you think they're to your political advantage, they're only to your political advantage deep early in a primary. not now. >> why is he doing -- >> i agree with what they say my campaign said. >> i think he's undisciplined. there has been a lot of the clinton folks, a lot of the clinton campaign has been wondering over the last couple weeks whether donald trump could put some discipline around himself and around his campaign. they've been seeing that over the last couple weeks and they've been worried about it. i've heard this from a number of folks. they question how he performance in the debates. they want to try to provoke him so he can act sort of crazy and they can raise the temperament issue. will he be able to demonstrate discipline. moments like yesterday remind you on certain issues he has no discipline and the old donald trump could return. >> but dan, he keeps saying i
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don't bring it up. you guys bring it up. i'm not even discussing it anymore. >> welcome to a presidential campaign where you have hundreds of reporters breathing down your throat trying to provoke you. the kind of pressure you are under as a presidential candidate is nothing like you dealt with before and donald trump is experienced as he is in media is still a first-time candidate. >> donald trump laid out a tax plan yesterday included tax cuts, seven the current seven rates collapsed to three but he also included higher spending. >> right. >> which is a break with republican orthodoxy. >> on issue after issue, what's amazing about trump is he's effectively running against both parties. he's running against the democrats and he's at least running against trad igszal republican ideas. on the spending front i mean becausing basically a new entitlement is jarring to anyone committed to fiscal conservatism over the last several decades. i don't think he cares. at the end of the day i don't think that will do him in politically. these other issues like temp temperament and lack of
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discipli discipline -- >> you can make the argument running against both political parties is a good moves move. >> i'm not beholden to anybody. in that sense he's a much more powerful message. >> did he talk about hillary's health? she walked out yesterday to i feel good by james brown is it still an issue do you think? >> no. i think the health issue can only be potentially an issue when voters don't see the candidate. the moment -- you can miss a few days on the trail. the moment all this has tear yeah but the moment you're back on the trail people forget about it. in a little over a week 100 million people are going to watch both of them get on stage and debate. she will be fine. she will be energetic. people are going to forget about the health issue. it will be a nonissue. >> is this a dead even campaign right now? >> i think hillary is slightly ahead. but if i were her campaign, i would be -- i would be concerned it's too close for comfort because at the end of the day, it is a change election. and in a change election, it's easy to sort of underestimate how far voters are willing to go to get change. so it's easy for the clinton
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campaign to say oh, it's still trump. he'll never win. in a change election you're playing with fire if that's your attitude. so close race is one that's wide -- >> federal regulators are warning users of the samsung gal axty note 7 to turn off their phones immediately. about 1 million of the smartphones in the u.s. are under recall. samsung says a battery defect could cause the device to overheat. dozens of phones have reportedly caught fire since its release last month. the company put out a voluntary recall two weeks ago. the government says samsung has not done enough. kris van cleave is inside the consumer product safety commission. good morning. >> good morning. there are at least 92 reports of a battery inside this phone overheating. that's a resulted in 26 burn injuries, and reports of 55 cases of property damage that includes fires. this morning, turn this phone off.
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as this demonstration shows, even a small lithium-ion battery can cause blistering flames if it malfunctions. the consumer products safety commission. >> it starts charring or gets overheated, step away from the phone. >> reporter: the government's consumer watchdog calls the samsung galaxy note 7 phone a serious fire hazard. >> please, please power it down, and return it. >> reporter: samsung's u.s. president apologized thursday. >> we did not meet the standard of excellence that you expect and deserve. for that we apologize. >> reporter: the faa says the only way to fly with the phone is by turning it off. keeping it unplugged on board, and out of checked baggage. >> i've never seen a single product singled out like this as do not turn this phone on on a plane, we strongly suggest this or for an airline we're not going to let you use this phone on our plane. >> reporter: dna ackerman is senior editor at c-net.
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he sad sam strung fumbled. >> the recall process took a lot longer than anybody thought because samsung tried to do it by themselves. >> reporter: the cpsc agrees. he says samsung should have brought in the government right away to handle the recall. >> it's not a recipe for a successful recall for a company to go out on its own. and that in my mind, anybody who this that a company going out on its own is going to provide the best recall for that company, and more importantly for the consumer, needs to have more than their phone checked. >> strong words there. 97% of these phones that were sold in the u.s., and about 1 million or so have been sold have the defective battery. so far only about 130,000 have been brought in for a refund or exchange for a fixed phone. and there are reports the cpsc is looking into other samsung devices that have had fire issues. gayle? >> well thank you very much, chris. an ohio police officer is on administrative leave this morning after shooting and killing a teenager who allegedly
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pulled out a bb gun. crowds gathered last night in columbus to remember tyree king. the 13-year-old was killed on wednesday. michelle miller is here with how attorneys for the victim's family are now responding. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police say tyree king was one of three people stopped wednesday evening after 911 calls revealed a man was threatened with a gun. and robbed of $10. well when officers recovered from the scene was a bb gun with a laser. >> our officers carry a gun that looks practically identical to this weapon. >> reporter: police say this photo shows a replica of the bb gun tyree king was allegedly carrying on wednesday when columbus police officer brian mason shot and killed him. >> he's shooting him. oh, my god! >> shots fired. suspect down. >> reporter: tyree's family attorneys say accounts from witnesses differ from the
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police. and are calling for an independent investigation. >> we're told that he wasn't doing anything wrong. he wasn't looking for trouble. >> according to the family tyree was a regular, typical 13-year-old. he was always laughing, always smiling, and instead of, you % know, planning for a football game this weekend, the family's planning for a funeral. >> reporter: according to "the washington post," since the beginning of 2015 there have been at least 60 deadly shootings by police of people holding toy guns. >> a 13-year-old is dead in the city of columbus because of our obsession with guns and violence. >> reporter: columbus city officials are urging for calm during the investigation into tyree's death. in 2014, 12-year-old tammer rice was holding a pellet gun in a cleveland park when he was shot and killed by a police officer. >> we don't have enough facts to know anything about how this relates to any other shooting,
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including tamir rice's. that's why we do an investigation. >> columbus police were not wearing body cameras, and are not expected to until next year. mason is a nine-year police veteran and was reportedly cleared of any wrongdoing after shooting and killing an armed suspect back in 2012. a grand jury will determine if any criminal charges should be filed following wednesday's incident. charlie? >> michelle, thanks. new york city police are investigating a man who attacked officers with a meat cleaver. [ gunshots ] the attack happened last night near manhattan's penn station. police say the suspect hurt at least one officer with this meat cleaver, an off duty cop was slashed in the face. he's recovering in a hospital. officers fired about 18 shots at the suspect and hit him at least twice. he is now in critical condition. in the syrian conflict aid
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is finally crossing the border but has yet to reach the besieged city of aleppo. u.n. vehicles are moving through a checkpoint along the syria/turkey border this morning. this is day four of a cease-fire brokered by the united states and russia. aid convoys are carrying enough food to aleppo to feed 80,000 people for a month. government forces cut off rubble-held areas of aleppo earlier this month. a congressional committee is urging president obama not to pardon former agency contractor edward snowden. reports by the house intelligence committee says majority of the documents that snowden stole were military secrets, not related to privacy concerns. it also characterizes him as a disgruntled employee. snowden responded on twitter saying quote, after two years of investigation, the american people deserve better. this week several groups called for snowden to be pardoned. the congressional report was issued a day before the release of a movie based on his story. the blue angels are told to change course ahead what investigators found after a
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crash killed one of the display te
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late night comedy shows are playing big abig role this election. >> how many the late night shows are shaping this campaign. th for an hour! vote trump."
