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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 21, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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the president. captions by: caption colorado ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, september 21st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." violent protests overnight in north carolina after police shoot and kill a black man. demonstrators injure officers, block a major freeway and destroy property. >> there are new details about how the bombings in new york and new jersey unfolded, investigators say cellphone video show the suspect setting off a pipe bomb before attacks. and we're getting new information about his family including a wife overseas. we test new technology designed to make sure airlines never lose your bags again. but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90
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second seconds. >> city officials calling for calm after the fatal police shooting of a black man. >> this is not a good scene here. >> protesters clash with police in charlotte. >> they say hands up, he got a gun. pow, pow, pow. he had no gun. >> our dpek tiffs recovered the firearm that the subject was holding. >> the man suspected of setting off explosives in new york and new jersey have been investigated before. >> ahmad khan rahami is now facing state and federal charges in connection with the incident. >> in tulsa growing calls for the arrest of a police officer who shot and killed an unarmed driver. >> president george h.w. bush say he's going to vote for hillary. >> he didn't say that but i wouldn't be surprised. >> the president used his final address to the united nations general assembly to take some not so subtle shots at donald trump. >> a nation ringed by walls
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would only imprison itself. >> a u.s. military spy plane crashed in california killing one pilot and injuring another. a post for a stunt pilot in jefd da, a man also decapitated. >> i like that. >> man, that's a lot of slobber. >> and, good-bye. his first major league hit. his mom getting to see it. >> that's got to put a smile on your face. >> all that matters. >> i have to report some devastating news. >> bang lean in a, it's all over. >> so no one told you life was going to be this way. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i want to get this right, you called him swag alicious. >> i did. >> how is that achieved? >> it's a person that has a lot of swag and if you don't know what swag is, steve, you
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definitely don't have it. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so jeff is with us. good to have you here. >> good to be here. >> angry protests rocked charlotte, north carolina, after a police officer killed an african-american man. demonstrators damaged police cars, blocked a major highway and threw rocks and bottles at police. officers fired tear gas at the protesters. >> the trouble began at the scene of yesterday's shooting, david beg know is in charlotte where police and the dead man's family are telling two different stories. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. police say this man posed an immediate risk to the officer who shot and killed him but the man's family said he didn't even have a gun it was a book. shortly after the shooting
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protesters showed up, peaceful initially, but then officials say agitators arrived and it got violent. police cars were vandalized, officers hurt, protesters stormed and interstate and then some arrived at this walmart in charlotte. they pried their way inside, smashed through the front door. the manager tells us they stole some electronics. people stacked pallets to keep protesters away and this went on for hours. >> overnight the protesters in charlotte clashed with police. hours after the deadly shooting of keith lamont scott. several demonstrators smashed out windows of squad cars and hurled rocks at police. officers dressed in riot gear fired tear gas to break up the crowds of people who shut down interstate 85. >> as of right now we have 16 officers who have been injured. >> conflicting versions of tuesday's story have emerged. police say they were looking for a suspect who had an outstanding warrant. the 43-year-old scott was not the man they were looking for.
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but police say he got out of his vehicle with a weapon, then got back in, then exited again with the weapon. >> our detectives through their investigation recovered the firearm that the subject was holding in his hand when he got out of the vehicle. it was in very close proximity to the subject. >> the police just shot my daddy four times for being black. >> a woman claiming to be scott's daughter streamed the aftermath of the shooting live on facebook. >> they tased him first and then got him. >> the video video has been viewed more than half a million times and shows the frustration building from members of the community looking for answers. >> a life has been lost today. a life was taken and y'all want to block that out. >> scott's sister claims he was unarmed and was reading a book while waiting for his son to get off the school bus when police approached him. >> they said hands up. he got a gun. he got a gun. pow, pow, pow, pow. that's it.
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he had no gun. >> the officer who fired that fatal shot has been identified as brentley vinson. he is a two-year veteran of the police force and as is customary in officer-involved shootings he is on paid administrative leave. >> david, thank you very much. the funeral for an unarmed black man shot and killed by a white female police officer in oklahoma will be saturday. terence crutcher died friday after police responded to a report of a stalled vehicle. protesters want officer betty shelby to be fired and arrested. the governor called video of the shooting troubling. we are new developments on this. man ul good morning. >> reporter: attorneys for terence crutcher's family say he did not pose an imminent threat to officers when he was shot. they are disputing that he tried to reach inside his vehicle and hammered home the point that no weapon was found inside his stalled suv.
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>> betty jo, where are you at? >> terence crutcher's sport utility vehicle was idling in the middle of a sul is a road. >> he's got his hands up for her now. >> his hands are were up and walking. >> tulsa police say crutcher failed to obey officers' commands and tried to reach inside his vehicle. the 40-year-old father of four was tased by one officer then shot by another. >> shots fired. >> this is clearly a case of excessive force. >> in an attempt to refute the police department's reason for deadly force, attorney benjamin crump says enlarged still images show the driver's side window was up. >> how could he be reaching into the car if the window is up and there is blood on the glass? >> reporter: according to kotv a police sergeant said officers found a vile of pcp inside crutcher's vehicle along with his wallet and school books. scott wood who is representing officer betty shelby said monday she pulled the trigger in fear
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for her life. >> it went from, hey, man, this your car all the way up to literally screaming at him to stop what he was doing. >> while the department of justice has opened a civil rights investigation over allegations of excessive force, officer shelby is on paid administrative leave. protesters at police headquarters say the policing was alarming. >> my soul hurts. my soul hurts. that's why i'm here. justice. it's not right. we saw the tape, everyone saw the tape. >> reporter: police officers were not wearing body cameras the day of the shooting. tulsa police did receive nearly $600,000 in federal grants earmarked by body cameras last year but the department still does not have them. >> thank you. new york and new jersey bombing suspect ahmad khan rahami facing federal charges that but using a weapon of mass destruction and bombing a public
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place. this he accuse rahami of buying bomb making materials online. we're also learning about his wife who is overseas. the suspect's father called him a terrorist two years ago. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. those court papers offer a detailed account of what investigators believe haahmad rahami was doing in the days and weeks prior to the bombings. cellphone video shows him with a pipe bomb in his backyard. they say it will show he was doing a dry run before putting his plan in motion. the bomb that ripped through manhattan saturday night was made from components purchased on ebay. federal prosecutors say rahami bought acid, and ball bearings this summer. they say the bombs can be traced
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to rahami or his family. the explosion in chelsea was so powerful it threw a 100 pound dumpster 120 feet and shattered windows 400 feet away. 31 people were injured including a driver knocked unconscious by the blast. on the night of the bombing investigators say a car left rahami's home in elizabeth, new jersey, drove through the lincoln tunnel and arrived in manhattan 6:30 p.m. surveillance video apparently shows rahami walking down 23rd street 37 minutes before a blast ripped through the block. a short time later he allegedly turned up on 27th street where an unexploded pressure cooker bomb was found. the 28-year-old was taken into custody monday after a shootout with two police officers in new jersey. >> i think it's a good sign that we found him in a doorway, that he was found in a doorway,
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hopefully that means he had nowhere to go so that that's a pretty good sign. >> prosecutors also believe they found rahami's youtube account and a lejtd that two of the videos he she lighted related to jihad. when he was arrested he was carrying a journal with handwritten praise for the fort hood shooter, al awlaki and osama bin laden. >> that journal also contained references to martyrdom, pipe bombs and pressure cooker bombs. he allegedly wrote god willing the sounds of bombs will be heard in the streets. gunshots to your police. death to your owe presser. gayle. >> thank you, jeff. two police officers welcome to "cbs th shootout with ahmed unded he rahami have been released from the hospital. officer peter hammer was discharged yesterday with the support and cheers from his colleagues. both he and officer angel pedestrian i can't are expected to make a full recovery.
