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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 19, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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♪ good morning, it is tuesday, july 19th 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." we're on the floor of the republican national convention in cleveland, ohio. melania trump is accused of stealing parts of her headlining speech from michelle obama. trump campaign manager paul manafort joins us to respond. hillary clinton tells charlie why she thinks donald trump is the most dangerous presidential candidate in history. and new reports says chairman ailes could soon be out of a job.
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>> we begin with "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we love you so much. >> republican party kicks off in cleveland. >> he said nothing but the crowd went crazy. >> supposed to be the crown jewel of the evening, the speech by melania drawing charges of plagiarism. >> that your word is your bond. >> that your word is your bond. >> that you do what you say you're going to do. >> that you say what you say you're going to do and deep your promise. >> party deeply divided, john kasich, the host governor, will not be here. >> do you think he'll be able to amass the gop party? >> he'll be able to do it and so will hillary clinton. >> a dangerous most reckless approach to being president. >> the most dangerous man ever to run for president of the united states?
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>> i believe that. in baton rouge, officials say there is no doubt the gunman gavin long targeted those officers and assassinated three. >> one person is injured after a severe storm in the northeast. >> high winds knocked down trees. >> all that -- >> possibly the last republican national convention. >> scott baio and melania trump, their one season short of being a new season of "the apresent this "". >> that's the craziest thing to say. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> the theme was make america safe again. a major concern for the gop right now because just a few months back, some guy broke in and stole their entire party. [ laughter ] >> they're feeling a little shaky right now. shaky right now. ♪
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captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we're at the republican national convention inside quicken loans arena in cleveland. delegates go into the second day after an opening day that was anything but conventional. perspective nominee donald trump broke opening night tradition by introducing the featured speaker, his wife. melania trump spoke about the love she has for her husband and her adopted country. >> but her speech was met with charges that it was too stloor michelle obama's convention straighter in 2008 president obama's former chief strategist called flat out plagiarism. major garrett is here. good morning. >> well, good morning. the first day of the republican national convention began with a loud display of party division right here on the floor. and it ended with a grim depiction of america. in the middle an appearance that
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the presumptive nominee will never forget, an allegation of plagiarism and it sent social media on fire. >> reporter: shattering generations of tradition, donald trump made a rock star entrance at the opening night of the republican national convention. >> we're going to win so big. thank you. >> reporter: introducing his third wife, melania, a slovenian board model. trump watched from the sidelines. >> he's tough when he has to be, but he's also kind and fair and caring. >> reporter: but the message was overshadowed when it was revealed parts of her speech may have been plagiarized from michelle obama's 2008 democratic national convention speech. >> that your word is your bond and you do what you say you're going to do. >> that your word is your bond and you keep your promise.
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>> reporter: later they released a statement "melania's team of writers took notes on her life's inspirations and in some instances included fragments that reflected her own thinking. the theme of the night, make america safe again. >> the sense of safety that many of us once took for granted has been shattered. >> our very existence is threatened. >> reporter: and stinging criticism of hillary clinton. >> who would trust hillary clinton to protect them? >> she deserves to be in stripes. >> roll call vote! >> reporter: but they opened with a raucous fight overrules. mike lee tried to rally that position to the presumptive nominee leading to chaos on the floor and confusion on stage. >> those opposed shall say no.
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>> no! >> and also adopted one of the including language on same-sex language and planned parenthood. and rejects the administration restrooms. and the focus on melania's speech focused on several lines that the first lady said in denver over eight years ago. one put it on the newspaper with the headlines "thanks, mrs. obama. ""giuliana goldman is here. >> trump says she wrote the speech herself. but now the trump campaign acknowledges she had some help. the question is, what kind of
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help. >> reporter: last night, melania trump's story about growing up in slovenia showed similarities to michelle obama's 2008 speech. >> in my young days, my parents expressed to me the values that you work hard for what you want in life. >> barack and i were raised with so many of the same values, like you work hard for what you want in life. >> that your word is your bovnd a bond and you do what you say and keep your promise. >> that your word is your bond and you do what you say you're going to. >> reporter: the words on values overlaps. >> that you treat people with respect. >> that you treat people with dignity and respect. >> reporter: at least 58 words appeared to be lifted. the similarities, in stereo. >> because we want our children in this nation to know that the only limit to the height of your
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achievements is the reach of your dreams and your willingness to work for them. >> reporter: then cable news weighed in. >> what i want to know how can stupid to believe you can give a speech like this and no one would know it. >> they're not closer, they're unbelievable. >> i would have been fired for this. there's no question for that. >> reporter: donald trump and melania talked about the leadup to the speech. >> has he gone over the speech with you, have you practiced it on the plane? >> i went once over it. because i wrote it. >> while the trump campaign called melania's speech a success. officials aren't saying who exactly helped her craft it. and, charlie, so far at least not publicly, they haven't indicated that anyone is being held accountable. >> paul manafort is chairman of
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the campaign. you've heard the similarities how do you explain them? >> there aren't that many similarities. >> they're there in number. >> it's three places in the speech. she knew what she was doing. and she never encrypted another speech without acknowledging she was quoting somebody else. >> this is not intent, if you look at the speech, what do you see? >> well, if it's not about intent, i don't know what we're talking about. if it's something lifted so intentionally, what are we talking about? >> well i'm asking you, how do you explain it? >> how i explain it, it's not something that she did in that speech that she shot wthought w somebody's words. >> would you think you'd use melania trump and michelle obama in the same sentence?