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visit mattress firm. ♪ it's not about the money >> congress comes together to challenge drug companies after the epipen controversy. ahead, the bipartisan effort to prevent price hikes of crucial drugs. on monday, guess who is
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approved a plan, to pursue a las vegas football stadium for the oakland raiders. that plan would good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a committee in nevada has approved a plan to pursue a las vegas football stadium for the oakland raiders. that plan would involve public money. oakland mayor libby schaaf released a statement saying her city is not giving up on keeping the team but she has opposed putting public money toward a new stadium. crews are dealing with the aftermath of a four-alarm fire at an apartment complex in san mateo. it began just before 11 p.m. last night on ticonderoga drive. a dog was killed in the fire. no people were injured. in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning" the lack of regulations governing the tattoo industry. stay with us. traffic and w eather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning. it's friday. time now 7:27. let's check your morning commute. first, on the -- into the peninsula on the san mateo bridge we have a car versus big rig blocking the right lane partially but it's now clear. we have the tow truck out there a few minutes ago. 880 to 101 westbound a heavy 30 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza the maze to downtown westbound will take you a heavy 25 minutes to get through and here's a look at the slow traffic in the south bay on 280 and 101, but if you want to get through that, easily, here's a look at your mass transit. no delays to report. i'll send it to you, roberta, for the weather. >> as you take a look at the gray skies over sfo, keep in mind we now have delays up to 55 minutes on some arriving flights due to visibility issues, otherwise everyone is socked in at this hour in the 50s. the winds under 10. later today, variable winds to 15, 20, turning westerly. 70s 60s 80s up to the low 90s well inland. temperatures rise tomorrow up to 96 degrees inland. ,,,,,,,,
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when you went into many, , senator, did you think to yourself i'm going to kill it with millennials? >> 74 years. >> they found you pretty quickly. >> i have spent -- you know, i am concerned about young people with those issues. i spent a lot of people fighting for senior citizens. we ended up doing terrible with senior citizens, for whatever reason, but we did great with young people. and i think these young people have so much hope and vision and desire to see this country become what we all know it can become, and that was an extraordinary experience. >> now, i want to ask -- >> that is bernie sanders appearing late night with seth
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myers sitting next to shane woodley. >> shalene woodley. >> right. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, punch lines with a political edge. the presidential race is a major source of laughs for late night tv. while politicians are choosing to appear on comedy shows more than ever before. >> new concerns about the risk of tattoos. the fda says many pigments in the ink are the same as car paint. ahead, how even tdoes. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. >> i vote no on the tattoo. >> i vote yes. >> it would be small and discrete. >> if charlie does it, i'm doing it. >> where would it be? >> a tramp champ, charlie rose! >> he doesn't know what that is.
