tv CBS This Morning CBS October 1, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is october 1st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." fallout continues over donald trump's latest twitter tirade. why he says things are about to get dirty. and police release video of a deadly shooting of an unarmed black man. >> one of the data recorders is discovered in a new jersey train crash. why it will only tell us part of the story. from low rhett taehfrom.
>> we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. donald trump just went there. trump opens up a scathing new attack on bill and hillary clinton and their marriage. he is going there, folks. >> donald trump makes infidelity an issue as his rants dominate the presidential campaign. >> you can't tweet at 3:00 in the morning, period! there is no excuse, ever! >> hillary clinton says it's unhinged even for him. >> it proves, yet again, that he is temperamentally unfit to be president and commander in chief! >> a fighting aleppo is likely to escalate and the past few days, the 100 children have died. >> night four of protests in el cajon, california. unarmed black man was shot and killed by police. two videos were released of the shooting of alfred olango. >> here is the important track
of hurricane matthew. a terrible situation for jamaica. where it goes from there? we don't know. >> the president of the united states waits for no man, normally, but president obama found out not even he is immune to all flight delays and this one caused by former president bill clinton. >> >> all that. >> a deli is set to close its flagship store. >> and all that matters. >> a shot. on the line! and she is gone! >> ortiz takes it out of the ballpark. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> there is big news that just came out. looks like donald trump may have broken the law. you shouldn't be that shocked. ""newsweek"" discovered in 1998, trump's company violated the embargo against cuba and spending 68,000 on representatives on trump hotels
and casino resorts. no word on whether they were in cuba to scout real estate or find a fresh supply of beauty contestan contestants. welcome to the first weekend of october, everyone! we got a great lineup for you this morning, including have you ever wondered how those political polls are made? this morning, we will take you inside the process that shapes american politics. it's not as simple as it seems. plus, plans are in the works to colonize mars. a pie in the sky idea or can it really happen? we will take a look. >> our saturday session, drive-by truckers. for two decades this southern rock band is one of the most respected acts around. their latest album takes on some of the most contentious issues of our time. i'll talk with them about that and they will perform in our saturday session. top story this morning,
first. tension remain high on the presidential campaign trail against donald trump's tirade against the 1996 miss universe. >> before dawn on friday, trump posted unfounded smears against alicia machado. hillary clinton says the issue is not machado, but the bias and instability trump has shown in his comments about her. trump, for his part, is telling one newspaper that this may spark him to, quote, get nasty. errol barnett is in our washington bureau with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. yes, donald trump tells "the new york times" he will make former president bill clinton's infidelity a campaign issue. he is looking for a new line of attack after a bruising week in which his own history with women was front and center. >> who gets up at 3:00 in the morning to engage in a twitter attack? against a former miss universe. >> reporter: speaking to voters in the battleground state of florida, hillary clinton, again,
attacked donald trump hard on his temperament. >> i have said it before and i'll say it again, a man who can be provoked bay tweet should not be anywhere near the nuclear codes! >> reporter: in michigan, trump said the media and the political establishment is working together to on get clinton elected. >> the news anchors and the donors and the lobbyists who are used to getting their way are trying to do everything they can to help crooked hillary clinton. >> reporter: five days after the candidates' first prime time debate, trump is still trying to get back at clinton for bringing up decade-old comments he made about a former miss universe. >> he called this woman miss piggy. then he called her miss housekeeping because she was latina. donald, she has a name. >> where did you find this? where did you find this? >> her name is alicia machado and she has become a u.s.
citizen and you can bet she is going to vote this november. >> really? okay. >> reporter: he claims he barrel knew the venezuela beauty gun and tried to save her job after she gained wait soon after winning miss universe. >> it is a beauty contest. >> reporter: in a series of early morning tweets friday, trump said clinton has bad judgment for using machado against him, calling machado disgusting and encouraging his 12 million followers to check out her sex tape. on instagram, machado responded writing in spanish, trump was intimidating her with cheap slander and lies with no foundation and the trump foundation is suffering from "usa today" editorial's board decision to take sides in an election, calling trump unfit for the presidency, erratic, ill-equipped and someone who traffics in prejudice. this is interesting. trying to make light of trump's early morning tweets, clinton
sent some herself at 3:00 this morning. she said that as good a time as any to talk about public service. she is calling for an expansion of america. >> thanks, errol. take a closer look for that's developments and we are joined by phillip bump, a reporter for "the washington post." i don't quite know where to begin. but let's, first, if donald trump decides to make infidelity an issue, what has he got to gain from that? >> it's a really, really good question. i think it's important to remember donald trump has a lot of advisers who are veterans of the old clinton wars, right? he's got steve bossy from citizens united and steve ban none from breitbart and all of these folks fighting against the clintons for years and i think they have convinced him this is a smart strategy and i don't know why they see it that way. when the issue came up in 1990s hillary clinton saw a big spike in favorability because people were in favor of her.