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michelle miller is in new jersey where we are learning more about rahami's past. >> reporter: good morning. rahami moved to the united states from afghanistan when he was just a baby and as we well know he lived here in elizabeth with his family above this fried chicken restaurant which was owned by his father, but folks who knew him growing up say he was shy, which makes the events of this weekend even more shocking to them. >> he wasn't super popular, wasn't captain of the football team. >> his high school class made said he was quiet and didn't cause trouble. >> he didn't speak much, he wasn't the center of attention. >> reporter: as a teenager rahami and a girlfriend had a child who is now in elementary school. according to custody papers filed on tuesday the estranged couple haven't spoken since january. rahami made trips to afghanistan and pakistan in his early 20s where he married asian rahami
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and in 2014 he worked to bring her to the u.s. >> he wanted to know what the problem was with his wife's passport and visa to get into the country. >> new jersey congressman sira says his office denied rahami's wife a visa. she was found to be 35 weeks pregnant and would have needed pakistani passports for both herself and her baby to gain entry. >> it was a routine inquiry basically. you know, it was not -- there was no reason for us to suspect anything. >> reporter: rahami's wife eventually entered the u.s. but left in june. sources tell cbs news she was scheduled to return this week and is cooperating with authorities. but some family members had concerns, rahami's father said he told the fbi to look into his son. >> i called two years ago. >> and what did you tell them? >> i told them he has a connection with islam. >> during a heated argument in
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the family's home in 2014 a senior law enforcement official tells cbs news ahmad khan rahami stabbed his brother in the leg. neighbors heard his father then call him a terrorist. now, the fbi never spoke directly to ahmed but they said that their investigation did not find any ties to terrorism and his father recanted the story he told saying he spoke out of anger. jeff. >> michelle, thanks very much. in the presidential race new information highlights questionable spending by donald trump's foundation. figures first reported by the "washington post" show trump used his charity's money to pay business expenses and make personal purchases. a trump campaign statement says the post has, quote, gotten their facts wrong and that mr. trump is generous both with his money and with his time. cbs news reached out for clarification and has not yet received a response. major garrett is in cleveland, trump's first
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campaign stop of the day. good morning to you. >> good morning. in recent years donald trump's charitable foundation has sent more than a quarter of a million dollars to settle lawsuits brought against trump's for profit companies, almost all that money came from donors not named trump. last night in north carolina trump bragged about using other people's money in business deals sort of the way the charity has operated and he said he would bring that philosophy to at least one aspect of foreign policy. >> we cannot have these people come into the united states. we don't know who they are, we know nothing about them. >> campaigning across north carolina donald trump offered two remedies to terror threats, tougher screening of immigrants and safe zones for syrian war refugees. the latter paid for by wealthy gulf states. >> it's called opm, i do that all the time in business. it's called other people's money. there's nothing like doing things with other people's money. >> reporter: that's an apt description of trump's
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foundation which has apparently used funds for trump's personal benefit and business gain. >> $30,000 i spent combined on a couple large portraits of his own face. >> reporter: the "washington post" has investigated trump's charity for months. >> i talked to tax experts who say they have never seen anybody do what he has done which is used the money in his charity to basically pay off the legal settlements of his for profit businesses. >> reporter: trump hasn't given to his own foundation since 2008. nearly all of the money has come from other donors. tax documents show trump's foundation wrote a $100,000 check in 2007 to fisher house, a veterans housing charity to settle a local zoning lawsuit over an oversized flagpole at his club. the foundation also sent $158,000 to the charity of a man who sued when trump withheld $1 million in prize money due after that man scored a hole in one at a trump golf course in 2010. and in 2014 it paid $10,000 for
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this portrait of trump himself. last night trump's running mate, mike pence, repeated campaign claims that the story was riddled with inaccuracies. when he was pressured to name those inaccuracies he could not come up with a single example. >> major, thank you very much. the first presidential debate is monday night. cbs news will carry the debate live beginning at 6:00 p.m. pacific time here on cbs. in northern syria an overnight air raid hit a medical facility reportedly killing four medical workers and nine rebel fighters, that follows the bomber earlier this week of a humanitarian aide convoy. u.s. officials say they hold russia responsible, the russians blame the rebels fighting syria's government, david martin is at the pentagon with the search for answers. >> reporter: u.s. officials say a russian aircraft was flying overhead at the time the convoy was hit. although they are stopping short of publicly accusing russia of
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scare seeing out the attack, an estimated 20 civilians were killed, further complicating any chance for a ceasefire in syria's civil war. u.s. officials say a russian su-24 attack aircraft was tracked over the on voi southwest of aleppo at the same time down to the minute that the strike occurred on monday. it was the first aide convoy to be allowed into syria as part of a southeast fire plan, but the syrian regime had already declared an end to the ceasefire and begun conducting its own striekts against opposition fighters. russia denied hitting the convoy, releasing video taken by a drone. the video allegedly shows a rebel vehicle armed with an artillery piece shadowing the convoy. the russian aircraft would have shown up on this electronic map in qatar which serves as the headquarters for the air campaign against isis. the command center follows all
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aircraft flying over syria and when 60 minutes went there last year the yellow tracks of russian air tracks were visible on the wall. on saturday that same headquarters authorized a strike by u.s. aircraft which apparently hit a syrian army camp by mistake. that incident is under investigation. but the u.s. says it thought it was striking an isis position and would never deliberately target the syrian military. the ceasefire is now in limbo and so are plans for the u.s. and russia to set up a joint operations center for strikes against isis. a military spokesman says the u.s. is not anticipating any great progress anytime soon. >> all right. thank you, david. the epipen controversy deepens as the drug maker ceo plans to give congressional testimony today ahead of claims the manufacturer tried to create,,
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new technology could remove the anxiety from the airport ahead how the airlines are investing. s are investing millions to make sure they don't lose passengers' bags. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by persil pro clean laundry detergent. experience premium clean! consumg publication recently tested the top laundry detergents. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide... it beat every single detergent tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated. of many pieces in my i havlife.hma... so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems.