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>> it goes back here. >> i didn't know what that was. >> he doesn't know what that was. >> okay. >> shall we move on? >> yes. let's. yes. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" says the obama adminisration is launching a new strategy in the fight against the heroin and opioid crisis. nearly 100 people die each day. that makes heroin and opioid memo next he single greatest week to all united states attorney offices and she is urging prosecutors to share information across state lines to identify overprescribing doctors and traffickers. bloomberg reports on a huge recall from chrysler for seat bag problems. there are concerns that seat belts might not tighten and air bags might not deploy in a crash. for information on the specific
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vehicles involved, go to our website cbsthisthis "the washington post" reports the blue angels will stop performing a man engineer that led to the death of one of its pilots. on thursday, a 32-year-old marine captain died as a result of pilot error. he was killed in june while preparing for an air show in tennessee. the pilot crashed after attempting a stunt. investigators say it was too low and too fast. >> "wall street journal" says a crew of a cargo ship remain stranded at sea after getting stuck in the middle of the ship's bankruptcy troubles. the men were sailing from south korea to the persian gulf. as of wednesday, the company had 89 ships carrying as many as 14 billion dollars in cargo stranded and their ship could run out of fuel in november. the "new york post" reports on police commissioner bill bratton stepping down today. his law enforcement career
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spanned more than four decades and it included stints in cities like boston and los angeles, as well as new york. bratton told us last month about his decision to leave. >> it's the right time for me personally. i'm 68 years of age. and so the right time for me 68 yeefrs of age. it's the right time for me professionally. >> bratton has taken a job in >> b the private sector, james o'neal has taken over as the new commissioner. ton willary clinton will make an apearance on the tonight know next week. the late-night tv landscape is ton andmore politics with comedy. donald trump, bill clinton and bernie sanders all made guest ans arences last night. politicians are more often choosing these programs for big interviews. don baylor is outside the ed sullivan theater in new york. "the morning. > hey, good morning. eah, michelle obama the first lady will appear here at the ed sullivan theater next tuesday. figure,he latest political figure, including donald trump,
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the hillary clinton to visit ate nightolbert for the eandidate, late night television can be risky. but it's an invitation too hard >> a ls up. thy enot of people are worried that hillary clinton isn't d a loy enough to be president. and a lot of people are worried electioald trump is. other,an election season like no andr, the candidates, hillary clinton, and donald trump, have proven to be irresistible punch sists. >> tomorrow hillary clinton is going to be cleared of all e-mail charges by judge judy. judyeporter: but being a punch line is not the same as appearing in person for a intervcian late night interviews highligchance to highlight a reachdate's personality. coureach a different audience. >> can i mess your hair up? "t reporter: donald trump played along as tonight show host jimmy sday n poked fun at him thursday night. d er the past 12 months, donald trump hit the late night circuit seven times. ht lary clinton appeared eight memes. rather than holding a press toference with journalists to
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address her health, hillary itnton did it with jimmy kimmel. >> take my pulse. god.h, my god there's nothing there. >> reporter: the late night interviews can also be risky. terviewsle backfired weeks later when she nearly fainted in new york city. >> she says she's not dead, but liare know she is a liar. >> reporter: her husband back to nigdaily show last night to try to set the record straight. >> used to be called when i was s you can'lking pneumonia. but sometimes you can't walk whatre and you've got to rest. o that's what she did. >> reporter: the author of a new onme" magazine cover story on late night, and the changing political landscape. >> johnny carson, jay leno, they la made fun of presidents and political candidates, but mainly for personal foibles, and they didn't really go after them politically. >> reporter: with 53 days left before the elections, there's still plenty of time for more political satire. and for many, any laughs are a welcome relief in this rancorous
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on. tical climate. isthanks. >> it certainly gives the comedians a lot to work with. >> that's true. to >> but it started a long -- long time ago when richard nixon went on mike douglas and that's where he met roger ailes. congress has taken aim at drug companies that want to dramatically increase the cost of important drug. the move is partly inspired by the mylar controversy. cbs reported the company's 500% increase on the epipen since ease on lawmakers introduced a bipartisan bill yesterday that would force drugmakers to ustify double digit price y drs. congresswoman co-sponsoring the bill. >> if a pharmaceutical corporation wants to raise drug goines more than 10%, they're at theto have to give notice that they're going to do that. then ten they're going to have to justify that increase. we already do that for insurance s.mpanies. this kind of transparency, and this kind of scrutiny of the increases.
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in >> senator john mccain and tammy baldwin are co-sponsors. mylar recently offered new generic version to keep costs down. >> u.s. soccer officials are angry after the latest on-the-field protest of the national anthem. megan rappeno knelt on the sideline before the u.s. women's national team played thailand last night. she supports an athletes protest sported by colin kaepernick. u.s. soccer said after the game, quote, we have an expectation our players and coaches will stand and honor our flag while the national anthem is played. concern about the safety of ou tattoos is more than skin deep. our ahead the little known compounds used to make ink and why regulators have not approved any ink for use in tattoos. a lot to say about this. and if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss the u.s. ambassador to the united
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nations, here in studio 57, only an "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. 57 only on "cbs this morning." that is coming up. it's easy to love your laxative...
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we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at
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everywhere they're getting more popular not just for bikers anymore. pew research center study shows nearly 4 in 10 millennials have at least one tattoo. so do one-third of jen exers. a market research firm says they're on track to be more than a $1 billion business by 2020. but the agency recently issued a warning about the risk associated with tattoos like infections and allergic reactions. anna warner is looking into those concerns. >> good morning. you might think that something that is injected under the skin would have to be tightly regulated. but, in this case, it's not. until recently, this issue has been low on the priority list for the fda. in fact no inks are even
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approved for use in tattoos. so what are consumers really putting into their skin? san francisco hair stylist loves his salvador daly inspired tattoos. >> i like the art of it. the expression of the art. >> when it comes to what's going under his skin. >> sort of an out of sight, out of mind. >> you don't want to spend too much time thinking about it. >> i want them either way. so -- i guess i really don't give it too much thought. >> reporter: many tattoo fans don't unless they get a reaction like this. some people have reported sensitivity, allergic reactions, and infections. >> my foot just kept getting bigger and bigger and bigger. >> reporter: sarah, the sister of a cbs news employee says this tattoo she got in 2013 quickly became infected and sent her to the emergency room. >> they told me it was a pretty bad infection, and put me an antibiotics. and some crutches, and i was on
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crutches for a few weeks until it healed. >> reporter: at this new york city tattoo parlor, the owner who goes by the name bang bang says he takes careful precautions, which include rubber gloves -- >> lots of glove changing in this job. >> reporter: and sterilized instruments. >> the dangers in tattoo shops are things you don't see. so that's why it's tough. it's microbacteria and diseases and jerms that we have to clean and sterilize, and we need to give extreme care to the preparation. >> reporter: but it's not just the tattoo shop. then there's the ink. san diego dermatologist studied the issue. >> what's concerning about tattoo inks is we really don't know what's going into these tattoo inks. >> reporter: in fact the fda notes many pigments in inks are industrial grade colors. used for printer's ink or automobile paint. ortiz says some contain heavy metals, like cobalt or cadmium. >> it can cause many different types of problems like just