the shift is sort of sexual politics. it's strange. >> what does he get out of the machado back and forth? >> as little as i was able to answer that question, i have no idea. i mean, it's -- hillary clinton, essentially, said to him at the debate, she said, i want you to spend the next week going down this rabbit hole. he was like, great. he went down the rabbit hole for a week. i think one of the things it shows is that even after a year and a half of campaigning, even after all of these transition in his leadership team, no one has figured out how to keep donald trump from damaging his own candidacy. >> the poll suggests that hillary clinton won the debate. they suggest that pretty strongly, in fact. is it the debate that is hitting here or his response in the aftermath of the debate, do you think? >> i think it's probably the debate. right? there were 84 million people watched the debate. i think that most objective observers agree with what the polls end up saying which is that hillary clinton did a better job, in part of what she
did is, a, everyone expected her to have more policy experience, certainly. what she did effective was she got under donald trump's skin and saw that over the course of the week, and also on the debate stage. >> did she provoke him, bait him? >> yeah. she started out and called him donald and said your father gave us all of this money and did everything to get under his skin. instead of talking about her problems she spent it defending -- that is called business and his defenses were often not that effective. >> there is a vice presidential debate coming up this week. how much -- given how much focus has been on the two presidential candidates at this point, how much attention and how much affect do you think this debate will have? i don't think it will have a whole lot of effect and compared to clinton and trump, mike pence and tim kaine are not
superintimidating. this is a first chance to have someone an experienced. politician to make the case for candidacy. >> we see the juxtaposition of truthfulness versus temperament. when which is going to have more weight in this discussion, in this vote? >> it's a great question. i think part of why we focus on truthfulness is that hillary clinton does well on temperament and polling. she does well on being qualified for the presidency. neither one of them does well on truthfulness. we talk about that in part because the only place that hillary clinton doesn't do as well and i think the temperament question is a big deal for donald trump because number one reason people say he hasn't qualified and more than half say he is not qualified to be president. >> thank you, phillip bump, for joining us. >> my pleasure. >> the next debate is tuesday with the vice presidential candidates. it will be drotmoderated by our elaine quijano of cbsn. police in el cajon hope
newly released videos will ease tensions of shooting of an unarmed man by one of their officers on friday. less than a minute after reaching the scene, the man was shot in close range. they are responded to calls that olango was acting erratically and wandering into traffic. police say he was holding an electronic cigarette when he was caught. >> full disclosure to the public builds trust. and it demonstrates respect. >> about 200 protesters demonstrated peacefully last night near the shooting scene. the officer is on administrative leave. in tulsa, oklahoma, a not guilty plea was entered on behalf of a police officer there in the fatal shooting of an unarmed black man. betty shelby is charged with
first-degree manslaughter in the confrontation more than two weeks ago with terence crutcher. >> the search for answers continues why a commuter train crashed through a station barrier in new jersey thursday morning. one person was killed. more than 100 others were injured. officials are talking with members of the train crew but haven't yet interviewed the engineer and work continues to recover one of the train's data recorders. kris van cleave is in hobokehob >> reporter: because of damage here at the station and potential asbestos contamination at the actual crash scene, progress here has been slow. still the investigation which is expected to take up to a year to complete is moving forward. this is the data recorder recovered from the rear of the new jersey transit train that crashed into the hoboken station thursday morning. investigators are working with its manufacturer to download key information. it may be another day or two before they can access the crucial second recorder and
video camera from the front cab. ntsb vice chair bella dinh-zarr. >> as soon as the site is safe, the ntsb will retrieve the other event recorder from the lead cab car, as well as the forward facing image recorder. once the ntsb has a successful download, investigators will use that information to validate speed. >> reporter: the engineer 48-year-old thomas gallagher is cooperating with authorities and has provided a blood sample that will be screened for drugs and alcohol. he will be formally interviewed as he recovers from his injuries. investigators are gathering and reviewing multiple sources of video and will examine the train for signs of mechanical failure. there are signs the brakes on at least one car were applied but it is unclear when that happened. transportation expert bingham cowen believes human error is likely an factor. >> it is possible the brakes malfunctioned but very rare these days.
that means the brakes malfunctioned on the locomotive itself and that is highly out of the ordinary. >> reporter: gallagher, a 29-year transit employ is described as an experienced engineer. sources tell cbs news, so far, the investigation has found no red flags in his background, work, or medical history. he was treated and released from a hospital hours after the crash. ike worked as an amtrak engineer for more than 25 years. . if you're coming to a station and you know you're going too fast, what can you do? >> throw the train into emergency. apply all of the braking power at your disposal and hopefully you would be enough -- fast enough that you could come to a stop before the bumping block or, if not, have minimal amount of damage. >> reporter: while investigators are waiting to get complete access to the scene back here, commuters are wondering what this all means for their trip to work on monday. thousands use this station to get to work. it's just across the hudson river from manhattan.
>> kris van cleave in hoboken, new jersey, thank you. for more on the investigation into the train crash, we are joined by mark rosencustomer, our cbs news national transportation safety analyst and a former chair of the national transportation safety board and in our washington bureau. you've been involved in hundreds of these investigates, mark. tell me what the ntsb is looking for right now. what is the most important information they can get from this investigation from the event from the image recorders? >> well, right now, theray are having tremendous challenges with the event recorder and had to send it toted manufacturer so they have sent a mission from washington along with the device to work with the manufacturers to be able to download the data. that data is going to share with us what the speed was. if, in fact, the engineer attempted to stop the train in any way, and ultimately did he attempt to even use the emergency braking system. >> so this go team was sent just
within hours of the crash itself by the ntsb. what exactly is its responsibility? >> these are about a dozen folks. they include an investigator in charge, a member of the board, some staff. the professional investigators that will be there will be looking at the equipment and looking at the track and looking at signals. they will be looking at the -- see if there was positive train control. they are also going to be looking at signals. they will be looking also with the human factors issue and survival factors. >> mark, another crash at this hoboken terminal in 2011 involving a p.a.t.h. train. will those findings be part of this investigation? >> it's coincidental that this accident occurred at the same time the accident occurred at the 2011 hoboken station accident. clearly, they are going to look
at that. but the evidence that, in fact, is presented before them with this accident may end up having some different issues. >> this commuter train, as you mentioned, was not equipped with positive train control technology. what exactly is that? and how might it have impacted this overspeed or go through signals, it will alert the engineer and if the engineer does not react, it will take over the train and stop it. >> mark rosenker in washington, thank you. >> you bet. in syria parts of alep held by rebels were attacked from the air and the ground this morning. syrian troops shelled the city's
old quarter while russian war planes bombarded it. a doctor's group says a hospital on the rebel side of the city was hit. a russian newspaper said russia is sending more war planes to syria. they are trying to re-take aleppo. a u.s. spokesman said diplomatic efforts to stop the fighting is on, quote, life support. >> hurricane matthew weakened slightly this morning as it roars across the caribbean posing a possible threat to friday it produced dangerous surf in colombia and kicked off storm preps in haiti. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm is tracking that storm. what can you tell us, ed? >> reporter: good morning. you know, earlier this morning, michelle, this was a category
five storm with winds 160 miles an hour and now sits 400 miles off jamaica and category four with winds of 155 miles an hour. as it tracks to the west at 7 miles an hour. but it's going to make a right turn and head up toward jamaica, toward cuba and probably lose a little steam, down to a category three but that is still wind of over 111 miles per hour as it makes its way to the north. after it passes cuba, it should lose a little more steam. down to about a category two as it reaches the bahamas and should come around thursday. this is a storm we will be watching all week. the other news that we have, the gloominess continues in the northeast and also in the great lakes region with rain showers, lots of clouds, and cool temperatures. 64 in chicago today. 63 in new york. and 56 up in portland. anthony? >> gloomy science a good word for it, ed curran. thank you from our chicago station wbbm-tv.