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>> well, her speech last night was a very poignant point of the person she knew and what it meant to her to become an american citizen. and how important it was for her husband's vision and plan for making this country a better place to live, for her and her family. that's what we should be talking about. because that was the message. that was the message of 99.9% of the speech. >> i don't think anybody disagrees that the speech were her words, it's just that they were identical. >> we're talking about 28 words -- >> 58 words. >> okay. we're talking about words of compassion, love of family, respect. these are not unique words that belong to the obamas. >> did anyone look at the speech, the point that has been made how could something like this have happened? is there any vetting of the
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speeches? do you have a campaign manager? >> honestly, i don't remember what michelle obama said eight years ago precisely. sure, people look at the speech. frankly, this was her vision that she wanted to community abo communicate to her husband. >> would donald trump say you're fired to anybody? >> i don't think. >> did they like this speech or didn't she? >> this represents her views. >> did she say this is how i feel and speechwriters put it into a speech? or did she sit there and write it herself? >> it was a collaboration. how much she wordsmithed i'm not sure. the words of her speech reflect the words of her husband, country and her family. >> what was the highlight of the
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convention? >> melania trump and her speech. >> the crowd certainly loved it. there you go. you talk about the crowd, a huge cheer for her. let me turn to what he's going to say. you have said and a lot included on the front page of "the new york times" that richard nixon's miami speech of 1968, when he talked about the solemn majority and law and order was attempted -- >> i didn't say it was attempted. he's looked at a lot of speeches and that's is one of the speeches that he looked at. i said the crisis facing america in 1968 is very similar to the crisis facing the united states today because they're the same kind of leadership internationally and domestically. >> hillary clinton said she called donald trump the most dangerous candidate in history. >> i find it ironic that the woman who destabilized the
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united states is calling donald trump dangerous. she and what obama did in putting the united states in a position where it apologizes for being a strong leader in the world of nations. and her policies, you know, were such that the middle east, asia are all destabilized. for her to call donald trump is dangerous is pretty ironic. >> thank you, paul. >> my pleasure. until now melania trudge mp avoid much of the political spotlight. the poll shows 69% don't know enough about her to have an opinion or undecided. that's not unusual, 72% had no opinion of the wife of john mccain. moderator john dickerson is with
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us at the table to discuss. paul manafort seems to indicate this is not a big deal. we're making much more of this than it should be. is copigate damaging? >> it's got a "gate" behind it so fast in the morning. yesterday, paul manafort was talking about, they're trying to push a message. this is a public relations. they have a message. they're trying all of these things to take you off message. this takes you off message. melania trump is the crown jewel in that production. now the crown jewel, there's a cloud around it because of this. and that's not good. that's not good for their message what they were trying to push last night. >> there were two messages last night. one would have to do with a lot of stuff about national security with rudy giuliani and then she comes out and gives a speech about her husband. >> it's interesting, her history of her husband. it wasn't the thing that we saw
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with ann romney, in 2012 told a story about her husband eating pasta and tuna. but her speech was a surrogate speech about donald trump. i wondered how much real insight anybody got into her husband in that speech. >> as we've noted, a lot of speeches you tell an anecdote or where you met. that sort of anecdote was missing last night? >> right. this is a public relations story. they take that and use that as a connection, that's why that was supposed to work and that wasn't part of the speech last night. >> can we call it a success for melania trump last night despite all the controversy and talk? >> i mean, it's not easy to get up in front of a group and not in your native tongue.
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>> the crowd loved it. well received. >> cbs news will continue special coverage from the convention tonight 10:00, 9:00 central. and streaming on cbsn. as you heard, hillary clinton called donald trump the most dangerous presidential candidate in history. she said trump lost discipline and has in her words no sense of history. >> do you believe donald trump is dangerous? do you believe donald trump is not fit to be president? >> i think he has shown that he is dangerous. that he can -- >> in what ways? >> well, in several ways, when someone running for president says, in the most off-hand way, he doesn't really care whether other countries get nuclear weapons, including saudi arabia. >> japan. >> japan. but let's focus on saudi arabia.
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we have done everything we can, democratic and republicaned stati administrations going back decades to try to prevent the proliferation of nuclear weapons. that casual indifference to the worst weapon that we have ever created in the world is dangerous. it's either a lack of knowledge about what he's saying means. or, it's an indifference to the power that he is seeking. and i saw in an article, a long article, that donald trump, being near the nuclear code would pose a danger to civilitiation. >> and you agree with that? >> i do agree with that, charlie. look, i don't say that lightly. and i don't say it with any satisfaction. >> donald trump with his finger on a nuclear bomb would be a threat to civilization? >> he has no self-discipline.
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no self-control. no sense of history. no understanding of the limits of the kind of power that any president should impose upon himself. he has shown none of that. let's return to torture. and you know what, i will order the american military to commit war crimes. let's pull out of nato. we don't need them. what he has laid out is the most dangerous reckless approach to being president than i think we've ever seen. and i say that -- >> the most dangerous man ever to run for president of the united states. >> i believe that. >> people worry about the tone of this campaign. so far, you said in springfield, you take some responsibility for that? >> right, right. >> that you take responsibility for your part of that, that you can do better. >> right. and i'm going to do better. >> how are you going to do better? >> i -- donald trump? >> oh, no, but i refuse to respond to his personal insults. i refuse to drop to the level that he is driving our politics
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down towards. he's going to be insulting me. insulting your husband. >> insulting my husband, my granddaughter. i don't know. i'm not going to that level. >> to talk about your husband's life, not his public life is unfair? >> they can talk about whatever they want to talk about, but we're not responding. republicans have tried this now for a very long time. i'm happy to have them keep trying it. it hasn't worked out so well for them. >> in our next hour, we'll hear hillary clinton's reaction to the fbi e-mail investigation. and get an update on her search for running mate. >> she had a bring-it-on attitude, didn't she? >> yes. ahead, chilling images
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with one of the most powerful figures of american media being forced out. we'll have that and what you could see on the cable network. >> the news is back here right here on "cbs this morning." ♪ what headache? what arthritis pain? what bad wrist? advil makes pain a distant memory nothing works faster stronger or longer than advil it's the world's #1 choice what pain? advil.