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allergic skin rashes. or inflammatory reactions. or even types of skin cancer when you go in to get a tattoo, it's important that you're aware of that and don't think that it's just harmless paint going into your skin. >> reporter: the fda reports seven voluntary recalls of tattoo ink since 2004. one that came after 19 people contracted a serious infection from contaminated ink. this owner says he trusts his ink suppliers, but agrees inks nationwide deserve more scrutiny. >> i think that in the future, they do need to really test what's inside of them. >> reporter: so the fda is in the process of trying to do just that. now the agency recently came up with new ways to look for harmful toxins in those inks and is trying to develop methods to identify just what is in those color pigments. but couldn't tell us whether any new regulations will come out of all this. >> just looks like it hurts. but more and more people are
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getting them. it's no longer just, you know, really tough people. when i was growing up, that's who did it. >> yeah. >> norah you have a tattoo? >> no, i'm going to get one. >> you are going to get one? >> yeah. >> okay. >> i will go and watch. >> we know the best. bang bang. >> thanks anna. >> thank you, anna. >> i guess you're not a tattoo person? >> i don't have any tattoos. >> have you ever thought about it? >> maybe. once or twice. >> but i -- >> quickly. >> didn't go there. >> all right. >> i'm with you, anna. let those two rebels. i'm with you. i'm a big old square. i'm with you. >> ahead the apparent road rage battle,,
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this apparent road rage battle features two vehicles you wouldn't expect. police say a school bus in new jersey attempted to pass a tractor-trailer illegally. the big rig begins to swerve into the bus. at one point both were driving in the wrong direction. the school bus driver was fired. >> they were playing a game of who is bigger and both lost. coming up, anthony mason. you're watching "cbs this morning." even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® provides powerful a1c reduction. releases slow and steady. works like your body's insulin. when my schedule changes... i want something that delivers. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ i can take tresiba® any time of day. so if i miss or delay a dose, i take it when i remember,
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million samsung galaxy note seven phones. the company says the lithium good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. the government is recalling one million samsung galaxy note 7 phones. the company says that the lithium battery can explode. regulators warn owners to turn the cell phones off. they can trade it in or get a refund. you can get your hands on the new iphone in just a few minutes. apple store across the bay area are opening early today at 8 a.m. you might have better luck online though. certain models and colors are already sold out. and coming up on "cbs this morning," u.s. ambassador samantha power discusses the fragile cease-fire in syria and the attempt to send aid to the country. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. time 7:57. let's take a look at your
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friday commute. starting in the south bay, we have a crash to let you know about on 237 right at lafayette street. we'll keep you updated as to when that cleared. but here's a look at the rest of your travel times through the south bay. 101 northbound between 280/680 to 237 will take 30 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza, backing up towards the maze. the maze to downtown san francisco westbound will take you 25 to 30 minutes. also, keep in mind, very heavy along the nimitz freeway in both directions. >> good morning, everybody. according to our live weather camera looking out towards the golden gate bridge, we do have the ceiling lowering this morning. we used the tower at the golden gate bridge to see how low the ceiling it. it's 753 feet. it's a low deck of clouds this morning. we are in the 50s across the board. later today 60s through 90s. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, september 16th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the u.s. ambassador to the united nations here in studio 57. her view of the civil war in syria and north korea's nuclear threat. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> for years donald trump was the celebrity face of this birther movement. in recent months, trump has been evasive on the subject. >> clinton has called trump bigoted before, but last night she brought up what she calls several new examples. >> is it in donald trump's interest for us to discuss the birther issue this morning? >> astonishing to me that he's still talking about this issue. >> he says i don't bring it up,
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you bring it up. i'm not even discussing it anymore. >> well, welcome to a presidential campaign. >> the message this morning, turn this phone off. >> you might think that something is injected under the skin would have to be tightly regulated, but in this case, it is not. >> with 53 days left before the election, there is plenty of time for political satire and for many any laughs are a welcome relief in this political climate. >> a lot of talk about the candidates' health in this election. no surprise people are raising the health issue because these are the two oldest candidates ever to square off in a presidential election. which means, of course, whoever wins, white house state dinners will now start at 4:30. early bird special. i'm charlie rose are gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump now says he will likely address the so-called birther issue this morning in
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washington. an adviser put out a statement last night saying trump believes president obama was born in the united states. trump had refused to answer that question in an interview. >> the statement called trump a, quote, closer who successfully obtained president obama's birth certificate when others could not. but it was the president who produced the document in 2011, after years of challenges led by trump and others. here's part of what the president said at that time. >> i know that there is going to be a segment of people for which no matter what we put out this issue will not be put to rest. we do not have time for this kind of silliness. >> hillary clinton says this morning trump should apologize to the president and the american people. clinton is campaigning again in washington after a three-day rest because of pneumonia. the newest national poll gives her a one point lead over trump, 41 to 40%, a statistical tie. the latest poll asked voters about specific issues.
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they preferred trump on the economy and jobs by an eight point margin but clinton is 22 points ahead when it comes to the issue of foreign policy. u.n. officiales say troops in syria are still holding up aides at the city of aleppo, desperately needs. u.n. vehicles are moving across the turkey/syria border after long delays, but the road to aleppo needs to be secured. this is a fourth day of a cease-fire put in place after weeks of deadly fighting around aleppo. syrian forces cut off sections of aleppo held by rebel groups. activists say many people inside are wounded and others need food. the united states ambassador to the united nations samantha power has been a strong advocate for intervention in syria. power became the youngest ever permanent u.s. representative to the united nations in 2013 at age 42. this year she is number 41 on forbes list of the world's most powerful women. >> do you feel powerful? >> not the week before the u.n. general assembly when all the
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heads of state gather. >> you are a pulitzer prize winning author and former member of the national security council. she joins us as a general assembly convenes at the united nations headquarters in new york. it is an interview you will see only on "cbs this morning." good morning. welcome. >> thank you. >> why has it taken so long for aid to reach the people in aleppo in the city of aleppo who are desperate? >> the regime has been very explicit about its tactics in this war, starve or sur rend, starve, get bombed or surrender. while russia has done this very important agreement potentially with secretary kerry and we're seeking to implement it, we think it can bring about a material difference in the lives of the syrians, pending a political transition, which of course would need to end the war altogether, the syrian regime, you know, death by a thousand paper cuts. they're requiring new paper work, new documentation. >> do the russians have no influence with them? >> they have significant influence and it is incumbent on the russians to -- >> they aren't doing enough?