time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the sacramento bee reports governor jerry brown signed legislation friday that would broaden california's legal definition of rape. mandate prison time if the victim is unconscious. a measure follows the uproar after a judge in northern california gave a six-month sentence to former stanford university student brock turner who was convicted this spring for the sexual assault of an unconscious woman. "wall street journal" reports that volkswagen has reached a settlement of more than $1 billion with u.s. car dealers over its emissions cheating scandal. hundreds of dealers have been stuck with diesel-powered vehicles since the federal government banned their sale more than a year ago. each dealer stand to receive nearly $2 million as part of the agreement filed in federal court on friday. the "los angeles times" reports the likelihood of a large earthquake along california's fault has increased. the announcement from the u.s. geological survey follows
hundreds of small earthquakes recorded this week in the california desert. assault and sea sits on the san andres fault. when researchers say any time seismic activity in the vicinity of the fault, they get nervous. carnegie deli in manhattan will shut its doors. it has been a popular tourist spot for jen races and opened in 1937. the owner says restaurant work is just hard. she simply has had enough! >> i know that feeling! >> have you ever actually eaten there? >> yeah, sure! >> most new yorkers really don't. we are told. >> i got to get a pastrami sandwich before they close. >> we must. jingle writer trentlith has
died. he could be remembered for being these words to the american lexicon. ♪ oh, i'd love to be an oscar mayer wiener that is truly what you would like to be ♪ >> rich trentlidge was 86 years old. >> my version was when i was a little kid. ♪ >> i remember it well. good jingles are hard to find these days. it's 22 after the hour. here is a look at your weather for the weekend. ,,,,,,,,,, saturday." ,,,,,,
♪ a shooting this weekend in south carolina school is raising new questions about guns and the background checks required to buy them. a 14-year-old boy is being charged as a juvenile in the kill of his father and the shootings of a teacher and two students. police have not revealed how the boy got a handgun. >> in south carolina, no permit is needed to buy a handgun and no license is needed to own one. jeff pegues looks at how backgrounds are checked. he learned staffers get tens of thousands of requests every single day. >> i have a shooter. >> reporter: in 2015 dylan roofe walked into a church and walked
in with a gun and investigators determined he should not have been allowed to buy the gun. he bought the caliber handgun legally in south carolina. his records did not address a recent drug arrest because of a clerical error. this is a prime example of weaknesses in the background check system. 1 states are allowed to conduct their own background checks using the fbi's database which includes arrest reports, felony warrants, and some mental health records. the report found that in 630 of 631 case, the states did not fully update the database and that increased the risk that individual states found that prohibited purchasers could purchase firearms in the future. some are still kept in file cabinets of state and local
agencies. fbi assistant director steven morris. >> the system is outdated. >> i wouldn't say it's outdated, the system we have now is the same system we have been relying on since the late '90s. >> reporter: morris gave us a tour of the fbi's data center in clarksburg, west virginia. in august, new technology was introduced to speed up the processing of firearm transactions. how many calls does this center get on a daily basis? >> we consider a low day when we get 30 be, 25 or 30,000. >> 25 or 30,000? >> reporter: there have been 4 million more background checks so far this year compared to last. recently, this center added about 100 more people to handle the volume of calls. overall, the i.g. report praises the fbi for having a 99.8% accuracy rate when it comes to approving or denying gun purchases but the report notes that even one mistake can be deadly.
for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. coming up, what kind of list wouldretta lynch and jeff bezos and john oliver on it? we will tell you coming up. first a look at your weather for the weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds." including congress finally coming through with money to fight the zika virus. seven months and thousands of infections after the president asked for it. plus, doctors jon lapook and tara narula on the flu season and the importance of getting vaccinated. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ time for "morning rounds." with cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. congress passed a spending bill authorizing 1.1 billion dollars to fight the zika virus and comes after nearly seven months of debate during which some 19,000 people in the u.s. and puerto rico contracted the virus and about 800 million dollars less than president obama requested back in february. jon, how is this moaning going to be used? >> lots of things. most immediately, the vaccination development. i was just speaking to tom frieden, head of the cdc. he said we need better testing and figure out how to kill the mosquitoes. we need education. >> up next a deadly air pollution. the world health organization this week released a report
detailing the health impact air pollution has on the global population and people live in places where air quality is poor, 92%. and estimate 7 million premature deaths a year are attributed to indoor and outdoor air pollution. the report calls air pollution the most serious environmental risk factor we face. jon, they call this the invisible killer. >> it is an invisible killer. believe it or not it contributes, according to the w.h.o., to about a third of deaths from stroke, copd is a form of chronic lung disease and lung cancer and up to 30% of deaths from heart disease. this is not just a theoretical problem. it's killing us now. >> they looked at the whole world in analyzing this data. >> it turns out the quality of air you breathe in large part defends on where you live. a big difference depending on
what continent or country. they found countries with large populations, china, india, russia, those populations had very high death rates per capita. in addition, 90% of the deaths from air pollution occurring in low and middle income countries in particular regions like southeast asia and mediterranean. poor air quality there and high rates of death from air pollution. >> jon, 194 member states belong to the world health organization. what are they doing to really impact -- >> they have come out with this road map last spring and then they have other action plans. basically, the whole world has to get together and figure out this is affecting all of us. of course, things everybody and governments can do. clean energy. renewable energy, of course. hydroelectric, solar, wind, that is really important. the w.h.o. points out that billions of people around the world use cooking stoves at home
that cause a ton of pollution and there are ways, there are ways now not that difficult to create clean cooking stoves and this could make a huge amount of difference. so people think it's a thing that governments can do. no, things you can do individually and people can contribute to that kind of effort. >> moving on. flu season just about upon us so time to think about getting vaccinated. the cdc released vaccination statistics last year showing estimated 144 million americans got that shots in 2015. that is about 45% of the u.s. population. down around 1.5% from the previous year. jon what sector of the population most at risk here? >> we talk about kids and under the age of 5 and especially under the age of 2 and elderly 65 and older and pregnant women and people with chronic medical conditions. but in addition to that, the cdc talks about people who are in chronic care facilities, nursing homes.