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm brooke thomas. >> people are nel dare want i could just bye day ahead with storm clean up on at jen did a. trees are knock down, and power knocked out all over but the extent of damage may be best symbolize dollars by landmark, silo stood by the havertown swiss farm store was destroyed. store owner promises a new one. let's get a check on the eyewitness for cat with meteorologist, justin drabick, the weather rough for a bit? >> cooler and drier air to our forecast, feeling the difference as far as humidity goes. looking live in margate being cleaning up sand for nice beach day. so few clouds around, but we go full sunshine this afternoon, it will warm up, but nothing terribly hot for this area this time of year. few clouds over us right now,
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the actual cold front that will move through, we keep it dry today, on our way up to 88 for philadelphia, mid 80s at the shore, seven's in the poconos, enjoy, meisha. >> all right, justin, right now with a we are looking at accident web platt bridge, penrose avenue, one lane blocked here, not going to cause too many slow downs, make note do you know it is out there. overturned vehicle here in camden, new jersey, guys, atlantic avenue, near 676, make note of this, there are reports the road might be closed and also construction pa turnpike eastbound and westbound norristown to ft. washington. >> next update is at 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, how sexual as hasment suit could affect one of the top tv executives in the country. i'm brooke thomas good
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♪ at this bunch does anybody miss me ♪ ♪ it's like christmas in july ♪ ♪ the party of lincoln had better start drinkin' ♪ it's like christmas in july ♪ you go stephen colbert. that is stephen kicking off two weeks of live "late show" in true broadway style here on cbs
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to coincide with political convention. i think he said, okay, we're going to go big or go home. we're going to be singing ♪ christmas in july for the next couple of days. welcome back to "cbs this morning" from the republican national convention here in cleveland. coming up in this half hour -- roger ailes puts fox news channel on the map but a new report says his reign at the cable tv may be soon be coming to an end. the network that draws fierce loyalty, too. officers ahead on the new information on the rampage as a community mourns those killed. time to show you headlines around the globe. "the guardian" of britain reports on the hand painted isis flag in the home of suspected attacker in germany. the 17 attacker from afghanistan used an ax and knife to injure
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five people on a german train. police killed the teenager, isis claimed responsibility for the attack. "the new york times" reports on the aftermath on the failed coup in turkey. new video shows crews apparently triggering explosives on saturday while trying to enter the presidential palace. the government is crack down for the rebellion. nearly 18,000 people are being held. the baltimore sun reports on prosecutors trying to get a conviction for the fourth time in the freddie gray case. the lieutenant was acquitted of causing gray's death by failing to buckle him up in the back of a van last year. gray later died. his death sparked widespread protests. and "usa today" reporting on the army and why combats struggle with anger and depression. rage may have driven the gunman who killed law enforcement officers in baton rouge and
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dallas this month. but it is not known whether there is a link with their military service. we have a disturbing look this morning at the former marine who ambushed officers sunday in baton rouge. surveillance video shows a heavily armed gavin long looking for targets. hundreds of people joined families of three killed officers last night in a vigil outside of a baton rouge church. david begnaud is outside of police headquarters with new details on how the attacker was brought down. david, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, good morning. it is being called a remarkable shot. a men of the baton rouge s.w.a.t. team fired from more than 100 yards away. we're told the bullet flew through at least one structure and hit the gunman gavin long, one shot, and it was lethal. the gunman had a rifle in his hand, a handgun and another rifle in a rene car that he picked up in missouri and drove nearly 800 miles to louisiana. >> reporter: a man taking cover in his truck recorded the
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unfolding chaos on his cell phone. chilling surveillance images show the gunman gavin long glad in a short black shirt. his face was covered. he was carrying an iwi tavor sar 5.56 caliber rifle. >> cold, articulate, his manner. >> reporter: long shot the first two officers outside of a beauty supply store and then he took aim at a third officer as he rushed to the scene. as long went to the back of the building he shot a sheriff's deputy. long then fired twice at the wounded officer to make sure he was dead before moving toward a parking lot. there, long shot two more law enforcement officials before being gunned down by a s.w.a.t. team. three officers died in the am burk. >> were you two officers wearing any type of body armor? >> both officers were in body armor. >> sheriff? your deputy had body armer?
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>> with the type of weapon that the prepaerpetrator was wearings not going to stop that type of weapon. >> reporter: 32-year-old montrell jackson, the youngest officer killed. >> he was one that wanted everybody treated fairly. he wanted peace. >> reporter: east baton rouge sheriff watched the surveillance footage that showed the shooter's methodical rampage. >> to see the callousness, of just total determination of this individual to not just incapacitate, but to completely take out those officers, it's very chilling. >> the flags at the white house are at half-staff in honor of the victims this morning. this is the third time this month the president has lowered the flag and it is the second time in just two weeks that it has been done for a police-targeted shooting.
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norah, two of the officers who were shot but survived have already been released from the hospital. a third officer is still in critical condition. >> that is too many times. david, thank you so much. "new york magazine" reports fox news chairman and chairman roger ailes may soon be on his way out. rupert murdoch and his sons believes ailes needs to go after an earlier result of an internal investigation. parent company 21st century fox tells us, quote, this matter is not yet resolved and the review is not concluded. we've reached out to ailes' attorney for comment. david folkenflik covers it. what do you know? >> what i can say the tectonic
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plates are shifting over at 21st century fox. and they haven't quite come to rest where they're going to end up. i think the murdoch sons have been given a lot more control at the company in recent years. both for different reasons want ailes to go. but ailes has earned a lot of respect at fox news. and for standing by rupert murdoch. >> i think this will be a reluctant decision on his part. but his sons may compel him to do so and events may compel him to do so. >> from gretchen and owners walking through the doors, what does 2 say to you? >> i've talked to four women making these allegations. it seems an open to make allegations who might not have been listened to in the past.