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>> whether the russians aren't doing enough or the syrians aren't listening, we're not getting results we need on humanitarian access and for the deal to move forward and it can be a very important deal because it can prevent the regime from flying over opposition areas, can prevent barrel bombing, chemical attacks, the kinds of things we have seen the regime do for so long, it can turn the russians to do what they were supposed to do all along, which is fight terrorists instead of civilians. but in order for that to move forward, we need the cessation to hold for seven days and sustained, and resumed humanitarian access which we don't have right now. >> they said this is the last chance. do you believe this is the last chance, this plan? >> we're certainly investing in it as if it is. the suffering as you said, charlie, of the people has been so great, this is a real opportunity, the united states and russia have been negotiating for months to get into this level of grand lair ty and specificity, but russia has to deliver a regime so -- >> is there a difference in the administration between state and defense in terms of how much you
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can trust the russians and how much you can share intelligence with the russians? we were talking about that for days. >> they are. favored parlor talk who is where and so forth. we have one policy and the president sets the policy and we're all moving to implement it. i was with secretary kerry and carter yesterday. we're on the same page. >> -- failure because of what happened in syria. >> you can't look at syria and think it is a growing success with the refugee flow and terrorist fighters, but it is incumbent on us to take the opportunity that we have here presented to us, russia is not excited about a quagmire in syria either. there is a terrorist problem that can unite people if we really focus on it. and we just got to take this opportunity and drive it home. and if all we do is cease hostilities and get food to people, that's a better week than last week. so we got to again focus on making incremental progress to ultimately bring about the political transition. >> ambassador, charlie mentioned
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you're a pulitzer prize winning author. you posed a question, why does the united states stand so idly by? back then you said it was essentially american officials chose not to intervene. don't you believe that's what's happening again today in syria? >> well, syria is a very complex picture. there are thousands of armed groups, the question again of what military intervention would achieve where you would do it, how you do it in the way where the terrorists aren't the ones to take advantage of it has been extremely challenging. but the idea that we have not been, quote, doing anything on syria is absurd. we have done everything short of waging war against the assad regime. and we are, i should note, having significant success against isil, against -- on the ground, which is of great importance to the american people. >> president obama will make a big announcement about refugees in the coming days, correct? >> well, next week, when the heads of state gather, united states and the president are
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doing what he does very well, with the heads of state gathering, leveraging what the u.s. does to get other countries to step up. so he's convening a summit where each country that gathers will be making new and significant pledges on funding humanitarian assistance, so refugees don't have to leave the region, but also in actually taking more refugees within each country's own borders. >> may i turn to north korea, the secretary of general ban ki-moon said it is urgent to do something. what can be done by the united nations because of the alarming threat of north korea having deliverable nuclear weapons? >> well, it is every bit as urgent as the secretary-general said and that's why in march of this year, my team negotiated the toughest sanctions, resolution through the u.n. that we have seen. >> on the nature of the regime. >> well, this resolution or this sanctions regime would cut off so many of the avenues they have to procuring the technology to continue to advance the program that they're doing. but it is not enough, of course.
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first of all, it is a very isolated country to begin with. we need to ensure enforcement of the resolution that was passed and nput in place new sanctions. but we need china, the -- has the most leverage over north korea, and not infinite leverage because north korea is a difficult -- not to crack, but to use influence to get north korea back to the negotiating tab table. sanctions changes your calculus over time, impedes your ability to get your technology. but fundamentally it will be political talks that get them to give up their nuclear program. we need china to turn the heat up and that includes by closing all loopholes in the sanctions regime that exists. >> all right, ambassador power, always good to have you at the table. good to see you. looking at your computer screen all day long can be a real eyesore. ask the people sitting in our control room right now. they spend hours staring at mondayers in monitors in a dark room with all that blue light. how to deal with your strained
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eyes and
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ahead, 48 hours investigates a murder mystery involving two best friends. >> i'm richard schlessinger. 48 hours. a man is found dead in his car, his autopsy finds an unusual sedative and fingers point to his best friend, a well regarded dentist. but, was it murder? or did he die of natural causes? that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ows? why do people put milk on cereal? oh, are you reading why people put milk on cereal? why does your tummy go "grumbily, grumbily, grumbily"? why is it all (mimics a stomach grumble) no more questions for you! ooph, that milk in your cereal was messing with you, wasn't it? yeah, happens to more people than you think... try lactaid, it's real milk, without that annoying lactose. good, right? mmm, yeah. i got your back. lactaid. it's the milk that doesn't mess with you.
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in our "morning rounds." the eye opening impact of digital device. nearly 60% of americans are in front of some type of screen five hours or more a day. 65% of us report symptoms of eye strain. dr. christopher star, welcome back. >> thank you for having me. >> what does staring at the screen do for our eyes? >> a lot of things, actually. we all sit in front of computers, as you said, many hours a day. we do a few things when we are staring at the computer. one, we tend to blink less. the blink rate typically is 15 to 20 blinks a minute. when you're staring at a computer and focusing at the computer, the blink rate
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decreases 50% and you get dry spots and can tearing and redness and can contribute to eye strain. >> you got the 202020 rule? >> a lot of ways to prevent all of these thing. 202020 rule means every 20 minutes, take a break from your computer. look away from the computer at something that is 20 feet away or further. for 20 seconds or more. and it actually is good advice also during those breaks to sort of stand up, stretch the arms, legs, get the blood flowing. if your eyes are feeling dry, put a lubricant in to lubricate the eyes. >> any special glasses you could wear? >> there are some for people above 40. i'm one of those where the near vision starts to go. you're focusing at a fixed distance that is close to your eyes all day long and you can get computer glasses to alleviate that strain and blue light is emitted from computers and some people think the blue light can cause fatigue and
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strain and there might be some long-term damaging effects of blue light so you can get yellow tinted glasses which block some of that blue light. >> do you think it does cause permanent damage? >> it's still kind of early. there is evidence that ultraviolet light can catch damage to the retina and cataracts. interesting blue light goes as far as frequency and it's not far removed from ultraviolet light. possibly years and years of blue light might cause some damage. >> does it really happen at 40? when i turned 40, all of a sudden, i had to go like this. >> the arm is not long enough sometimes. it's called presopia. it's a fact of life and happened to almost everybody. it's a great thing, isn't it? >> aging is a great thing? >> it's all relevant.