american indians and alaskan natives. >> how do these vaccination rates affect children? >> right. so the good news in 2015 and 2016 the vaccination rates for children stayed steady in comparison to the year before, around 59%. the bad news it's only 59% and means about 40% of kids are not getting vaccinated. it changes as the kids get older. 6 months to 23 months, about 75% of kids are getting vaccinated and that drops off the next ten or so years. by 13 years old to 17, the rates drop to about 46%. >> this was interesting. the cdc and the american academy of pediatrics is not recommending the use of nasal spray vaccines? >> yes, to the dismay of many parents, i'm sure. >> reporter: what will that do to the numbers? >> a concern by the cdc and health officials and rightfully so. no parent wants to watch their child be tortured with a shot. the nasal flu mist was popular
but what they found it really was not effective the last several years. and so now they are only recommending the shots. i think the important thing, as jon mentioned, kid are very vulnerable to this and we think an acute supplemented disease but process can cause serious complications. 20,000 hospitalizations a year for kids and a hundred deaths a year and lost school days and it's important for people to vaccinate. >> ithought it was the strength of the nasal swab and adults were opting for that option. >> we don't know exactly why it didn't work but it was not effective the last several years. >> dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula, thank you for being with us. up next, bloomberg unveils top list of top 50 people important to world finance and you may be surprised by those who made the cut. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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an attempt to turn things around, they had a disastrous plan to lure wealthy individuals and small businesses by, among other things exempting them from capital gains taxes which you have to admit is pretty good rich people bait. it's right up there with tiny dogs and bags and big round dumb ice cubes. they are colder when they are round, you know? >> john oliver is giving his two cents on the puerto rico debt crisis. we do believe the same john oliver who appears on the latest bloomberg's top 50 most influential figures in the financial markets, well, he came
in at number 50! but still. >> the new rankings by bloomberg business week compromise wide group of men and women spanning the globe from politicians to bankers and ceo and investors and said to have significant influence on global markets. here to discuss some of them is bloomberg editor ellen pollack. i have to admit who topped the list. britain's new prime minister teresa may. >> she is not somebody that a lot of people in the u.s. know about. she is the new prime minister. she came in after the brexit vote which means the uk is exiting the eu. she was for the uk remaining but now which charge of getting them out. the big question if london is the home of the financial base of europe. right now, london is the financial center and now that it's coming out of the eu, she has to make a deal that will keep it a financial center or
not. >> when you think of people that would be on this, naturally, this his naturally, you think of ceos and corporate executives. who are the big names we are talking? >> jeff bezos who is the ceo and founder of amazon. >> he is the highest ranking ceo, number five? >> he is. there are lots of reasons for nap first of all, he replaced warren buffett as the third most wealthy man. but also he has expanded amazon so much and now taking amazon into delivery service and hard to know what he is going to do next. i mean, he has talked about drones and whatever he does is going to affect financial markets because amazon has become such a big player and so many more industries than you would think. >> another figure on this list, i think, might be unexpected for some people at number 19 was loretta lynch. how does she end up here? >> as attorney general she is already, obviously, very important but she is now much more involved in looking at financial potential targets and
she has investigations that now seep across national boundaries. a government fund which is really tricking and she is looking into thing that deutsche bank, which is real ruling the markets. she has sort of outsized influence on the markets. >> let's go back to that person we were talking about earlier. how does john oliver hit this list? >> john oliver is probably the best educator on financial markets this nation has ever seen. >> you're kidding? >> i think that is a really good point. and he's made a real point of doing it too. >> he has made a real point of doing it. he tackles complicated subjects and explains it for everybody. so everybody who watches the show, aside from laughing a lot, sort of comes out a better educated person about the markets and puerto rico is the best example of that. puerto rico has terrible debt, on the edge of bankruptcy, and john oliver did an incredible
segment on the problems in puerto rico, and i think everybody who watched the show came out far better educated on the plight of puerto rico than they would have been. >> nobody does it like him. >> yeah. at number 23 on this list is somebody who had a pretty rough week, the ceo of wells fargo, john stumpf. do you think he will stay here given this week? >> after appearing before a congressional committee this week questions if he remains in his job because big calls for him being fired or him leaving. a big scandal is going on at the bank about fake accounts being set up, and repossessing cars of service people. so that will be the big question for next year. >> let's talk about the ranking of trump versus clinton. >> well, obviously, whoever wins is going to have more of an influence on markets than
probably any politician, except maybe theresa may. that affects the markets overtime. >> you've given them a shared number two ranking? >> we did not decide to put one above the other and took the easy way out. >> a wise choice. thank you very much for being with us. >> thank you. coming up, meet a man with a most unusual paying job. he's a professional hermit. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ tomorrow's the day we'll play something besides video games.