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because she's done it in a context of a court of case, it's become a topic that they want to explore. >> fox has hired an outside prestigious law firm to do the investigation? >> yes, i've talked to those who advised rupert murdoch in past years. if the sons were not helping to run the company this would have been handled and the investigation would have been done internally and it would have been put in a file. bill o'reilly was sued for sexual harassment. fox had to make a seven figure payment to make that go away. they were willing to do that for their biggest star. i think that's been historically the template under rupert. i think it's a different moment. >> megyn kelly say big star and she's now speaking up.
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z that say anything to you? >> well, people don't know entirely where this is going to end up. this has been a rolling story and i think megyn kelly who has been in the midst of in a sense a publicity tour and other networks has not wanted to get in the middle of this melee. she's kept her powder dry. >> but this is a sign of the two sons running the company? >> i think that's right. if you look at james murdoch, he wants 21st century fox to be that company. and creating fox news and profits it's generated. he doesn't see roger ailes in his mid to late 70s as presenting a forward-looking face for what he wants his company to represent. ideally, he's not in the same place. and the older son, they have incredible insight for roger ailes and they've kept these grudges for many years. >> david folkenflik, thank you for joining us. >> the rio olympics might take
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place without one of the world's most powerful countries. ahead, the fallout for russia's doping program and what it could mean for athletes not even involved. if you're heading out the door you can take us with us, take us live with the cbs all-access app. and you don't want to miss what the youngest delegates at the convention think of donald trump. we'll be right back. covering is caring. because covering heals faster. to seal out water, dirt and germs, cover with a water block clear bandage from band-aid brand. dogs - sure can be messy. but with nexgard, their flea and tick killer doesn't have to be. nexgard, the vet's #1 choice for dogs, is a delicious, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks. so it's easy to give, easy to take. reported side effects include vomiting, itching, diarrhea, lethargy and lack of appetite.
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♪ the international olympic committee will discuss today a possible ban on russia from the upcoming rio olympics. this follows a scathing report that confirmed russia's state-sponsored doping program. hundreds of positive drug tests were unreported. mark phillips covered the sochi olympics. he's tracking the latest developments in the scandal from london. mark, good morning. >> good morning. well, the olympic motto is faster, higher, stronger. but the russians according to this investigation used another
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catchy three-word phrase disappearing positive methodology. translation -- they cheated. >> reporter: according to the investigation, the russians were so intent on topping the medal count at the sochi winter games, they put in place a sophisticated system to cover up drug use by their athletes. and they did it in their testing lab in an operation right out of a cold war spy craft manual. canadian sports lawyer richard mclaren headed the inquiry. >> russian ministry of sport directed, controlled and oversaw the manipulation of athletes' analytical results for sample swapping and the act of participation and assistance of the fsb. >> reporter: the testing lab was supposed to be secure, but wasn't. the fsb, the old kgb, moved in right next door. and a hole, called mouse hole was drilled between the two.
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samples showing drug use from russian athletes were passed out. and clean replacement samples were passed back in. hence, the disappearing positive methodology. the cheating wasn't just at sochi, but involved more than 500 tests in almost 30 sports over a number of years. the question is, what to do now? travis tygart is head of the u.s. andy doping agency. >> it's unprecedented. a new level. the only way you can restore the olympic dreams is exclude the russian delegation from the olympics and give individual athletes who can prove they weren't part of the system an opportunity to compete under a neutral flag. >> which is a lot to ask within 17 days of the opening games. the ioc is under pressure to act. but the innocent are penalized with the innocent along with the guilt. the world is watching.
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>> mark, thank you so much. michelle obama takes the front seat for just the second time in nearly eight years. we'll have a look at her rare car ride for a special karaoke with james corden. oh, my gosh, i >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petsmart.
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hey there, i hear you're here for a 1:45 trip and i have time on my hand. so you wanna go for a spin? >> well -- >> do you mind if i listen to music? i rarely get to listen to music in the car. >> when was the last time? >> i've been in a car maybe months ago with my daughter who learned to drive. >> yeah. >> that's the only time in 7 1/2
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live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan. workers plan rally today at philadelphia international airport, 1,000 employees voted to walk off their jobs during the democratic national convention next week. baggage handlers, cabin cleaners, while chair attendants, others, want 15-dollar per hour starting wage and union representation. now, let's sends it over to justin for a look at the forecast. >> good morning, nice looking forecast next couple of days, feeling pretty nice outside. humidity continues to drop through the afternoon, so, little bit of cloud cover, weak cold front coming through will help push the humidity out, currently 76 degrees in south jersey, cape may courthouse, storm scan3, no thunderstorms today, just few clouds early this morning, plenty of sunshine through the afternoon, we warm up to
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88 degrees, but that's average for this time of year, mid 80s at the shore, 70s poconos, then some high heat returning for the upcoming weekends shall meisha, what's the latest? >> gorgeous day, justin, tank you. right now still looking pretty good. we saw this accident, platt bridge onramp for penrose avenue one lane still blocked there. also, camden new jersey we have overturned vehicle atlantic avenue near 676. also septa, 69th on the market frankford line, shuttle bussing and now experiencing up to 15 minute delays. construction on the pa turnpike still out there eastbound and westbound, jim. >> thanks, meisha, next update at 8:00 tax charges of plage or i am over melania's speech at the national conventionment i'm jim donovan.