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>> better than the alternative. >> bruce springsteen has wrote legendary anthemselves and they are legendary. he has written about his life in a much anticipated new book and he spoke to anthony mason in his first tv book about the autos t it's a death trap a suicide wrap ♪ announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by visionworks. find more than glasses. find a better you. since the launch of the new dannon whole milk yogurt, a natural outburst seems to have taken over the country. (security...) hi, i'm stuck in an elevator... with a cow. (a what?)
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♪ ♪ born in the usa i was born in the usa ♪ >> that song, that is a title song for bruce springsteen's iconic album "born in the usa." a career spanning more than four decade he has written influential songs in rock history like "dancing in the dark." my favorite bruce springsteen song. "glory days" and "born to run. a book traces his rise from struggling jersey shore singer to worldwide rock superstar. it is published by simon and shuster that is a division of
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cbs news. anthony mason talked to him in an interview set to air on cbs sunday morning. >> it starts from the rock star drive. you were miserable, you were bullied, you know? it's just a litany of the usual. i believe every artist has someone who told them they weren't worth dirt and someone who told them they were the second coming of baby jesus and they believed them both and that is the fuel that forces the fire. >> reporter: that is a pretty intense heat. why did you have the confidence you could deliver on that? >> i listened to radio and said, i'm as good as a lot of those guys. no one knows it yet! maybe they never will. but inside, i felt like i had the goods, you know? i had the goods. >> he has the goods. >> sure does. he just finish his international tour wednesday night in boston. at this point, on course to be the biggest grossing international tour of the year. he is going to be 67 years old
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this coming week. you know? but he is still playing four hours a night. >> i was going to say, anthony, i've seen him three to four hours and he loves it too. he loves it. >> i went home from his concert exhausted and we talked to him the next day! >> what does he say about the headlines in terms about his battle with depression? >> he has faced two really big challenges as he entered his 60s. once was losing clarence clemons, his big man, the sax player and which was a big blow to the band and difficult to recover from that. the other is from 60 to 65, he had two significant battles with depression and said he literally couldn't get out of bed. he could play if he got to the studio. but he talks about that challenge and it was really -- i mean, it really knocked him back. >> was he writing during that time? >> he wasn't writing the book but he could write music. >> anthony, i can't wait to see this interview because he very rarely talks and i can't wait to see. the book is called "born to run." and it goes on sell september 27th and you can see
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your realtime ca ptioner is linda marie macdonald. >> good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. in oakland's fruitvale district, authorities have identified a man fatally shot while sitting in his car. tony smith was a 66-year-old security guard. he was found dead wednesday morning on 35th avenue and international boulevard. a new study suggests the number of public and private shuttles using bay area roads grew by more than 60% between 2012 and 2014. ridership on the vehicles also rose by 45%. coming up on "cbs this morning," the private collection of president ronald reagan and his wife will be up for bids starting next week. we have an inside look at some of the items. stay with us. traffic and w eather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning, happy friday. time now is 8:27. let's take a look at your bay area roadways right now starting in the east bay on the nimitz here. southbound 880 before mowry avenue we have a stalled car causing some minor delays. otherwise, still slow along the nimitz. union city, on the nimitz freeway both directions slowing down from union city into oakland. live look at the nimitz freeway, very slow in that commute direction to downtown
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oakland. 238 in san leandro to the maze northbound will take you a heavy 30 minutes. now, to the bay bridge, another story, it's looking good at the toll plaza. definitely not as stacked up as it was earlier. the maze to downtown right now will take about 15 minutes. to you, roberta. >> thank you, roqui. good morning, everybody. this is our live weather camera looking out towards san jose. gray skies. it look sunny and warmer today. right now 53 degrees in santa rosa. it is 54 and cloudy in livermore. oakland's also in the mid-50s. the winds are under 10. these are the numbers we can anticipate today from the mid- 60s with partial clearing along the seashore to the high 60s and low 70s bayside. mid-70s around the peninsula and through the 80s to 91 degrees our outside number. variable winds to 15. hotter saturday flirting with triple digits by sunday. come walk with kpix 5 to end alzheimer's on saturday at fort mason. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a rare drug turns up in a body and police suspect the victim's best friend, a dentist. but do police have the right man? "48 hours" has the only interview with that dentist. some personal belongings of president reagan and his wife nancy going up for auction. you'll see the collection that includes everything from the presidential football to a necklace owned by the first lady. right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines. donald trump's son told the "pittsburgh tribune review," his president plans to separate himself from personal business interests if he's elected president. donald trump jr. also explained
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why his father is not releasing his tax returns. he said the tax return is 12,000 pages and questions about it would be a distraction from his father's main message. the wrap reports on a possibly questionable choice of music of hillary clinton's campaign. ♪ i feel good i knew i would now ♪ >> they play the song "i feel good" by james brown as she made her entrance in greens borough, north carolina. her first time back on the campaign trail after a bout of pneumonia. someone should have told the clinton staff that james brown died from complications from pneumonia in 2006. >> that's ironic but nobody thinks of that song in those terms. come on. i'm not blaming you. i'm just saying that's ridiculous. i'm not directing it at you. just talking here. rolling stone -- i didn't say that, gayle. >> i just read the thing here called the script.