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♪ ♪ i think we are alone now. >> the english actress said solitude is presence and loneliness is not. it is part of the job for michael dahl. today is his first day as the official hermit in a swiss city. the job dates back to the year 1442. if nearly 600 years the hermit has been in charge of maintaining two ancientl chapel and the hermit needs to be a bit
of a social butterfly. a key part of the job description is to interact with the streams of tourist who flock to the picturesque settings and that had the last two hermits quit. 22 people actually tried for the job. >> you get paid $24,000 a year and plus you get room and board. >> how much do they know you don't sneak somebody in to live with you? >> you have to talk to people. you're sort of a hermit but not really. you have to act like an hermit. not a bad job. coming up, how about moving to mars? tesla founder elon musk has a plan to colonize the red plaene and we will tell you more coming up. your local news is next, but if it's not, stick around.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." whose idea was this hairdo, mr. lowe? >> well, you -- >> and what does sheryl lowe say? your wife. >> my wife is sort of on the fence with it. people seem to like it. you know, the thing about being an actor is when you play different characters and doing it as long as i have you kind of run out of looks. >> whose idea was this? >> this was mine. >> yours? >> i like it a lot! >> what did you say, rob? were they on board right away? was the network on board? >> the good folks of cbs were like, well? everybody likes it now. i think it's grown out military. >> you have to because in the military people have a close cut and on the side like that. >> i wanted to do something different for the character. >> talk about what colonel willis does and much of the show for people who haven't seen it yet? >> so much of what we are learning with cutting edge trauma medicine is from the
battlefield. and these colonels are transitioned into some of our larger hospitals to teach what they have learned in, you know, this more urban setting which is the angels memorial which is where our show takes place. >> code black means there is an internal catastrophe? >> it means they are past capacity and most hospitals that will happen two or three times a year on places like l.a. county and it happens over 300 times a year. >> wow. >> just not enough money and not enough beds. >> makes me think about gabby giffords. the former congresswoman who was shot and nearly assassinated. >> we are working with the white house on a new initiative where you know how you have defibrillators showing up in public places? now we are going to have trauma kits that will start showing up
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm michelle miller. coming up this half hour, the complex process of taking america's political pulse. we will go behind the scenes to find out how pollsters measure the shifting views of voters. then saying farewell to baseball's poet. vin scully brings his 67 years behind the dodgers mike to a close. >> a georgia band that doesn't shy away from america's most contentious issues. we will hear the views and the music of the drive-by truckers. >> one of the south's great live bands. first, our top story this hour. donald trump says he is prepared to get, quote, nastier, in his
attacks on hillary clinton. the candidate tells "the new york times" he is now going to make bill clinton's infidelity an issue in the presidential campaign. >> his decision comes after hillary clinton's week of seemingly successful attacks on trump's treatment of a former miss universe. yesterday, trump unleashed a predawn twitter tirade of unfounded smears against the woman. clinton says that shows trump is unstable. >> i mean, his latest twitter meltdown is unhinged. even for him. it proves, yet again, that he is temperamentally unfit to be president and commander in chief! >> trump moved on to a michigan appearance where ed voters should go to the polls for him even if a doctor says they are terminally ill. >> you're not going to make it, you'll be gone by the end of november. i don't give a damn. show up and vote on november
8th! >> the candidates will debate again one week from tomorrow. election day is just 37 days away. a demonstration is planned today in honor of the black man who was fatally shot by police in a san diego suburb. the event was organized by clergy and supporters of alfred olango's family. he was unarmed when he was killed by an officer in el cajon. yesterday, police released two videos of the confrontation. a lawyer for olango's family described him as mentally disturbed and the video shows the officer provoking him. >> federal investigators are trying to figure out how a commuter train crashed through a station barrier in hoboken, new jersey, on thursday morning. one person was killed and 100 others were injured . the national transportation safety board has recovered one of the train's data recorders but not able to download its information. engineer a 29-year-old veteran is cooperating with authorities
and will be formally interviewed once he recovers from his injuries. hurricane matthew weakened a bit this morning, as it barrels across the caribbean. but it's still posing a threat to jamaica, haiti, and media. matthew is a powerful category four form with winds of 155 miles an hour. making it the strongest storm in the caribbean in nine years. on friday, it produced dangerous surf in colombia and kicked off storm preparations in haiti. there aren't too many people who get to order a round of former president of the united states. well, one of them would be the current president. in his reel on friday, president obama paced around air force one while waiting for bill clinton who was still on the tarmac. mr. obama is seen clapping his hand and trying to get clinton's attention. finally, he called out, telling clinton to hurry up!
like, haeey, dude, i'm your rid. get with it. the two men attended the funeral of former israeli prime minister shimon peres. >> you don't keep the president and his plane waiting. >> you don't. tomorrow is the end of an era in baseball. since 1953, vin scully has described the action during the dodgers games from no-hitters to home runs and like this one last night. >> a couple of kids trying to steal the moment. they have got one of them in right field and the other one is nailed down in left field. the crowd loves that! >> the 88-year-old scully is retiring at the top of his game. here is carter evans. >> reporter: in his final game behind a microphone in los angeles last sunday, vin scully showed, yet again, his flare for
the dramatic. >> and a high drive to deep right field. seager has done it again! and tied up the game! >> reporter: scully has called dodger baseball games since 1950! always with the right word at the right time. >> a miracle upon miracles, he has hit another one! >> reporter: like hank aaron's historic home run. >> it is gone! >> reporter: that broke babe ruth's record. >> a black man is getting a standing ovation in the deep south. >> reporter: or this memorable call of kirk gibson winning game one of the 1988 world series. >> in a year that has been so improbable, the impossible has happened! >> reporter: surveys have been done on the greatest dodgers ever. vin scully consistently ranks at or near the top. so this season, the street leading into dodgers stadium was renamed vin scully avenue. legends of the game have paid
tribute like sandy koufax, more than 50 years after scully called this pitching gem. >> swung on and missed! a perfect game! >> will i miss the games? well, yeah, but i can turn on the radio or the tv. i could catch the games. the people! that is what i will miss! >> reporter: fans like angel rodriguez say they will miss him. >> he is like family. there is nobody here that has not listened to vin. >> reporter: san francisco giants broadcaster jon miller says scully is the incarnation of a fictional roy hobbs "the natural." >> you realize vin scully walks down the street and the father says to his kids, there goes vin scully, the best there ever was to broadcast this game. >> ladies and gentlemen, vin scully shro scully! >> reporter: scully is ending his final season behind the microphone but says the most touching tribute came when this year's team honored him and sandra scully, his wife of 43 years.