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♪ it is tuesday, july 19th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." from the republican national convention in cleveland, more real news ahead, including accusations that melania trump stole portions of a michelle obama speech from 2008. "the wall street journal" kim strassel looks at the impact. but first here's today's yop yo "eye opener" at 8. the allegations of plagiarism against the potential first lady. >> now she had some help and question is what kind of help. >> you're the campaign manager?
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>> i don't know what michelle obama said eight years ago precisely words at the presentation. sure, people look at the speech. >> is copygate damaging, do you think? >> it's got a gate behind it already. so fast this early in the morning. it's being called a remarkable shot. a member of the baton rouge s.w.a.t. team fired from more than 100 yards away and hit the gunman gavin long one shot and it was lethal. >> is it true that fox has decided to remove ailes? >> the tectonic plates. >> the investigation used another catchy three-word phrase, disappearing positive methodology. translation -- they cheated. >> ben carson is expected to speak at the republican national convention but organizers say they expect him to take the stage sometime next week.
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[ laughter ] i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and gayle king in cleveland. the convention opened with a night of firsts. trump made a first night appearance to introduce his wife melania. but his campaign chairman his morning waved off allegations of plagiarism. >> several lines of her speech had a striking similarity to michelle obama's speech in the 2008 democratic convention. >> barack and i were raised with so many of the same values, like you work hard for what you want in life. >> my parents impressed on me the values that you work hard for what you want in life. >> that your word is your bond. that you do what you say you're going to do. >> that your word is your bond and you do what you say and keep your promise. >> that you treat people with dignity and respect. >> that you treat people with
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respect. >> because we want our children and all children in this nation -- >> because we want our children in this nation -- >> -- to know that the only limits of the height of your achievements is the reach of your dreams and your willingness to work hard for them. >> to know that the only limits to your achievements is the strength of your dreams and your willingness to work for them. >> a trump campaign statement did not mention the plagiarism charges. it said, quote in writing her beautiful speech, melania's team of writers took notes on her life's inspirations. earlier in the day melania trump said she wrote the speech with, quote, little help as possible. >> kim strassel is here. what do you make of it? >> i think the pity is overshadowed what otherwise was a good speech. melania did what she was
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supposed to do. you're supposed to humanize them. she did do that. she talked about love in the trump family. she was very gracious calling out bob dole and the other candidates. but this is what's going to be remembered and talked about. >> trending on twitter, kim, people say things that melania's written, if it doesn't fit, you must acquit. people are having fun with this. >> this is prime time, guys. we are at the republican national convention. for president of the united states. you know, journalists are certainly held to this standard. you're not allowed to do things like this. and speechwriters are held to the same standard, too. there's some lack of quality control. you're getting the sense a little bit here, too. it does look a little fly-by-night in some places. >> do you think by this afternoon it's done and done? >> this is the trump campaign and this is the republican convention.
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i think will there be something even bigger that overshadows this. >> the last election 2012 was the largest gender gap in history. the current polling shows that one of donald trump's areas for improvement is among women voters. even white collar educated white should be part of the republican base. given this controversy, does that help the effort to reach out to new voters which is the point of conventions, attract new people to your cause, your party? >> look again at the role of spouses they're to try to connect with voters. that is really what their job is to do. that's the bigger question for me with melania's speech out there. when you have a suburban mom out there watching do they see a woman who humanizes donald trump to make him easier to vote for. or do they see a woman that's hard to connect to because she's a billionaire's wife. i think it's a question obviously perception.
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>> as with jackie kennedy, they can add glamour to the campaign. they can be a surrogate for the president, the presidential nominee when they can't be somewhere? >> she has an inspiring story of her own. >> all the things i've heard in previous interviews it played very well in the room. she was very well received here. >> it played well on tv. generally seeing her give a good speech until this controversy about the writing. >> what will we see today? >> last night way national security. and that is a place where the trump campaign thinks they've got a lot of running room against hillary clinton. and tonight is the other place, the economy. you'll see paul ryan, he's the ideas guy of the party. we'll see how he manages to thread the needle between what he's proposing in congress. and what trump has proposed in terms of his own ideas of domestic agenda. this will be the night where they seek to provide some
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reassurance that they have a plan for the economy. >> kim strassel, good to see you. the gop has called for outreach to the majority. politico found of the 71 prime time speakers who are expected to take the podium, only seven are black and just lee are latino. women compose one-third of the speaking slots. congressman steve king defended the lack of diversity. king suggested that white people have done for more civilization than anyone else. >> it does get a little tired, charlie. i mean, i'd ask you to go back to history and figure out where have these contributions that have been made by these other categories of people that you're talking about, where did any other subgroup of people contribute to civilization. >> than white people? >> in western civilization in the eastern united states and
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america in christianity and all of civilization? >> well -- >> we're not going to argue civilization. >> host chris hayes tweeted later he should have skipped a commercial break and allowed another panelist to respond. >> i think i just lost my hearing. i can't believe what he just said. you're talk agent a republican convention where you're trying to engage minorities in the process and women in the process. that does not help. >> when the chairman of the republican party says that the party faces a demographic. the news of the republican national convention continues at 10:00 p.m., 9:00 central. you can find wall-to-wall coverage and streams cbsn. in my interview with hillary clinton we talked about her
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trustworthiness and the e-mail system. a poll shows 67% of registered voters do not find clinton honest and trustworthy. clinton said that using private e-mail server was a mistake she would never repeat. >> do you think the e-mail crisis contributed to the question of trust? >> well, i have said that i am very sorry about it, but i made a mistake. it was certainly not a choice i would do again. >> i want to hear you out on this. sorry, i made a mistake. >> that's right, that's right. >> it was the wrong thing to do. >> that's right, i have said that. >> and some say, what were you thinking about the national security risk when you made this decision that caused the capacity, and it hasn't been determined that there was no hacking? >> well, there's no evidence of it. >> there's no evidence. >> there's no evidence of it. >> it suggests that's why they were very good because they're very good at it. and you exposed --
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>> charlie, there's no evidence of that. >> the fbi said we don't know -- no, that's not what he said. >> what did he say? can't rule it out? >> well, there's no evidence. i know where the evidence leads and there is no evidence. >> let me go to what he said, he said is careless. >> well, i would hope that you like many others would look what the he said when he testified before congress because when he did, he clarified much of what he had said in his press conference. and i appreciated that. >> but he said it was sloppy. >> no, he did not. >> what did -- correct me if i'm wrong, somebody said what's the definition, he said slopiness. >> well let me say this, there was three -- probably at least 300 people on those e-mails. the majority majority of whom are experienced professionals in handling sensitive material. and i have no reason to have
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second guessed their decision to send or forward me information. do i wish i hadn't done it? of course. was it a mistake? yes. >> was it wrong? >> well, it was wrong, because look at what it has generated. >> but was it careless? >> well, i think you would have to say 300 people who communicated with me on e-mail are among the most careful people i've ever had the privilege of working with. >> do you think it contributed and became a controversy because it fed the trust issue? >> well i'm sure it didn't help. yes, i'm sure it didn't help. but i'll tell you this, i'm the last person you'll ever have to worry about not being 100% as specific as precise as i can be. so that nobody ever raises any questions like that ever again. >> that is so brilliant. people say there's a disconnect between what you see about hillary clinton in private.