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going up next week - to help the homeless. all the money collected ll go to "downto good morning. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. in downtown san rafael, special parking meters are going up next week to help the homeless. all the money collected will go to downtown streets. the nonprofit that helps homeless people transition to the workforce. muni is making significant changes to its l taraval train line. the sfmta is setting up raised platforms where the train previously stopped in the middle of the street. some parking spaces will be removed as a result. coming up on "cbs this morning," kris van cleave is in studio 57 with a look at new airport technology that could help you keep track of your luggage. stay with us. traffic and w eather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. time now 7:27. let's check a busy east bay right now. westbound 4 at loveridge in pittsburg a two-car crash in addition to a crash we had earlier here today so slow conditions through antioch and pittsburg. moving towards hercules, westbound 80 before highway 4, there's a motorcycle crash here and cars are driving at just 10 miles per hour. so very slow conditions there, as well. and then more slow conditions southbound 680 at north main street and this is in walnut creek. that three vehicle crash is to the shoulder but still very slow in the area. how's the weather looking over there, roberta? >> spectacular! take a look at our live weather camera from mount vaca this morning. mostly cloudy skies. we have been picking up a few sprinkles across the santa clara valley and also the east bay. temperatures from 47 degrees in the north bay in santa rosa through the 50s and of 62 in san jose. there's our hi-def doppler radar. precipitation over the central valley.
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cooler and breezy. ,,,,,,,,
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♪,,,,,,, kellogg's recalled eggo waffles. it may give our news anchors a chance to cut loose a little and have fun with it. >> let go of your eggo. >> let go of your eggo. >> let go of your eggo. >> let go your eggo. >> let go of that eggo. >> let go of your lego! i said that wrong. let go of your eggo. >> we had that story yesterday, too. >> we did not use that. >> we just said there is a
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recall! sounds good when one person says it but when you put it altogether, it's like, okay. creativity, there you go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour a new controversy over the epipen who hiked the life saving prices. how the ceo's mom reportedly pulled some strings to establish a near monopoly for epipens in school. new efforts to solve the problem of misplaced and lost luggage when you fly. we trace new technology to track your bags no matter where they are supposed to be. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. huntsville time reports on a gasoline pipeline set to resume operations today after a leak was fixed. the pipeline in shelby county, alabama, spilled about 336,000 gallons of gas nearly two weeks ago. the leak triggered supply disruptions from alabama to virginia and price hikes. one says it will take four weeks to return to normal.
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chicago sun times says the city's police department plans to hire 1,000 more officers the next two years and to tackle a spike in homicide. the move is expected to help detectives' abilities to solve crimes. the biggest hiring surge in the depth over 30 years. >> the "los angeles times" reports on replacements to samsung's note 7 phones and in stores today. 1 million samsung smartphones were recalled beca the changes. the company says it will treat cancer like a computer
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virus. the plan is to turn cells into living computers that could be reprogrammed back to health. microsoft has built a biological computation unit to sift through the cancer research. the head of a national education group. gayle manchin helped lead an effort to require schools to purchase medical devices for the the fight against severe allergic reactions. manchin released a statement to cbs news this morning saying, in part, my only concern and motivation was and always will be how we can protect as many children as possible. the company's ceo is set to testify today on capitol hill about the massive increase in the cost of the epipen. vinita nair shows us how the
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hearing could get heated. >> reporter: the price increase led to an investigation. it has brought together different politicians on different sides of the aisle in an effort to get some answers. >> i think it's about reason. that's why i call it blood money. >> reporter: there are very few things that republican congressman jason chaffetz and elijah cummings have agreed upon but when you ask them about the cost of the epipen. >> i think when you're talking about life and death. if you cannot bridge a divide then, you'll never bridge it. >> i think we are very united on the concern. i mean, i can't even begin to imagine a parent who is forced to take a risk with the very life of their child. >> reporter: both congressmen will question mylan's ceo heather bresch on the company's
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decision to increase the injector. a two pack is over $600 today. after "cbs this morning" reported on the epipen's price hike, myla nrvetle would increase the value of coupons from many customers and launch a cheaper, generic version of the device we were excited to see we weren't paying the full price of the insurance. >> reporter: we met this family last month. since then, they have been able to purchase their epipens for half of the original cost using the newly released coupons provided by mylan. >> it wasn't quite what we were looking for from the company. we were hoping they would lower the overall price. >> reporter: they tell us their worried that their costs could go back up if mylan's coupons disappear. em i didn't university health economist david howard says another concern about future costs. >> consumers still have to pay the full price. they may get some of that back in rebates but will ultimately
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come back to consumers in higher premiums. >> reporter: he is prepared to tell lawmakers the following, quote. saying we never intended this. that likely won't be enough to quell the criticism on capitol hill. what is the number one question you want her to answer tomorrow? >> i'm not telling you yet! ha ha. >> reporter: do you both enter, though, with something -- >> why. that's what i want to know. why? and what would you suggest we do? because we have to do something. >> reporter: lawmakers today will also question a representative of the food and drug administration. they should about ten months to get a new drug on the market. right now it could be as long as three years and why drugs like this have been able to have near monopolies. >> and drive the price up. >> exactly. >> a lot more to come today.