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>> you do more than that. "rolling stone" says stevie wonder will be among the performers in a tribute to prince next month. the family sanctioned concert will be held october 13th in st. paul, minnesota. the lineup also includes christina aguilera and chaka khan. tickets go on sale on monday. a well liked family man was found dead in his car in upstate new york. police were stunned to find an unusual drug in his body. more surprising, his friend, a prominent dentist, is a suspect. robert schlessinger has the only interview with the dentist charged with the murder. >> i was looking for my husband. i found him in his car. i don't know if he's breathing. >> thomas coleman was dead, in a vehicle, in a parking lot of a fitness plaza. >> was your first thought homicide? >> no, absolutely not.
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>> reporter: but ulster, new york, police detectives were puzzled by what they saw. 44-year-old tom coleman had parked his car on the far side of the parking lot at the gym where he was headed. >> wasn't parked near the building. that's the strange thing. if you work in the morning, you park close to the building. >> reporter: the detectives got surveillance footage which showed something else unusual. when he arrived early that morning -- >> this is tom coleman's car pulling in, 4:54 a.m. >> reporter: he pulled up to another car. and although the footage is very grainy, they thought that car was a white suv. >> we started thinking the circle of people close to tom coleman and the only person with a white suv was gilbert nunez. >> it is emotional for you. >> very emotional. he was my best friend, truly. >> reporter: nunez may have been tom's best friend but he
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volunteered to the police he was having an affair with tom's wife. >> mainly we have a relationship. >> this was a guy who was sitting with detectives saying, oh, by the way, i had an affair with the wife of the dead guy. >> still in love with her too. he wanted to make that clear. >> so that seems to me, anyway, to be unusual. am i wrong here? >> very unusual. >> reporter: and there was something else unusual, found in the autopsy. a sedative, midazolam was detected in his body, a drug sometimes used by those in the dental profession. >> mr. nunez, that was his profession, a dentist. >> i never used it. >> reporter: the head of his legal team says the autopsy was hardly definitive. >> it may have been a heart attack. >> this is a murder case without a murder. >> i'm innocent. i haven't done anything wrong. >> richard schlessinger is here.
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richard, good morning. >> good morning. >> is there any reason the victim would have this drug in his system? >> that's one of the great mysteries of this case. it is used in dental procedures. but there was no record of him having any procedures recently. the other interesting thing is there wasn't very much in his body. so the defense was saying, wouldn't have been enough to kill him. and it is sort of the jury to sort out what it all meant. >> i can't imagine any circumstance wanting to murder your best friend, but it was unveiled in the police that he was -- the wife, everybody in the studio went whoa. some people could say that sounds like a motive. >> that's what we thought too. until you sort of peel back the layers, you find out they really were pretty close. i mean, they were texting each other back and forth, all very friendly and he said, believe it or not, that mr. kolman knew about the affair and was okay with it. that's what he says. >> i don't know. is anybody ever okay with an affair? >> i'll go first. no.
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no, they're not. >> oh, what do you know? >> not much. >> i don't have that exciting of an life so what do i zblknow. richard, thank you. it includes an exclusive interview with the dentist, part of a 48 hours" double feature that starts at 9:00, 8:00 central. >> look at "48 hours" with the exclusive and double feature. >> we work hard. we work hard for you. people nostalgic for the reagan era will be able to buy a piece of presidential history starting next week. >> where can you find a jar of jellybeans, a piece of the berlin wall and this pair of elephant ottomans? i'm mo rocca. coming up, president ronald,,
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♪ any perl personal items owned by president ronald reagan and his wife nancy up for auction starting next week. the auction house christie's conservatively estimates the value of the reagan collection at more than $2 million with a conten us contentious presidential campaign under way, this seems to be well timed.
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>> an auction like this, is it just about collecting the most valuable items and putting them on display? >> no. it is far more sophisticated than that. >> according to christie's andrew mcvinish. >> we have objects that sat on the president's desk. >> the items from the president collection of president and mrs. ronald reagan are part of a narrative. >> here we have the reagan family's thanksgiving platter and turkey salt and peppers. >> of a family -- do we know who made the turkey in the family? >> i don't know. >> of their friends. with love, margaret and dennis thatcher. >> so help me god. >> of the man and woman most remember from their time in washington. >> a lot of these things were in the white house when the president was at the peak of his powers. so that is very, very alluring. >> everything up for bid was part of the reagans' everyday
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life. >> there is a fantastic panelled bar and fantastic cocktail napkins. >> i will point out it is reagan apostrophe s, singular possessive, his or her bar, but not both. >> that's right. >> the news and grammar are back in the morning. >> here is one of the presidential doodlers. with the football here, i guess he's thinking back to his time, playing his most famous character. >> would you like to play football? >> not much. >> this looks like hugh jackman. >> little bit before his time. >> right. probably nancy reagan. honestly, it looks more like jane wyman to me. i'm serious. it does. >> i don't know. >> there is a pair of leather elephant at mnz. >> these are kind of cute. >> they are cute. >> a jellybean jar that sat on the desk in his office. >> 1986. >> and bronze sculpture of the president as a cowboy. >> what is interesting to me here is that he became so firmly identified with california and
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the west, but, of course, raised in illinois. >> that's right. he didn't learn to ride a horse until he went to hollywood. this is part of the berlin wall, june 1987, the president standing at the gate and next to the famous speech. >> mr. gorbachev, tear down this wall. >> what is the price for this? >> 10 to $20,000. >> mr. auctioneer, bring down the prices. >> here we have a football signed by the president. with his most iconic film and political slogan. >> ask him to go in there with all they've got, win one for the gipper. >> he could not have known when he made that movie how important it would be to his entire career. apparently he and tom brady had the same ball boy. >> ready? >> no, i have to catch it. all right. great, yes. i almost hit the berlin wall.