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and when she presents maybe in a speech. >> i think in your interview, we saw really what she's likes. >> you saw real engagement back and forth. >> give and take. >> never is the answer, well it certainly didn't help. >> but it's honest -- >> yeah, i know. i like that she said it. a zika case is stumping medical experts just ahead, dr. david agus is
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can donald trump win over millennial voters. ahead, mo rocca asks the youngest voters at the republican national convention. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ history surrounds a zika case in utah. an elderly man who attracted the virus has died. and his son who was his caregiver also got zika.
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our dr. david agus. good morning. how do officials believe he got zika? >> it's quite a story. zika was first seen in africa in 1947. we're still learning tab. so the elderly gentleman goes to south america, gets the various an virus. a viral load 100,000 times what we've seen in other patients and his son who didn't travel to africa didn't have sex with anybody who's been there gets the virus. either he brought it back in his luggage or a mosquito. and his mosquito isn't seen in utah bites the father or the son or bodily fluids were transmitted. we just don't know. 70 years with the virus and we're still learning from it. >> that's what's so frightening about it. now, this elderly man had other health issues as well that might have contributed to his death.
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>> that's what we're starting to see. certainly, anybody can get it. most people who get zika aren't stimpmatic. obviously, this elderly man had other things going on and had a very high level of virus. we just don't know the expectations yet. the cdc hasn't told us the details. and certainly the medical community, we need to learn more. >> we just learned about the first female/male sexual transmission. >> we thought it was on male to female transmission and now on thursday it was documented it's female to male transmission. what we're worried about is two things if a pregnant woman has it, a child may not fully develop the skull or brain. and there are people getting gillian beret syndrome that could be fatal although relatively rare. >> do you think the new findings will affect the current medical guidelines? >> they certainly have to.
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we have to learn more. and so, you know, congress went on break, you know, last week for seven weeks with no zika funding out there. president obama asked in february, and we still don't have money to do the testing. so there's a lot to learn and we have to be aware. chris christie says he competes to win. ahead, what the new jersey governor told us being cast over to be donald trump's running mate last night. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love. ensure. always be you. you brush your teeth diligently...two times a day, right? but 80% of your mouth's bacteria arentt even on teeth. eughty purschunt?! colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces. colgate total for whole mouth health. think fixing your windshield is a big hassle? not with safelite. this family needed their windshield replaced,
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governor chris christie is here in cleveland, he's talking about missing out as donald trump's pick for running mate. donald trump indiana governor mike pence over christie who has been one of donald trump's most visible supporters early on. last night i asked him how he felt about that choice. >> i mean, if you compete like i compete for things you have a right to have who you want. but i'm very excited about the nominee. >> christie said he will be chairman of the transition team if trump is elected president. it was overheard saying that christie was livid. >> but you had a good follow-up,
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning, i'm brooke thomas. right next to the front door ... the family who lives there, say, they'd flown a tribute flag, and other pro-police symbols after the murder of dallas police officer, graffiti called mt. laurel police. now checking eyewitness weather, here's justin drabick. >> morning, everyone, waking to up pleasant conditions this morning, compared to yesterday. so humidity levels continue to drop. we're nice and dry. in the sunshine. there is warm up, pretty much average this time of year. 77 degrees right now in palmyra cove nature park in jersey, looking across the delaware at the city, see the skyline there, mostly sunny
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once rid to some of the high level clouds, cold front moving on through, that will help drop the humidity for the next 36 hours or so, 88 today. eight a tomorrow. then we start to see an increase in the heat and humidity by the end of the week up to 94 on friday, and then we are cooking this weekend, upper 90s, feeling more than like 100 degrees, when you factor in the humidity, but still seeing dry stretch of weather. meisha? >> all right, justin, thank you so many. still looking very busy out there, guys. take a look at this, looking at the blue route little earlier. blue route, baltimore pike, looking busy schuylkill approaching montgomery, both directions looking very busy this morning, pull your attention quickly to septa to remember that five lines all running interim schedule started yesterday, new interim schedule, and also, glennside combined, lansdale, doylestown, either canceled or delays between them, as well. do have construction, pa turnpike eastbound-westbound between norristown and ft. washington, right lane is block. brooke, over to you. >> thanks, meisha a our next update is at 8:55, ahead:
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young people for trump and young people for clinton. i'm brooke thomas, good morning.