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thank you. wells fargo ceo john stumpf is facing new fallout after appearing before angry lawmakers on capitol hill. he testified before the committee yesterday expressing regret that employs created fake bank accounts to pad sales numbers. >> i am deeply sorry that we have failed to fill on our responsibility to our customers, to our team members, and to the american public. >> massachusetts senator elizabeth warren had sharp criticism for stumpf, calling his gutless and encouraging him to step down. >> this is about accountability. you should resign. you should give back the money that you took while this scam was going on and you should be criminally investigated by both department of justice and the securities and exchange commission. you know, this just isn't right! >> wells fargo is already paying $185 million in fine to settle
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fraud allegations that date back to at least 2011. investigations have been opened by federal prosecutors and the house financial services committee. >> that's what you call being on the hot seat in washington. she went at it. airlines say they are ready to end the problem of lost luggage for good. ahead, the new solution being rolled out. we will put the technology to the test. if you're heading out the door, take us too. you can watch us live through the cbs all access app. there it is on your digital device. see it? don't miss more of anthony mason's interview with bruce springsteen. you'll hear how he compares himself to prince and james brown. what does he think they have in common? anthony knows. we will be right back. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment
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lost luggage could soon become a thing of the past. last year, roughly 2 million pieces of luggage were reported mishandled on domestic flights. now one of the nation's biggest
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airlines is betting on new technology that could help it lose fewer bags. at the same time, new devices are coming out for flyers who want to keep track of their bags at all times. kris van cleave is here with more on this. >> good morning. a lost bag is something a customer doesn't forget and the airlines know that. but it happens. we have been trying out these devices that aim to tell you if you're luggage is coming to that baggage claim carousel near you or, if not, where it is. the rate airlines mishandle bags, meaning they were lost, later damaged, is on the decline. but around 1 in every 300 passengers will have it happen to them. on this day, that passenger was ron mullenix. the feeling when you and your wife are standing at the baggage carousel and everything stops and you're still a bag short? >> yeah. you're disappointed. but we know it happens. >> reporter: delta airlines is spending $50 million took try to make that happen a lot less often, installing a baggage system that puts a tag with a small radio frequency
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identification chip on a piece of luggage instead of a bar code and that should allow near real-time tracking of a suitcase as it winds its way into the handling system and is loaded on to or off of an airline. american alerts their flyers when a bag is on off a flight. others are working on this system. henry hartaffeldt is an airline industry analyst. >> every time an airline loses a suitcase and can't get it delivered to you at the baggage claim, it costs them about $100 to bring it to your home or office or hotel. so that's a big expense that the airline would like to avoid. avoiding a lost bag is becoming a business for tech companies. we tested these three luggage tracking devices and this 450 dollar suitcase. it can charge your phone up to six times and weigh its and remotely locked but it is small and we found the location feature to be hit and miss.
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this square by locating providing a list of our places our bag had been complete with a map and worked best within the relatively short range of a smartphone blue tooth connection. lugloc and trackdot sophisticated located our luggage via smartphone app and beats the hours this lady spent looking for her luggage. >> definitely, frustrating. frustrating, annoying. >> reporter: the device costs $40 to 80 plus the subscription fees. delta's system will go on in the coming months and they believe they will reduce lost lugga 20% which is around $20,000 a year. >> i think that is terrific. what if you're with your three kids like me and you leave your bag on the plane and walk right out? >> guilty! >> where is my bag? >> on the plane? >> i had to run back into the
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plane. >> they let you? >> they did. i hadn't left the secure area yet. >> as long as you don't leave the kid! >> i got the kid! i let the baggage. first lady michelle obama dishes with stephen colbert. ahead, what she shared about the president after he comes home from the oval office. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by tena.
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and i'm michael howard. we left on our honeymoon in january 2012. it actually evolved into a business. from our blog to video editing... our technology has to hang tough with us. when you're going to a place without electricity, you need a long battery life. the touch, combined with the screen resolution... a mac doesn't have that. we wanted to help more people get out there and see the world. once you take that leap, that's where the magic happens. be the you who doesn't cover your moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. be the you who shows up in that dress. who hugs a friend. who is done with treatments that don't give you clearer skin. be the you who controls your psoriasis with stelara® just 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses. stelara® may lower your ability to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before starting stelara® tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have symptoms such as: fever, sweats, chills, muscle aches or cough.
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always tell your doctor if you have any signs of infection, have had cancer, if you develop any new skin growths or if anyone in your house needs or has recently received a vaccine. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems, including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. some serious allergic reactions can occur. do not take stelara® if you are allergic to stelara® or any of its ingredients. most people using stelara® saw 75% clearer skin and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. be the you who talks to your dermatologist about stelara®. what do you want to be when you grow up? >> i think i want to be to go to harvard and be a writing and a lawyer and a nutritionist for family and girls education. what about you? >> i want to be joe biden! >> first lady michelle obama joined the late show with stephen colbert last night.
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the two ate vegetables under the tent and then first lady talked about what happens at the dinner table. >> do you do an impression of your husband? >> all three of us have good impressions of barack. >> would you mind sharing them? >> it's usually at the dinner table and malia starts it. she asks the serious question. dad, tell us about your day and what about your that conversation on the global warming? >> sasha and i are like, don't get him started! i'm glad you asked that. let me just answer that in three points. one. then 1a and then 1b. sasha and i are like, ah! because sasha and i went to start about our on favorite song on the "lemonade" album. >> >> that's a good song.
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she's the only one that can make that kind of joke. very funny. >> absolutely. she does have jokes. that is one of the best shows colbert has. worth watching if you missed it last night. angelina and brad pitt pray for privacy about their divorce. what angelina told charlie rose. that interview is coming up next. on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose
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presidential nominee tim kaine is set to attend local fundraisers today... two in atherton, and two in san francisco. "hewle good morning, it's 7:56. i'm kenny choi. tim kaine is set to attend local phrasers today two in athey are and two in san francisco. hewlett-packard enterprise ceo meg whitman is cohost for one of the atherton events. she was republican nominee for governor in 2010 endorsed hillary clinton for president last month. it's hard to picture palo alto without keeble and shuchat but the long-time photography retailer is closing after 51 years. business has recently slowed down as more people shop online and use digital cameras. the final day is expected to be toward the end of october. and in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," health
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experts trying to tackle the rising threat of superbugs. raffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,
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good morning from the kpix 5 traffic center. i'm roqui theus. time now 7:58. we have had a busy day in the east bay so far. altamont pass coming out of tracy very slow at 20 miles per hour on to livermore where we have a new crash here westbound 580 after greenville road. it is a solo car crash on to the shoulder. still causing bad delays here. fremont northbound 880 mission boulevard two-car crash blocking the left lane. nimitz looking slow in the commute direction. how's it going, roberta? >> so exciting today! our live hi-def doppler radar has been picking up a few sprinkles across the bay area! i have received reports from vallejo, benicia, martinez, also back through the antioch area as well as discovery bay redwood city some light sprinkles there, as well. all this activity heading out to the central valley. this is the scene. wow!