>> one of the greatest moments in our -- i mean my wife and myself -- in our lifetime and as we walked out, i turned to my wife and i said, "it feels like we are getting married again!" >> reporter: when sunday dawns, there will be one last game to call. >> maybe on the final day of my final broadcast, i'll somehow come up with the magic words that you deserve. as for now, i have only two magic words -- thank you. >> reporter: no, say vin scully's multitude of fans -- thank you! for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angel angeles. >> what an extraordinary career. the class of the field. >> i grew up with him. he jaguars will face the
indianapolis colts making their first-ever trip to london. tomorrow, cbs kicks off your day with the colts and jaguars from london and it starts with j.b., boomer, tony and coach. regional action featuring the bills and the patriots. the raiders versus the ravens and the broncos against the buccaneers. check your local listings. time to check the weather now. up next, it seems like there is a new poll out every day telling us who is up and who is down in this race for the white house. we will take you inside the
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during a family tragedy. the extra income that i get from airbnb has been a huge impact in my life. ♪ the latest presidential survey from public policy polling finds hillary clinton ahead in five key battleground states, following her monday night debate with donald trump. next tuesday night, elaine quijano of cbs news will moderate the debate between the two vice presidential candidates. >> the polling has been since 1975. a sharp number of polls since 2012. we want to know who is doing them and how they take the political temperature of the
country. mark albert found out. >> reporter:. >> i'm calling on what have of cbs news and the "the new york times" with a poll on current events. >> reporter: when a polster wants to know what america is thinking, these are the men and women who pick up the phone and ask. >> which one? >> reporter: they are the voices on the other end of the line. >> we have a site here and another site in pennsylvania, up in redding, pennsylvania and another site in another state. >> reporter: a national polling firm with an office in this none descript one story building in allentown, pennsylvania. where callers ask people to share their views on issues, events and elections. >> the latest national poll shows the race is tied at 46%. >> reporter: no one knows who
will win and suspense sells. >> how is business this year for you? >> election season is a good season for this season. a lot of interest in polling and no downtime. this place is fully booked. >> reporter: the results of this cbs news poll, which ran five days and randomly called 13,000 people to get 1700 willing to answer questions, made headlines the following week. >> it shows hillary clinton leading donald trump 41% to 39%. >> 45% of trump voters say they are very enthusiastic about voting. >> reporter: sarah dutton helped craft the more than 60 questions for that poll, as director of surveys at cbs news. when making a poll accurate, do you look at who you call? >> that is certainly important, yes. >> reporter: the order of the questions? >> absolutely. >> reporter: the wording of the questions? >> yes. >> reporter: whose name comes first? clinton, trump, trump, clinton? >> half the time clinton, trump and then half the time trumpclinton.
it's interesting to understand public opinion in this country and i think we, frankly, contribute to a conversation about our country's culture and social history and provide an insight how americans are feeling about things that are happening around them and i think that can play a useful role in understanding america. >> reporter: it sounds like you consider yourself not just a polster but perhaps a story teller? >> absolutely. >> new poll. >> reporter: there are more players than ever tag the field. >> a brand-new poll has just come out from bloomberg and shows that trump is up in a four-way race. are there too many polls this year? >> no. i don't think you can have too many high quality public opinion polls. >> reporter: courtney is from the pugh research center. >> it's a check on elected officials. it prevents them j justfrom jus inserting what public opinion is. polls are designed to give
people an equal voice and up with of the few tools we have to do that. >> reporter: many of whom aggregate polls and use other data to boldly predict each day who is going to win. like all prediction, they can change. take nate silver's 538 election forecast. on august 14th they gave clinton 89% chance of becoming the 45th president. six weeks later, though, her chances are dropped to 54%. over the same time period, "the new york times" upshot had clinton's chances slide from 87% to 69%. >> a large majority of voters, at this point, they probably are pretty much locked in. >> reporter: when its comes to election forecasting, though, few have predicted the way the winds would blow on election day better than allen who is a political science professional at emeory university in atlanta. he has correctly predicted every win of the popular vote since
1988. he is 7-0. >> this is a prediction that has made several months before the election so i'm not using any of the horse race polling that comes after that. >> reporter: his model factors in three things. presidential approval rating and gdp economic growth, and how long the incumbent's party has been in power. >> one can accurately predict the outcome without take into account the candidates or the campaigns. >> reporter: this year's time for a change predicts exactly that -- a win for outsider donald trump. >> online poll seem to have us winning. >> reporter: but he thinks this is the year his streak finally end. >> this is not an election like a normal election where we have offsetting candidates and campaigns. i would expect in the end that donald trump is going to underperform. >> reporter: but for traditional pollsters, it's not about picking the winner. >> in our poll, we ask if the election were being held today.
>> reporter: it's a snapshot? >> it is a snapshot and not a prediction and a snapshot in that moment in time where the race stands. >> reporter: if you don't trust the predictions or the polls you could always try following the bulls and the bears. since world war ii, the performance of the s&p 500 in august, september, and october of a presidential election year, that correctly predicted the winner by party 15 out of 18 times. and with the closing bell on a wild campaign season just five weeks away, these pollsters now there is a lot on the line. >> your answers and opinions are very important to us. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, allentown, pennsylvania. >> his piece points out many are scientifically crafted and amazing accurate. >> even though scientific crafts, it's like you still don't know which way the wind is
going to blow. >> when it's a race this tight. >> this one is so different. this one is so different. >> we will see how different soon. >> we will. up next humans have gaze at mars for thousands of years and some dreamed of going there. now it may actually happen. elon musk's plan for a colony on mars works out. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." red 97! set! red 97! did you say 97? yes. you know, that reminds me of geico's 97% customer satisfaction rating. 97%? helped by geico's fast and friendly claims service. huh... oh yeah, baby. geico's as fast and friendly as it gets. woo! geico. expect great savings and a whole lot more.
