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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 26, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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♪ good morning. it is tuesday, july 26th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." and we are in philadelphia for the democratic national convention. a chaotic kickoff for the democr democrats. bernie sanders struggles to convince his supporters to back hillary clinton. her campaign chairman john podesta joins us. new reports on the e-mail hack. the fbi is now investigating. michelle obama captivates the convention with a passionate endorsement of hillary clinton. and tonight, an historic role reversal, potential first gentleman bill clinton takes the
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stage. >> but we begin with your "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> based on her ideas and her leadership, hillary clinton must become the next president of the united states. >> the democrats seek to unite in philadelphia. >> because of hillary clinton, my daughters and all our sons and daughters now take for granted that a woman can be president of the united states. >> the biggest part of her speech was the optimism. i mean, convention will be that america is a great place. >> this was supposed to be the greatest coming together, the unity. it started out in chaos. >> she suffers from bad judgment. her instincts are defective. she is low energy. she'll go home. she'll take a nap for four or five hours and she'll come back. no nap for trump. no naps. i don't take naps. >> huge flames raging out here. >> a massive wildfire forced
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thousands of residents to flee their homes north of los angeles. >> i cried all day yesterday. >> in japan, police arrested a man after 19 people were established to death at a home for disabled people. an historic flight ends. landed in abu dhabi. >> all that -- >> to the bernie or bust people, this is ridiculous. >> listen to what you did. this is the power of comedy. >> thank god. >> the leaked dnc e-mails. >> imagine the restraint hillary has to exercise and not screaming at the top of her lungs this is why you have a private e-mail server. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> mrs. obama made a moving case for what her husband's time in the white house has meant for children in america. >> the little black boy looked up at my husband, his eyes wide
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with open and he wondered is my hair like yours. >> the only boy that ever said that about donald trump is hermie who wanted to be a dentist. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we're at the national constitution center in philadelphia. democratic convention delegates will make history tonight when they nominate the first woman to be a major party presidential candidate. but this convention got off to a chaotic start. >> thank you all very much. >> many bernie sanders supporters made it clear they are not ready to accept hillary clinton as the democratic nominee. some wore tape across their mouths. others repeatedly booed and
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jeers clinton supporters, even after sanders asked them to calm down. >> but the prime time speaker of the night first lady michelle obama managed to bring unity. nancy cordes is at the wells fargo center. >> at one point, clinton was so nervous that they asked sanders to send a text to his supporters asking them not to protest. then he made the case in prime time. >> hillary clinton must become the next president of the united states. >> reporter: some supporters were harder to convince than others. argued their priorities would not stand a chance with trump in the white house. >> hillary clinton will nominate justices for the supreme court who are prepared to hold the citizens united. >> reporter: it was the theme of
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the night, get behind clinton or get stuck with trump. >> when someone is cruel or acts like a bully. you don't stoop to their level. no, our motto is when they go low, we go high. >> reporter: the first lady came out not as a politician but as a mother of two. >> because of hillary clinton, my daughters and all our sons and daughters now take for granted that a woman can be president of the united states. >> reporter: the kday started ot on a low note. >> make hillary clinton president of these united states. >> reporter: die-hard sanders supporters booed every mention of clinton's name. >> we're all democrats and we need to act like it. >> reporter: some members taped their mouths shut in protest. is there anything hillary clinton can do. >> nothing. >> reporter: and perhaps denigrating the sanders camp
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didn't help. comeian sarah silverman told the backers, it's time to move on. >> to the "bernie or bust" people, you're being ridiculous. >> reporter: night one was all about sanders, right down to his favorite music. ♪ like a bridge over troubled waters ♪ >> reporter: massachusetts senator elizabeth warren, another progressive hero also tried to bridge the divide. >> if you believe, we must reject the politics of fear and division. then, let's work our hearts out to make hillary clinton the next president of the united states. thank you. >> reporter: but even warren was interrupted from time to time by protesters chanting "we trusted you." i should say, though, guys, that a lot of the boos subsided from the afternoon into the evening. almost as if people just needed to get it out of their system. and by nightfall, one aide told
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me, i think we're in the clear. we'll find out today. >> we will certainly find out today. to be continued. thank you, nancy. michelle obama quieted bernie sanders supporters without even mentioning his name. she didn't use donald trump's name either. and saying the first lady passionately praised the former secretary of state. julianna goldman is on the floor where the first lady repeated that loudly. >> reporter: the first lady electrified the crowd here at the democratic national convention. she shared personal stories, and rallied the room here around hillary clinton. >> in this election, i'm with her. >> reporter: first lady michelle obama made a clear case for hillary clinton last night. while playing peacemaker with the democratic party. >> when they didn't win the nomination eight years ago, she didn't get angry or