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partly cloudy skies today. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, september 21st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including bruce springsteen on the challenge of reaching the top and how depression hit him after he got there. anthony mason has more of his interview that you didn't see on sunday morning. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> it was peaceful initially. but then agitators arrived and it got violent. police cars were vandalized. officers were hurt. >> attorneys for terence crutcher's family hammered home the point that no weapon was found inside his stalled suv. >> court papers offer a detailed account of what investigators believe ahmad rahami was doing leading up to the bombing. >> folks who knew him growing up
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say he was shy, which makes the events of this weekend even more shocking to them. >> bragged about using other people's money in business deals and would bring that philosophy to at least one aspect of foreign policy. >> u.s. officials are stopping short of accusing russia of carrying out the attack. an estimated 20 civilians were killed. >> nearly 500% price increase of the life saving device prompted backlash. >> these devices aimed to tell you if your luggage is coming to that baggage claim carousel near you or if not, where it is. >> what if you're like me and with your three kids and leave your bag on the plane? >> as long as you don't leave your kids. >> president obama gave his final speech before the u.n. general assembly today, saying, quote, well, they're your problem now. hello to you, i'm gayle king
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with norah o'donnell. charlie is off today. some demonstrators smashed the windows of squad cars and threw rocks at police. >> about a dozen officers were hurt, the family of keith lamont is strongly questioning the police version of why he was shot. david begnaud is in charlotte where things are quiet right now. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in the midst of the chaos, protesters actually stormed this walmart behind me, smashed to the front door, stole some electronics, managers put up pellets to try to keep people out. this was an event that went on for more than six hours, ever since this man was initially shot and killed. it started off as peaceful. and then authorities say some agitators showed up. and it got downright violent. officers dressed in riot gear fired tear gas into the crowd at one point to try and break them up and move them off of a public roadway. seven police officers were taken to a hospital. and this morning the investigation is already under way into the shooting of keith lamont scott. police say they were searching
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for a suspect with an outstanding warrant. the 43-year-old scott was not the man they were looking for. but police say he was spotted exiting his vehicle with a gun and getting back inside and getting back out again and that's when he was shot. a woman claiming to be his daughter streamed the aftermath of the shooting live on facebook. members of his family say he was unarmed and reading a book while waiting for his son to be dropped off from a school bus. the officer who fired the fatal shot is identified as brentley vinson. he's on paid administrative leave. jeff. >> david, thank you very much. some in oklahoma are protesting the killing of an unarmed black man by a white police officer in tulsa. >> we are sick and tired of death. >> terence crutcher was killed on friday. video shows the 40-year-old walking toward his suv with his hands in the air. he was tasered by one officer and then shot by officer betty
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shelby. she is on paid administrative leave. >> lawyers for crutcher's family say images show the driver side window was up. our tulsa afittial kotv reports a police sergeant said officers found a vial of pcp inside his vehicle. no weapon was found. the department of justice has opened a civil rights investigation into the police department over allegations of excessive force. hillary clinton reacted to the tulsa shooting yesterday. >> horrible shooting again. how many times do we have to see this in our country? in tulsa, an unarmed man with his hands in the air? i mean, this is just unbearable and it needs to be intolerable. >> this morning on twitter donald trump called the shootings in tulsa and charlotte tragic. he used strong words yesterday to describe black american lives.
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>> we're going to rebuild our inner cities because our african-american communities are absolutely in the worst shape that they have ever been in before, ever, ever, ever. you take a look at the inner cities, you get no education, you get no jobs, you get shot walking down the street. >> president obama said on saturday that there are still challenges to be sure, but that trump, quote, missed the whole civics lesson about slavery and jim crow. some people think that was a little tougher than what we're facing today. >> anxiety about superbugs is running so high that the united nations is doing something that has happened three times before, holding a meeting of world leaders to discuss the health crisis. they'll gather at the u.n. general assembly in new york. a major report says worldwide deaths due to antibiotic resistance could surge from 700,000 to 10 million by the year 2050. in the u.s., 2 million people get antibiotic resistant
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infections each year. sylvia mathews burwell will address the u.n. general assembly today. good morning. what specific action are you advocating in terms of antibiotic use? >> there are three things that we think are extremely important to focus on to help with the problem. number one, we need to stop overusing antibiotics. i know it is a temptation. i'm the mother of a 6 and 8-year-old and i know what it is like when you go to the doctor. but making sure only when needed. two, we need better tests for determining whether you need antibiotics. when you visit your doctor they don't always know. and the third thing we need is new antibiotics because we have so much resistance as you said with 23,000 people in the united states dying every year and 2 million getting illnesses that are resistant, we need new antibiotics. >> what will you say to make sure they hear you today, because it is not a new topic? >> it is not. this is the first time that we have had this global conversation. and it is something we all need to do together.
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i'm going to focus on those three points as well as make sure that people are talking about it in their countries. the attention that the u.n. will give this issue is going to raise it, i think, in countries around the world. >> can we talk about zika funding? it has been held up now since february. what problems do you think that's causing? >> so for us at the department of health and human services we're working very hard on a vaccine. we're working hard on tests to make it faster and easier to determine whether you have had zika or not. and in addition we need to do things like support states like florida where there is local transmission, which means the mosquito in florida is passing zika. many of the cases in the united states, in the 50 states, there are over 3,000 come from people who traveled. but in florida, it is where the mosquito is biting people so we need to help with control of that mosquito. that's what that funding is for and it is essential that we have it by october 1st. >> with some of the alarm, you
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know, perpetrated by government officials to try to -- it hasn't turned out that bad in terms of the infections in florida, has it? >> actually, in the united states altogether if you count puerto rico we have 20,000 cases. in puerto rico alone right now there are 1,000 women who tested positively for zika and are pregnant. in the continental u.s., we have high numbers as well. and right now in the u.s., 19 babies have been born with microcephaly. >> anthony fauci is the director of the national institute of allergy and infection us is diseases and says they have to use funds from other diseases to help. >> first we had to take money from ebola and i think many people don't realize that as recently as in the last month we had had to send teams from the u.s. back to west africa to make sure we're not going to have -- tested and may see cases and we did that. we took funds from ebola at first because the congress did not give us funding before they left in august. as the secretary, i had to make
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decisions and tony fauci reflected what i did, which was, i had to take money from other disease research such as cancer to make sure that we could continue to make progress on the vaccine for zika. october 1st, we're at the end of the line and so for all of those reasons the congress needs to act by then. >> secretary, let me ask you about opioid overdoses. president obama declared this week prescription opioid and heroin overdose awareness week. is there a point you believe this may get better at some point? do you think we're turning any sort of corner with all the attention that has been on it in recent times? >> the attention is making a difference in terms of people focusing on the problem. and there are three areas that we need to focus on deeply. number one is in prescription and prescribing. i think you have seen the numbers. in 2012 alone in the u.s., there were 250 million prescriptions for opioids. and so helping with prescriber practice, giving doctors tools.