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this is a vision of a flight to mars. the vision of space entrepreneur and tesla founder elon musk who unveiled a planet for putting a human red colony on the red planet. he estimates a century to get a colony going there but is that really possible? let's talk about it with jeffrey concludi klugger. elon musk we know is a big thinker. he dreams big. how is he able to put this in
place? >> big is the key word here. he envisions, beginning with rockets, with 26 million pounds of thrust. to put that in perspective the saturn 5 moon rocket the largest rocket ever built had 7.56 million. a very big rocket he wants to build. his spacecraft would have room enough for a hundred people in one spacecraft and he would launch a thousand of them at a time, sending a hundred thousand settlers out to mars, coming back, picking up the next hundred thousand until 40 years have elapsed and he has a million people up there. >> what are the odds some of those people won't make it? >> the odd are very good. the maimagin mathematical say t
to be tragedies. >> once they get there, the process. you've been there -- but not there, a simulated version of it in hawaii. what were some of the challenges for you? >> well, the challenges for me, i was there for just 24 hours. this is a wonderful facility called high seas. it's 8,200 feet up on the slope of a volcano and it's a simulated mars. >> that is you we are looking at? >> that is me. believe me, i did not want to give that space suit back and i almost shoved it on the overhead of the airplane. i was there almost 24 hours. a crew just left after one year inside and they live as if they are on mars. they have a 20-minute light time delay and all of their e-mails because what it would take to get signals back and forth to earth and can't go outside without space suits but it's a way of testing crew cohesion and psychology. >> if you're claustrophobic and if you don't like people and are
a picky eater and can't adapt to a new environment, you shouldn't do this. >> which is why i was there for 24 hours, i thought that is me. >> 8:00 mental test, right? >> absolutely a mental test. this is something i think is important. we just had this terrific experiment with michio and kelly about their experience in space for a year. this is about the psychic challenges. the human mind is the true black box mystery of long-term space travel. there is something called ice environments. isolated, confined, and extreme. polar stations and submarines are like that. but mars is like that 40 million miles from earth. it's a whole different experience. >> you step outside, it's over. >> it's over. is colonizing another planet inevitable?
if not mars, what is the next viable? >> here is the thing. i think it is viable. we are the idiosyncratic species and going places is just how we roll. >> i like that. >> i think that's what we do. i do think inevitably, we will colonize another planet. america mars is really it. mercury and venus, you don't want to be there. the gas giants don't have any surface to stand on at all. it's basically mars or nothing. >> your one sentence takeaway from spending a day on simulated mars? >> i would so go back but i need better food and i need toilets that flush! >> thank you, jeffrey kluger. >> thank you. coming up "the dish." you can join us for that. >> absolutely. >> he has a eclectic style all the way from
when i was in school, i took voice and diction and voice development and over the years, it goes by itself, you know? your voice, everybody knows charlie rose. >> did you take those classes because you were trying to develop it or someone said you got a great voice and you should spend time developing it? >> i went to school to learn how to act. i took acting classes. i flunked the acting. really. i mean, i didn't really flunk it. i made a d. just got over. >> that's flunking. that ain't good. >> but the voice thing was -- i had a really good instructor on telling me how to do that. >> listen.
your voice is so recognizable that the ways people came to you. let's roll the waze clip. the first time i heard it, i thought that is genius. >> let's roll. we owe it to our children to have you arrive safely. hazard ahead. lets avoid all clear present dangers. take the seventh exit. we're planning ahead. make a u-turn. let's keep our enemies guessing. you've arrived. it's been my honor and duty to see you through this mission. >> morgan, that is so fun. you only did that for a temporary amount of time. you know people want you to come back. >> they do? >> yes, they do. >> we love "waze." we miss your voice. >> we may talk about that. all right. >> what are you going to direct again? >> i don't know. >> but you want to? >> yes. i've been asked back to "madam secretary" sometime this season. >> was that you asking yourself? >> as executive producer? >> well, executive producer, i think, is different than producer. ,,,,,,,,
♪ the star of this week's "dish "on "comes from deep in the heart of texas where his reputation is big and bride, indeed. jeff jason daty, a texas native, spent much of his early year in san francisco but he has been an influential figure in the san antonio restaurant for 15 years. >> he owns award winning two brothers barbecue market to his flagship italian fine dining spot. plus fresh seafood at the shuck shack and "the bin". >> thank you for having me. a great pleasure. >> this is a heaping hunkin of meet right here. >> dig right in.
where does your love of cooking and food come from? >> i was great to have a great family background and both of my grandparents. my grandmothers in particular were great fantastic cooks. my grandma is 84 and still runs the bar every day and my grandfather runs a tavern and my other grandmother was a great cook with 13 children. i was getting chased out of the kitchen every day of my life. >> tell us what is on the table. >> south texas barbecue feast from two brothers barbecue market and baby back ribs we do cherry glaze on them. in central texas use 100% oak slow and low with nice sugary glaze. >> kind of gutsy to open a barbecue restaurant in texas in san antonio even. why there? >> we just -- for us, we have always tried to fill the niche. in texas barbecue is king and in san antonio felt we could bring manage some to the table and different style and being a chef with traditional classic training and using those techniques and the barbecue was worked very well.
>> you were 24 when you opened that restaurant? >> i got a loan then and 16 years later we have a restaurant. >> was it intimidating to bring a place where barbecue is sing? >> i try not to overthink it. you figure on out when you go along. barbecue is probably the hardest restaurant we do but most rewarding because everybody in texas is a backyard warrior. when you can please the masses with barbecue you've done a good job. >> each restaurant has its own flair and styling but it's the heart of what you do is getting that neighborhood feeling. >> for sure. we are all over san antonio. so we are in south town, near the perarl, new area and south central and been all over san antonio and it's about finding the right location with the right niche. we opened a little seafood place and doing little lobster rolls and opened a spanish bar last week so taking everyone to barcelona. >> can we discuss this morning's
beverage? >> this is a great cocktail. made with green tea and a little bit of white rum. a little bit of fresh honeydew and fresh basal. i love to add herbs to the cocktails and not too sharp underlying flavor. >> what is next for you? take a sip. put out the spot. >> we are always looking to grow. we have a great fantastic team in san antonio and only as good as our employees and working to the another two barbecues market. we are always trucking along. >> you're kind of -- you kind of become an ambassador for san antonio. >> for sure. i try to be the loudest, biggest cheerleader for san antonio. i think it's important to kind of continue to showcase what san antonio does and can offer. you're going to come and see the alamo and river walk but a lot more options out there well so you got to check it out. >> with that said if there was anyone past or present you would love to share this meal with,
who would that be and why? >> for me i would say both of my grandmothers. that is honest because they are great people. but they really gave me the passion and underline desire to do what i do so that is who i would want to share it with. i'm a family man first. >> a lot of texans are like you. they got grandparents who got them into the field. thank you, jason. head to our website for more on our chef. >> here is a look at your weather for the weekend. up next in our "saturday session." drive by truckers and their new album. the southern rock band takes on
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exploring the music and culture of the american south ever since. >> their new album continues that tradition with a piercing look at issues of race and police brutality and hear two of those songs in a moment. first, i sat down with the founding members at the gibson guitar show room here in new york city. ♪ >> reporter: the roots of drive by truckers go facebook muscle schoals, alabama where founders patterson hood and mike coolie grew up. hood's father, david hood, is bass player in the muscles shoals rhythm section. >> i would listen to my dad's record selection and basically try to copy the songs so i was trying to basically rip off elton john or whoever. >> how about your start? >> i wanted to play guitars as long as i can remember. >> reporter: the two have been
playing together 30 years now. how did you guys actually meet? >> we were roommates j. >> had he a guitar in the corner and i had a guitar. when we first started playing together, we weren't any good at all but we already had like a chemistry about it. we played lousy better together than apart. >> it was a shared incompetence, put it that way. ♪ >> reporter: their first break came in the late 1980s when their first group called adam's house cat won a band contest. >> all that did i think stunt our growth at the time. >> it really did and a little bit of a kiss of death. >> why do you think it stunted your growth? >> we weren't ready to get that kind of attention get. >> right. >> reporter: by the time they formed drive by truckers in 1996 they were determined to make it on their own terms.