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this collection isn't all about the president. at $50,000, this necklace worn by the first lady is the auction's highest valued item. >> she was sort of controversial at the beginning about, you know, concerning all the glitz. in a 1981 interview for "60 minutes," mike wallace asked nancy reagan about negative press related to her emphasis on style and elegance at a time of economic hardship. >> and were you unprepared for the scrutiny you were going to get? >> yes. i really was. >> would you like to take a seat? >> i thought you would never ask. now you can own the furniture used during that conversation and much, much more. >> prince charles, princess diana sat here, mother teresa. >> i'm sitting where a lot of famous back sides have sat. >> absolutely. >> by frank sinatra, based upon a photograph that was taken at the statue of liberty. his birthday gift to nancy reagan. >> frank sinatra giving nancy reagan a painting depicting
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fireworks. kitty kelly would have one interpretation of that. a little scandal doesn't hurt an auction. starting tomorrow you can preview the items in the exhibition, bidding begins on the 21st. charlie, norah, gayle, bring those checkbooks. >> thank you. >> i love the observations on the pieces. >> i like the piece of the berlin wall. >> that would be my favorite too. >> you like the elephants. >> i did. >> i'm not sure what you would do with them, but -- >> true. proceeds from the sale benefit the ronald reagan presidential foundation and institute. up next, a look at all that matters this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
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friend and colleagues and families celebrated his deplorious life at a memorial service yesterday in new york city. he died in may after more than a half century at cbs news.
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he spent 46 years at "60 minutes" where he reported more than 900 stories and to hold the record for the longest run in prime time network television. we spoke on my pbs program way back in 1993 to morley safer. any regrets about this career you've had here? >> oh, gosh, no. >> reporter: nothing? you wouldn't have done anything different? >> i mean, talk about a lucky, blessed life as a journalist. >> a master story teller. >> i like what jeff said, he elevated everything he did. >> what a way to go when everybody is celebrating your life. >> as we leave you, let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. see you monday. ♪ ♪ riding along in my automobile ♪ >> these are artifacts. >> did you sit in there? >> of course, i did!
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>> we are on the front line of the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. >> our gandhi was jackie robinson. ♪ with no particular place to go ♪ >> as long as he had this, they could not enslave him. >> the history of african-americans had been you were in the back. >> there was a sign saying, white this way, colored that way. they get back to the same -- you would have to bleep that out. >> african-americans were always willing to serve the nation that was not yet willing to serve them. >> it was a late 1970s. people were looking for a change. ♪ >> the beat was a vehicle worth straight street poetry. >> i've been holding back tears. so many of the exhibits remind me of the struggle. ♪ >> hallelujah.
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>> back stronger together. >> the upside of her recent down time is she has had a chance to work on her closing message. >> why not release every possible medical record? you can't. >> people think there is something unusual about getting the flu. >> he once called the flu. we are having a flu because she collapsed there on tv. >> donald trump says he feels decades younger than his actual age. >> do you think hillary would be able to stand up here an hour? we want her better and we want her back on the trail, right? >> is trump okay? i think he has a concussion! >> we have been hearing the sporadic boom of artillery here in aleppo. clearly, the cease-fire is not perfect. >> it is rare for a tropical storm to form over land. >> there is your river on big street, baby. >> questions surrounding hillary clinton's pneumonia, or some are calling it lung azie!
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>> take this down. i'm driving along, you know? i love the colorful clothes she wears and the way the sunlight plays upon her hair. ♪ >> he never put my name on the label copy of the song, so i never got paid, nor did i get credit. >> we have a candidate who cares more about haircare but it's not the woman. >> a gross stamp! michael weatherly, do you miss anthony dinozzo? >> sometimes late at night. he was a good drinking buddy! >> you had the cheeseburger before or after? >> i knew i was going to have a problem with you today! >> on "cbs this morning"!
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♪ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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fruitvaile district, authorities have identified a man who was fatally shot while sitting in his car. tony smith was a 66- year-old security guard. he was found dead wed good morning. it's 8:55. in the fruitvale district in oakland a man was fatally shot and sitting in his car. tony smith as a 66-year-old security guard found death on 35th and international boulevard on wednesday. a nevada committee approved a plan to pursue a las vegas football stadium for the raiders. that plan would involve public money. oakland mayor libby schaaf released a statement saying her city is not giving up on keeping the team but she has oppose the putting public money toward a new stadium. and roberta, you're heading to the raiders game this weekend. >> i will be there! definitely for that home opener. go, raiders. we have the forecast coming up right now. here's the weather camera looking out towards sfo where we have delays up to 55 minutes
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on some arriving flights due to the saturation of the low clouds and fog. temperature right now in the 50s from the beaches through the bay into the peninsula. it's 57 in san jose. mid-50s in concord up to a high there today of 89 degrees. so warmer today than it has been all week long but the coolest day and the next several coming up. from the 60s to the low 90s today with a wind up to 15 miles per hour. additional heating takes place away from the bay on saturday. check out sunday approaching 100 inland. tomorrow come walk with kpix 5 to end alzheimer's. it will take place at fort mason. we'll step off at 10 a.m. and your raiders forecast, 74 degrees, just win, baby! okay. we have roqui with traffic next.
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good morning. you guys, this is roqui theus in the kpix traffic center. time now 8:58. let's take a look at your bay bridge at your bay traffic starting with the nimitz freeway. 238 to the maze northbound will take you a heavy 35 minutes. you see some heavy traffic in that commute direction. here's a look at the maze right now. westbound 80 at the 580 connector a two-car crash. heavy in the area. bay bridge looking good. or more news and informatio n, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 12.
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wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: a trip to napa! wayne: (high pitched sounds) you've got the car! cash! mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen. wow! - i'm going for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady, welcome to super deal week. this is our last super deal week show of the super deal week. just in case you've been under a rock on a far distant planet and you didn't know what we were doing here, yes, we're giving away things as usual. but today, if one of our traders wins the big deal, they're eligible for a shot at the super deal, where they have a one in three chance of winning an additional $50,000 in cash, walking away with over $80,000 in cash and prizes.


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