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number two, making sure we get funding for medication assisted treatment. in the u.s. now we have so many people that suffer from abuse. these are the steps we need to take. progress is being made. the funding for that will be very important. >> whether it is the painkillers or the antibiotics, overprescription remains a big problem. >> yeah. >> that's right. and that's why we have put out new guidelines to try that. you probably saw the surgeon general announced a pledge in asking for a pledge for health providers to take a pledge about what they will do to contribute to that issue. and right now we have already had -- just did it recently, already 17,000 have signed up for that pledge to help with this issue. but individuals need to do it too. if you're in your home, if you have any of these drugs, you need to get rid of them. that's part of what happens. some of them are prescribed. some of them are taken from others. >> and what is the position of your office on the breakup of angelina jolie and brad pitt? were you talking about that yesterday? i bet that came up in a meeting.
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>> i would say as for any couple that is going through that, giving them their space and their children their space is probably the most important thing we can all do. >> you are absolutely right about that. thank you. good sense of humor. >> on a light note. >> a good sense of humor. good luck with your address today. >> thank you. thank you very much. thank you for having me. >> sylvia mathews burwell at the table with us. they were told you can't do that but they did it anyway. the pioneers reflect on the power in breaking down barriers ,,
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the brangelina divorce announcement surprised hollywood and fans. what led to the breakup of angelina jolie and brad pitt. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> angelina is leaving brad? no more brangelina? does that mean this is a brexit? is that what this is? brexit?
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angelivia? what is this? you think you're devastated. think about how africans are feeling right now. these two were our only way out. how do you think i got here? what do doctors from leading cancer centers in the country have in common? many of them now call cancer treatment centers of america home. expert medicine works here. find out why at cancer cancer treatment centers of america. let's just get a sandwich or something. "or something"? you don't just graduate from medical school,
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♪ ♪ they are one of hollywood's
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most recognizable coupleles and now they are splitting pup.p. angelina jolie hasas filed for diverse from her tuesdayay brad pitt and they have been t toget children and became known for their dedication to charitable causes and jolie's attorney says the divorce is, quote, for the health of the familiy. lee cowan looks back at the couple known as brangelina and what many believe was a modern hollywood love story. >> reporter: they were the defiition of power couple. the a pluses and a-listersbang. like the hit was like splitting of the app. met on the set of "mr. and mrs. smith." something pitt told me a while back was at part in the urging of their children to get married. they have six in all. >> yeah, it means something to them. you know, they have questions when their friends' parents are married and why is that?
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>> what do you tell them? >> we will someday and that is a great idea. get mommy a ring. okay, i will, i will. >> reporter: in the end it lasted a little over two years. the rumors reasons for their divorce vary but, obviously, it means the media microscope wasn't one of them. on the frenzy that accompanied them everywhere was a constant jolie told "60 minutes" back in 2012 she did her best to ignore it, especially the stories in the tabloids. >> they are not who i am and not what i spend my day caring about. i find them quite shallow and very wrong when i often do their what they are. >> pitt ignored it too. >> when it first hit, it was very discombobulating and i would repel from it and now i see it as something that could be used for -- for good things. >> reporter: the brangelina magaziniving glass had a power to do enormous good. it did. pitt's make it right foundation,
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for example. banked on his celebrity to help rebuild the lower ninth ward after hurricane katrina. >> we have an inescapable moral duty to help refuges. >> reporter: jolie became a goodwill u.n. ambassador and later special envoy for high commissioned refuges. >> this is my first trip to jordan since the conflict began. >> reporter: she even made headlines by writing one for herself and revealing her choice to have a preventive double mastectomy but the children they raised together that seemed to fuel much of the work they did apart. as jolie told charlie rose back in 2011. >> i want to be more successful. i don't want more money. i want my kids to be healthy and i want to have great family and i want them to be great people. that is my ambition. >> reporter: both are now asking for privacy. something the couple rarely enjoyed when the news was happy. and even less when it wasn't. for "cbs this morning," lee
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cowan, hollywood. >> i think divorce is always very painful, but it's got to really be hard when it's all on the front page of every newspaper in the country. i doubt that they are going to get the privacy that they want right now. >> i wish them well for both of them. >> the first thought, the right one is the kids. >> exactly right. >> from the big wood to the big stip. ahead, the curious bear that had police trying to keep up with this urban adventure. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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there's a mysterious smell in vallejo! it sent several people to the firefighters good morning, it's 8:235. i'm michelle griego. there's a mysterious smell in vallejo. it sent several people to the hospital overnight. firefighters and the coast guard are trying to figure out what caused it. they have ruled out natural gas. and are looking into a possible oil slick. right now volunteers are working on yosemite's annual makeover. they are cleaning up trash and debris left over from the summer. they will be volunteering for the next week. next on "cbs this morning," he was born to run. bruce springsteen talks about his career and what drivers his hungry heart. stay with us. traffic and w eather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning from the kpix 5 traffic center. time now is 8:27. our roads are looking bad throughout the bay area especially in the east bay. let's take a look at the south bay. 101 to 280/680 to 237 northbound, will take you about 30 minutes. here's downtown san jose. highway 85, 26 minutes. 85 to 101, 26 minutes. here's a look at the peninsula commute from hayward into foster city. slow-moving 880 to 101 westbound will take you 30 minutes. so very heavy there, too. also in the peninsula, here's a look at palo alto, southbound
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101 after university avenue. there's a two-car crash there off to the shoulder. but cars and traffic moving at only 16 miles per hour. so very slow conditions. how's the weather looking, roberta? >> it's been so fun listening to everybody on facebook, on twitter, on email, talking about the sprinkles in their neighborhoods. for the most part everything is out over the central valley, all associated with an upper level disturbance passing from the south to the north. that's a view of mount vaca. we'll call it partly cloudy today. temperatures from 47 in santa rosa to 60 in livermore. now, later today, with the partly cloudy skies, turning breezy. temperatures 60 to about 80 degrees. let me walk you through this now. because turning blustery tonight with winds up to 35 miles per hour. 46 to 56 overnight lows. here's your thursday. the first day of autumn, 58 to 75 degrees. by friday, high pressure builds in and with it triple digits inland. possibility of red flag watch going into effect. make it a great day!