>> and, all of a sudden, people started showing up. >> reporter: you built your following the old-fashioned way. >> yeah. >> for sure. >> reporter: you just kept going on tour. >> we didn't have the money coming in to quit our jobs but we did any way. we basically lived on the road and starved for, you know, until it built up. >> yeah. >> i don't want to do it again. but i wouldn't take anything for it. it was a great experience. >> reporter: yeah, yeah. ♪ ♪ he was running down the street when they shot him in his tracks ♪ ♪ >> reporter: their latest came together last year after hood was asked to write an op-ed piece for "the new york times" magazine. did you know what you wanted to say? >> i knew what i felt. >> reporter: it was just weeks after the mass shootings of nine african-americans at a charleston church and the confederate flag still flew over the south carolina statehouse. >>, you know, it felt so wrong. >> reporter: hood's essay was
titled "the south heritage is so much more than than a flag." >> if you want to talk about heritage, but grandma's cornbread on the flag or booker t.'s emg. i'll salute that all day long. the day i first wrote my draft of the op-ed, i wrote a song "darkened flags." >> reporter: american band is the truckers' 11th studio album. after 20 years together, they have now played well over 2,000 shows. how do you keep challenging yourself every night you're out there? >> it's not so much challenging yourself as it is to still believe you're just getting started, i guess. >> i'm just now getting the good goo at it. i can't quit now. i'm just getting the hang of it. >> we are starting over. >> now with music from their brand-new album "american band."
here are drive by truckers. this is "surrender under protest." ♪ in the comfort zone of history on the lips of trusted loved ones to the wounded fragile mind of angry youth ♪ ♪ consider it wasn't over the memory made it over a selective needs by which to point of view ♪ ♪ down but not defeated surrender under protest if you must ♪
♪ compare but not defeated ♪ ♪ i saw you can't remember where to spend that way forever and six long generations it's been told ♪ ♪ but among the fallout was tradition and that tradition was the mission and that wrongness of the sin was not to go ♪ ♪ compelled but not defeated surrender under protest
compelled but not defeated surrender under protest if you must ♪ ♪ compelled but not defeated surrender under protest if you must ♪ ♪ surrender under protest if you must ♪ >> don't go away! we will have more from drive by truckers. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue
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we are very happy to announce that "cbs this morning: saturday" family has a brand-new edition! this week our senior broadcast producer brian applegate and his wife bridget welcomed their second child. mom and baby are doing great. >> she joins our sister and i'm told they will inherit a nice record collection. >> we talked to comedians nick krol and others about their show
on broadway. >> have a great weekend, everybody. >> thank you for being here, michelle. >> we leave you with more drive by truckers. this is guns of okra. ♪ ♪ i see through the clouds outside my window felt the fresh of the comfort of the shade on this beautiful day ♪ ♪ feel the coffee from a half an hour ago and hear the sound
of shouts and screams out in the hallway ♪ ♪ spent my last weekend camping out again down the roadway s ♪ ♪ just me and a couple of friends on this beautiful trail ♪ ♪ the sunset and the mountain streams and great cascades mighty hawk swooped down to her prey ♪ ♪ now we are moving that's my heart from adrenaline
in oregon it's a boring life so many others brings us to birthdays and follow away and my friend is having a baby ♪ ♪ i've seen it burst throughout clouds outside my window heaven is calling my name from the halfway outside the door ♪ ♪ heaven is calling my name from the hallway outside the door ♪ ♪
our thanks to drive by truckers. we are back with our chef jason from san antonio. you mentioned you started the business with your wife crystal and brother jake. so it is a family affair? >> 100% family affair across the board. my brother has three children and raising them within the restaurant to a fantastic opportunity. >> and they are really interested? >> we try to keep them a little bit away but the kids love to be there and run in the kitchen and try to get in the way and help prep and do whatever they can do which is fantastic. >> you mentioned you've been married how long now? >> 19 years. >> well before you opened the restaurant. >> i was smart enough to get her a job in the restaurant industry when i met her so she knew what we were getting ourselves into it for sure. >> i have to tell you, tackling the number of restaurants you're
tackling in one town, how do you oversee it all? >> from a high level. a lot of e-mails and a lot of organization but, again, it's about my team and my staff and without my great pit master and pat our restaurants, i get all f the glory but they put in a lot of hard work and i'm super proud of them. >> each restaurant is so different and not like you're ordering in bulk because they are not all barbecue restaurants. >> right. >> that has to be even more challenging. >> we always tried to open a niche style restaurant in each part of san antonio i would want to eat if i'm going out to eat. when we wanted lobster rolls and oysters, we opened the shell shack and then we wanted barbecue, we opened a barbecue restaurant. >> thank you, jason and thanks to the drive by truckers. thank you for joining us. we will see you next saturday morning. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
narrator: todaon lucky dog, an unimaginable case of neglect becomes one of the most inspiring stories in lucky dog history. stowed one of the most -- one of the most inspiring dogs of history. but preparing this special needs dog for her new life will take a lot of hard work and a special new home. >> i know that i can't take every special needs dog in, but at least i can take one more. >> i'm brandon mcmillan.