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♪ ♪ go go johnny go ♪ go johnny go johnny be good . you recognize who that is, actor michael j. fox with coldplay. he jammed during a concert at metlife stadium. one of two iconic songs he performed from his movie "back to the future." cold play's chris martin called it a treatment come true. >> that's great.
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>> he can play the guitar. coming up in this half hour, hillary clinton will soon close the deal on her running mate. more on charlie's interview with the presumptive candidate. plus, melania trump after she's accused of plagiarism. right now time to show you this morning's headlines. the new york post claims that the virginia teenager's foot was flown off earlier this month believes he stepped on a bomb. tyler golden had his left leg amputated. his father says they're fortunate doctors have saved his hand because he is a musician. the hollywood reporter says us a twitter report of "ghostbusters's" leslie jones.
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the director tweeted any personal attacks against her are attacks against you as you, #love for leslie j. that hash tag was on top of the trending list. and melania trump's speech, the senior editor writes because melania rarely speaks save for generic platitudes or benign slogan she is america's cipher, more than she is its sweetheart. last night was a chance for the country to get a sense of the woman so often at her husband's side stunning and silent and all the more intriguing because of this. >> good morning, guys. >> hello, mrs. cass. >> he's going to love you for saying that. >> you write in the article that she came up short compared to expectations. ma do you mean by that, imitation is the most sincere form of flattery?
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>> yes, with the media, whether in fact it is plagiarism. if you set that even that aside and you sort of look at what melania's story is, which is an extraordinary story. if she is the first lady she will be the first foreign-born first lady since 1785 when louisa adams was. that's unprecedented in history. it comes when we're asking huge questions about what it means to be american. and the very fractious state of immigration. i think last night, we learned an important thing which is see became an american citizen only ten years ago. i think a lot of americans did not know that. but i wanted to know more about the adjustment process. how she sees identity. what she thinks of being american quote/unquote. we didn't get a lot of that. >> it's an excellent point when her husband at times, the republican nominee has talked about building and the entire convention has voted on
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approving a wall on the entire southern border between united states and mexico. when he originally planned banning all muslims, immigrants. she is an immigrant. >> exactly. >> america is a country of immigrants. you're right, there is strikingly little that is impassioned or particularly immigrant in her speech. >> i think first ladies have a role in humanizing husbands. we have ann talking about the lean days of mitt romney. we heard michelle obama talking about his smelly socks on the floor. >> what it is it telling who the people are by telling stories. >> exactly. and we didn't get any stories. we got a beautiful, harmonious picture of their marriage but we didn't get specifics. i think a lot of folks wanted more. >> she was poised, confident. as we've been saying all morning, she was really well received in the room.
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people thought she did a great job. >> she did. unfortunately, the plagiarism is overshadowing that. >> she has been in the shadow so to speak. she hasn't spoken. and to make your first big appearance on national television. prime time. stakes are high. and she held it very well. >> indeed. it should also be noted that the trump family is often in the spotlight. melania is often in the shadows. she's been on the sidelines. here, she did make a flashy visit. >> let's talk about what happened at the convention yesterday. there was a floor fight. there was a half empty convention hall. joni ernst one of the most rising stars in the starter gave a speech to the largely veteran
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hall. is it poorly managed? >> i think the word chaos, the descriptorer the favorite descriptor for the first day of it. there's also the back and forth between the campaign and the governor of the state which is unusual. yes, i think chaos is a good word for it. >> lost opportunity? >> i think there's a loft opportunity. there's going to be a lot of pandering over how organized the campaign is whether they're ready for prime time as it were at the moment. but they still have three more days, right? >> yes. >> there's a lot of news happening out in the country, people may not be as focused on day one. tuesday say do-over, swans wedn is a do-over. >> with the daughter introducing him, ivanka, if there's anyone who can do that, she can. >> this is other bailiwick. this is where ivanka trump shies. if they had to do it over again,
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i'm sure the trump campaign is happy that they started with melania and get to end with ivanka. >> there's going to be a lot of google searching in the days to come. >> thank you so much. >> good to see you. in my interview with hillary clinton she opened up about her criteria of picking a running mate the half dozen names include senators, a governor, a former secretary and i asked her if she narrowed the choice. >> you need a vice presidential running mate? >> i do. are you interested? you know, there's still time, charlie. is it you have a lot of the attribute, you're well-known, you got a good profile, you speak well, what do you think? >> are you asking me? >> i'm here to see if you want to be vetted. >> let me talk about the people. you have met with them in the
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last week or so. >> i've met with a bunch. i've met with a bunch of folks. >> how close are you to a choice? >> i have the blessing of having some excellent choices. people who -- here's my criterion. would this person be a good president. >> someone like walter mondale, al gore, joe biden. >> excellent choices. >> what else? everybody has the potential, kaine. you've been with him in virginia. he said he's too bored. >> i love that about him. he's never lost an election. he will was a world class mayor, governor and senator. >> can you look at the governor? >> first class. i have a great and higher guide for these two people. >> if none of these on the list, tell me.