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stunt pilot came inches stunt pilot came inches from death at the air races in reno nevada. he was stuck on the ground with engine trouble and another plane came ration down the runway. it's hard to look at. knocked pieces of the aircraft. richard suffered injuries to his hand. good news here. he walked away and the other pilot wasn't even hurt. there's nothing you could do but sit there and wait. looked like he could have been decapitated it looked like. he's okay. everybody is all right. >> i don't know about you. when i saw it -- >> if the wing was four or five feet to one side there. >> physically makes you jump. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, black americans who broke barriers in business,
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government, education and even space. we'll hear from the most important pioneers in their own worpds. what they overcame and their tremendous achievements. >> bruce springsteen opens up about coming from jersey rocker to global superstar. he talks about the challenges he faced along the way. it's part of the sunday morning interview you haven't seen. >> it's time to show you headlines from around the globe. remembering curtis hanson. he died yesterday from natural causes in his home. he directed l.a. confidential which earned him an oscar. he directed the eminem movie, 8-mile. wonder boys and in her shoes. he was 71. "the new york times" reports on how fitness tracks may be undermining your weight loss efforts. women ages 18 to 35. they were put on a low calorie diet and told to exercise. after two years, guess what? those not wearing the activity
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monitors were on average five pounds lighter than those who were. researchers think the monitors gave a false sense of security and people ate more. you can't -- you have to do more than just wear it. you have to eat right and exercise too. >> i wear a fit bit. i don't have it on right now. >> report on science picks as the world's happiest song. ♪ >> don't stop me now by queen was chosen from 126 songs. the list was compiled after a survey of 2,000 people in britain. the lyric, key and beat were studied. the scientists say feel good songs have about 30 beats per minute more than an average pop song. >> anything that makes you feel good. >> i wish i knew the song. >> i'm going to play it now. i'm not feeling so happy. we'll see. got to listen to it. >> keep it playing.
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>> introduce you to the smithsonian museum of african-american history and culture. you saw several exhibits at first. the first black head of joint chiefs and later secretary of state and jackie robinson who broke major baseball league color barrier. memorabilia from president obama. the country's first black president. in that spirit, we spoke with five people in their respective fields to learn about that pioneering spirit in their own words. >> i'm major and i'm the first woman of color in the world to go into space. >> i'm ernest green and i'm one-ninth of the little rock nine. >> i'm bob johnson, the founder of black entertainment television. >> i'm admiral michelle j. howard and command u.s. nave forces europe and africa and jfc naves. >> i'm eric holder. i was the attorney general from
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2009 to 2016. >> a pioneer has to be a risk taker. >> you're going to go through some pretty rugged country. >> it has to be a leader. >> you're going to have to learn to be self-sufficient. you're going to find out that some people are going to shoot at you, so you better learn to shoot back. ♪ >> this was a period in which change was beginning to occur. change in terms of race and race relations. >> your name is green, isn't it? >> ernest green. >> ernest green, yes. >> and i wanted to be a part of that. >> liftoff at 34 minutes after the hour. >> growing up in the 1960s, it was really sort of impossible not to imagine yourself in space. at least for me. i thought it was wrong. i thought it was ridiculous that -- that women weren't involved. i never doubted myself as a little girl. >> and liftoff. >> for me, the fault was within
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the system. it was not within me. >> we want you to know how proud we are of you being the first african-american woman in space! >> why was there a need for b.e.t.? african-americans didn't have a television voice to allow them to share their dreams and their stories. >> i, eric holder, solemnly swear." i was the first african-american attorney general but i was also a black man who grew up in this country. >> when i was 12 and i saw this documentary on the service academy award, i thought that's what i want to do. >> i certainly was profiled on a new jersey freeway pulled over as a young man on two occasions for reasons that were purely almost harassment. >> and i talked to my older brother and ed, well, you can't do that. the service academies are closed to women. >> i remember thinking to myself, never think because of your education, your training --
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your position, in the eyes of some people, you're still just a black guy. >> so i went to talk to my mother and she had, no, your brother is right. wait, wait. you're just 12. you might change your mind. but if you still want to go to a service academy when you get older and then if you're rejected, then we will sue the government. >> the paratroopers came three weeks after we attempted our first effort to get in. >> i remember a time when i thought, gosh! what will happen with the aliens seize this capsule and the only thing they see going are up weight males? what are they going to think about the world and about earth? >> i mean, it was all no nonsense military, jeeps in front, jeeps behind. soldiers with. we marched up to the steps and i
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turned to terrence robinson, one of the nine. i said, "i guess we are going to get into school today." it was something i'll never forget. >> being the first you have a unique responsibility. both to those who made my appointment possible. older black folks, for instance, who i would see in churches or public events. i could see in their eyes a sense of accomplishment, a sense of pride. >> to be a leader of any organization, you should understand the benefits of diversity. the homogeneous teams have different strengths but if you really want to soar, you probably will build a diversity. >> i also felt a responsibility for those who would follow, to make sure i did the job in such a way that their path to the job might be easier than mine was. >> it's a great feeling to have played a role, the nine of us. >> b.e.t. was the first african-american company publicly traded on the new york
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stock exchange in 1991. >> to be able to turn around to our children, to our grandchildren, to other students and have them applaud what we did. >> and one of the things that i am most proud of, of anything i've ever accomplish, that in business, i've created more african-american multimillionaires than anybody in this country who is african-american. >> and to understand that symbolically, all of this has made this country, i think, a better place. >> you know, when we look at this country, so much of what we have done has been from contributions of everyday people, it's been contributions of people who have been downtrotted and it's been contribution of people who actually were in privileged positions but saw that they needed to do something better. that's the history. that's what we need to understand. >> boy. i look at that and i can't wait
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to go back. one of the themes of the museum is making a way out of no way. it's like that drake song, started from the bottom, now we are here and it takes you from slavery all the way up to the inauguration of barack obama and beyond. >> as was said, the contributions to american history have gone so unrecognized. i think the museum does a beautiful job of highlighteding them and celebrating them and sharing those stories. >> tears and smiles. her best line -- i never doubted myself as a little girl. beautifully done. the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture opens to the public on saturday. i sure hope you get a chance to go interprat some point. we will talk to oprah winfrey on friday. she is one of the big
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♪ you are listening to a song called "baby i" from bruce springsteen's teenage band the castil