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elizabeth warren. >> amazing, what she has done in a relatively few years to put the agenda of inequality front and center is something that i think we should all be grateful for. >> and the financial institutions. >> but raising the hard issues that we're going to have to address. >> you're comfortable with her. you campaigned with her. she might be a risk? >> i'm not categorizing any of these folks. you're naming people who i have a high regard for. >> these are people that you allegedly vetted. >> well that i alleged vetted, yes. >> someone said she's looking for someone who she thinks is sort of a projection of her who is a bit wonkish like she is? >> no i do have a fondness for wonk. i i'm looking for somebody who
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could be a world class president of the united states and they can govern. and all of these people who you haven't mentioned -- >> who haven't i mentioned? >> well, i'm not going to tell you. but there are a lot of good folks out there. and they bring so many talents and strengths to this choice. which is why as i say, i am blessed with a broad group of people to choose from. >> i asked whether it will be this friday. she's expected to decide before the democratic convention takes off on monday. but she would not confirm friday. >> i think friday is a good day. >> the wonk, fondness for wonk. >> yes. >> and the national security field. still, as far as i can tell, she has not chosen. >> what are were you going to say? >> the advantage as you mentioned on friday, good way to blunt any bounce that donald trump is able to get. >> would charlie pass?
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>> i don't know. >> i think not. >> you know what, we don't want to lose you here. gayle and i won't let you go. >> that's right. >> as walter cronkite said if you know what i know you wouldn't want me to run for senate. >> it's great. we saw a different side of her. >> on every subject. some of the youngest delegates explain why they support donald trump. >> would you say you have a fire in the belly for trump? >> yes, i do. it's more i represent the people who see elected me in. i am still going to support it. >> all right. up next,
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♪ as the presumptive republican nominee, donald trump remains unpopular within his party. mo rocca learned first hand some of the ways trump may need to reach out to this key group. mo is across the convention floor from us. hey, good morning.
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>> good morning, i'm over by south carolina. given the choice between hillary clinton and donald trump, 70% of americans under the age of 30 choose someone else. but we went ahead and we talked to some of the youngest delegates here at the convention about what donald trump needs to do to get their votes. >> it won't take a lot for me to vote for donald trump in november. i am hispanic and young. and so, it will take a lot for me. >> reporter: delegate amanda naylor flores is 18 years old and headed for harvard in the fall but she still doesn't know how she's voting in november. >> but i also don't think hillary clinton is a better candidate. so, i honestly don't know, you know, where that leaves us as a country. >> i was never really a trump supporter. i probably won't be until he's officially nominated. >> reporter: at just 17, vermont
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delegate jason laquerre. what would make you more enthusiastic about the vote? >> i think if he had a more liberty-oriented message. that is one that resonates. >> reporter: would you say you have a fire in the belly for trump? >> yes, i do. that's really more i represent the people who elected me. as not i love that first. i still am going to support him. >> reporter: it sounds like you came around to him? >> yes. >> reporter: 18-year-old nevada delegate ryder haag is obligated to vote for trump according to his winner take all rules. is there any position he takes that you think, gee, i wish he was different on that? >> no, actually, none come to mind. >> reporter: none? >> no. honestly, i hope he does -- he has to start coming down a little bit. as a supporter, i'm okay.
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>> i think donald trump has quite a few things, good qualities of the republican party. >> reporter: likewise 18-year-old joe crank from offered some support for donald trump with reservations. >> you know, there are some things, he issued a ban. that's something that could not happen here in the united states of america. kind of ridiculous. >> for you first time voters, it's important for you to know what it means to be an american. >> reporter: young voters were courted through the podium throughout the first night of the convention. >> from my generation, that was for you all. for the next generation, this is for you. your war is here. >> we need new programs to house the poor and opportunities to challenge the young. >> reporter: but this group not easily swayed by rhetoric offered some sentiment of their own, when it comes to the direction of the party they just
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joined. you have a vision of what the republican party of the future looks like? >> tolerant party, inviting party to everyone. all groups. all age, aull ethnicities. that's the type of party. >> 100% feature. that republican party is learning to grow and bring in that youth vote. >> reporter: so, these are just for young delegates, but it's pretty remarkable that none of them is all in on the man that this convention is here to nominate. >> it's interesting they all say we might not be on the same page now but november we will. tww stands for trump will win.
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who do you talk to? i'm hillary clinton and i approved this message. well, i watch the shows. i mean i really see a lot of great - you know, when you watch your show and all of the other shows... while donald trump watched tv, as secretary of state, hillary clinton negotiated a cease fire in gaza. a reduction in nuclear weapons... took on vladimir putin... and stood up against the trafficking of human beings.
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a steady leader in an unsteady world.
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>> philadelphia's services is coming to foster care children with the annual back pack challenge. the annual back pack challenge kicks off today, at noon, on dilworth plaza, donate school supplies to fill back pack with pencils, what have you, for student headed off to college and high school, the drivers runs through july 30th. now to justin for the weather forecast. >> good morning, quite pleasant outside, humidity continues to lower throughout the afternoon, and really cools off nicely tonight. and wednesday, going to be really nice day to be outside. there you go, in the sunshine right now, clouds around early
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this morning, cool front moving on through, coming through dry. and humidity level drops through the day today, tomorrow call it pleasant, humidity creeps back up after typical summertime weather returns at the end of the week. eighty-eight today, pleasant below average tomorrow eight a, dry stretch of weather continues, friday, upcoming weekend, but begins to heat up approaching the upper 90s in the afternoon saturday, sunday, would make it the hottest day of the summer season, meisha, what's the latest on the roads? >> justin, still certainly busy out there, take a look at this, guys, where we have an accident, route one northbound near highland avenue, van winds into a guardrail just past the turnpike, all lanes are temporarily blocked right there. and also, we have this accident, 59 south at cottman blocking that left lane. and it is causing some backups. take a look at this, we try to come around the s curve very much snail crawl because of the gaper delay, also because of the left lane. also, we do have accident up here new jersey turnpike
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southbound, this is past route 322, that left lane is block there, as well, and when we go to the wide we can see ten on the schuylkill, 27 right over the conshohocken curve, 17 on 95, we push southbound direction, 21 on the vine, and 13 on the were you route, northbound direction, jim, over to you. >> thanks, meisha, that's "eyewitness news" for now
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