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castilles. it was recorded in 196. the previously unreleased track is featured on "chapter and verse." that is the audio accompaniment to brispringsteen's upcoming biography. here is what you haven't seen before with anthony mason. >> reporter: he was 16 when he recorded that. springsteen's the river tour was recently named the highest grossing tour of the year so far. . brought him to stadiums and arenas across the u.s. and europe but we caught up with him in the town where it all started. so this was your hoold hood? >> yeah. i knew everybody in every house on this street. >> reporter: bruce springsteen's musical aspirationed took root here in freehold, new jersey. how old were you when you were in your first band? >> 15. >> reporter: his passion was apparent early. ♪ >> reporter: you were very
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disciplined about what you were going after. >> i wanted to be great. you know? that was all that mattered to me was how good can i get? >> reporter: right. >> and i was ready to sacrifice everything else to find out. >> reporter: speaking at the recording studio on his new jersey farm, springsteen said there was a ruthlessness to his ambition. >> i needed to express myself as a musician. you know? i was so caught up with my identity, my sense of self-respect. it was primal and it was a very unforgiving force. >> reporter: unforgiving? in what sense? >> i was just going to run through whatever i had to run through, you know? and if you couldn't keep up with me, you were, you know, gone along the wayside. >> reporter: "my voice was never going to win any prizes." he writes. in "born to run" his newest biography published by simon and
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shuster, a division of division, that that was my fireworks. he had another underrated talent. >> i was an excellent band leader and very rare skilled. not a lot of good band leaders. it's a lost art. >> reporter: what makes a good band leader? >> prince. james brown the ultimate band leader. >> reporter: what is the skill you need to have? >> the skill is the band has to be at your fingertips so that if you go like this, they move. you got to know how to arrange an entire show. ♪ trambaby we were born to run ♪ >> had to start way up here where people think you can't get any higher. ♪ baby we were born to run >> and then take them way up there where people can't believe they have gone. ♪ baby we were born to run >> reporter: on the tour he just wrapped up, springsteen, who
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turn turned 67 this week, routinel r played fours hours a night but three years ago, felt the mileage capping up to him. >> every tour, my arm was weakening, weakening, weakening. finally it got to a point where i realized toward the end of the night, it was just difficult to play joot cause? a damaged disc in his neck so he underwent surgery. >> basically, they cut your throat. they take your vocal cords and tie them off to one side and guy gets in there with titanium and new tools and build you a new disc and seal you back up again and takes you about three months before you can sing. that is the nerve wracking part, you know? >> reporter: more worry for springsteen was the attack of depression that hit him in his early 60s. do you see it coming? do you feel it coming? >> not really. you know? it sneaks up on you during the
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day. i couldn't find a comfortable place to sit or to stand. i couldn't find anyplace to be. you know? you just don't like being. it's fraught with too much confusion and despair and you got a lot of bad thoughts. it lasted for a long time. my 60s. it was last for a year, and then slip away. then it would come back on for a year and a half. >> reporter: springsteen says therapy and anti-depressants gave him his life back. >> you know, it's certainly not funny when it's happening, but i go back and i go, now it's like, i'm talking about somebody else. it's like i'm not -- it's like i'm not even talking about myself. >> reporter: you couldn't see it in his shows. the remarkable part. springsteen was still able to write music through his depression. he says he has a new album actually already completed and on the shelf.
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it has a '60s, '70s pop sound and says it will probably be released next year. >> whenever it comes, i want one! anthony, your interview on sunday was so good! >> 67 on friday, he is. >> anthony, your interview on sunday was so good! i'm not going to let you ignore that! it was so good! >> thank you, gayle. >> you had paul and ringo but bruce so rarely gives interviews. that interview was so revealing. >> he is so thoughtful. >> he wrote the book himself? >> most of it, he wrote the book himself. >> "born to run" goes on sale september 27th. tune into friday with stephen colbert's extended interview with bruce springsteen on "the late show with stephen colbert." we are back after this. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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it's not a weekend hobby.ance? you have to live and breathe it for 50 years.
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it's the sound... and the fury. it's letting it all hang out there, and it's hanging on for dear life. that is what amg driving performance means. and this is where it lives. the 503-horsepower mercedes-amg c63 s coupe. ♪ that does it for us.
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be sure to tune into "cbs
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presidential nominee, is set to attend local fundraisers today... two in atherton, an two in san f good morning, i'm michelle griego. tim kaine the democratic vice- presidential nominee is set to attend local fundraisers today. two in atherton and two in san francisco. hewlett-packard enterprise ceo meg whitman is a co-host for one of the atherton events. the republican nominee for governor in 2010 is endorsing hillary clinton for president. in downtown san rafael, special parking meters are going up next week to help the homeless. all the money collected will go to downtown streets. the nonprofit helps homeless people transition to the workforce. there is a mysterious smell in vallejo. it sent several people to the hospital overnight. firefighters and coast guard
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are trying to find the cause. they have ruled out natural gas and are looking into a possible oil slick on the water. here's roberta with the forecast. >> thanks, michelle. it's been an interesting day. we have had a few sprinkles reported around the peninsula. the santa clara valley and the east bay all the way into the delta towards discovery bay and brentwood. this is a scene towards sfo where we have mostly cloudy skies. no reports of any local airport delays. that's your hi-def doppler radar. precipitation now drifting over the central valley. partly cloudy skies today. right now we're sitting in the 40s in the north bay. 50s around the bay. 62 mountain view. later today, from the 60s to the 70s to an outside number of 80 turning breezy to blustery tonight. tomorrow, additional cooling for the first day of autumn. roqui next with traffic.
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good morning. it is 8:58. we have no new crashes to report but just some slow traffic throughout the area. from highway 4 on to the maze we have very slow-moving conditions. and then if you take that on to the bay bridge toll plaza expect some delays. the maze to downtown san francisco will take you up to 26 to 30 minutes. so very slow. here's a look at a slow moving nimitz freeway, as well. and also your peninsula commute from hayward into foster city
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will take you a chevy 30 minutes. or more news and information, be sure to tune in right now to "good day" on our sister station, kbcw 44/cable 1 2.
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wayne: whee! you're going to bali! jonathan: it's a zonk snowed-in living room! (screams) jonathan: you got the big deal! (talking in silly high voices) - i got to accelerate! jonathan: you got it! - i got it! jonathan: go get your car! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. this is mega deal week. you know, we have been doing it all week, doing the regular deals, giving stuff away, making people happy, babies being thrown in the air, "oh, i love you so much!" but then, if someone wins the big deal of the day, they are eligible to win the mega deal, and the mega deal means every single piece of merchandise prize seen on today's show, over $100,000 in prizes. let's get it going. who wants to make a deal?


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