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disillusioned. hillary did not pack up and go home. >> reporter: she took a few jabs at donald trump. >> president face, not black and white and cannot be boiled down to 140 characters. >> reporter: but she spoke mostly of a mother, reflecting on her family's last eight years inside the people's house. >> we know that our words and actions matter, not just to our girls, but to children across this country. kids like the little black boy who looked up at my husband, his eyes wide with hope, and he wondered is my hair like yourself? i wake up every morning in a house that was built by slaves. and i matched my daughters, two beautiful intelligent black young women, playing with their dog on the white house lawn. >> reporter: as first lady she has shied away from the political spotlight. in february rebuking the question about her own political future. >> as first lady running for
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president does that give you ideas, mrs. obama? >> of what? >> what are you talking about, gayle? >> reporter: with the approval rating around 66% the last years, michelle obama remains one of the most popular figures in the democratic party. last night, she brought unity to a divided room. >> don't let anyone ever tell you that this country isn't great. that somehow we need to make it great again. because this right now is the greatest country on earth. >> reporter: the first lady plans to hit the campaign trail this fall. and, charlie, for her, this isn't only about electing hillary clinton. it's also about making sure her husband's legacy is also protected. >> thanks, julianna. only on "cbs this morning." hillary clinton's campaign manager john podesta is here. he was chief of staff to bill clinton and counsel. we're pleased to have you here. good morning. >> good morning.
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>> "the new york times," democrats fight to pull together an unruly day. "wall street journal," democrats with. and what does bernie sanders and hillary clinton have to do to end this? >> well, last night, bernie sanders gave her a full endorsement. we just played michelle obama's speech which was so amazing. talking about the hillary she knew and the hillary she trusted. but also what it means to be a role model as her husband was. that was an implicit and stark contrast to donald trump. so, i think we began that process last night. i think as sarah silverman -- >> you're being ridiculous? >> you've got to get over it. i think we tried to honor what bernie had done. i gave my own speech last night, to say something important
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happened. you know, one of the things about bernie, he's been here his whole career. we appreciate that. we support it. it strengthens the democratic party but we need to move on to consolidate around hillary. i think the peach watching television last night, not just in the hall, people watching television, they saw that endorsement by bernie. amazing speech by cory booker, michelle obama. >> you're saying bernie said everything he needs to say in order to get his delegates on board with hillary? >> yeah. there's a lot of passion. they've been fighting a very long time for him. i've worked for insurgent care. i know what that feels like. i think right now, they're emotional about it. i think they fought the good cause. but hillary clinton won the nomination fair and square. and tonight is an historic night because we will nominate the first woman to lead a major party ticket. >> john, even you were booed,
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though, when you tried to say to bernie supporters this is for you. >> someone in the nomination said bernie last night deserves to be acknowledged, it's time to move on. do you think we're ready to do that? i know you said we're going to but are they going down that road? >> i think there are people who, as sarah said, "bernie or bust" people, i think that's a small percentage of his supporters. and i think around the country. and begin, these are his most passionate people. the people who have argued for him for such a long time. i think around the country, they look at the difference between electing donald trump. putting his finger on the button. putting him in the oval office. and the progressive change that hillary clinton can bring forward and i think they'll support hillary. >> your campaign has accused russian president putin trying to interfere with the hack.
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is your concern that your campaign may be hacked by the russians? >> well, look, they are obviously taking active measures here. we think we have very, very robust defenses against that. but the state department has been hacked. the white house has been hacked. and it is -- you know, when you're dealing with military intelligence units which evidently, half the people in the dnc, and experts at the "the new york times," you have to do everything you can to prevent that. but, as -- if you talk about incorporation in america, particularly -- >> in light of that, should you not assume that hillary clinton's server was hacked? >> no. >> why not? >> because there's no evidence of it the fbi -- >> you can be hacked without being discovered. >> well they discovered the dnc, didn't they? and the forensics, they'll
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figure it out. >> with the u.s. state department, why can't they do it there? >> the difference is the fbi says, looking for any evidence, doing the forensics and found none. so, is that definitive? you know, nothing is definitive in this world. but i think when you look against security in other places, it seems -- it's actually -- you know, one could argue that this was a more secure system than others. >> john podesta. good to have you here. thank you so much. a long list of celebrities and politicians called for unity at the convention. including new jersey senator cory booker. >> we cannot fall into the complacency or indifference about this election. because still, the only thing next for evil to be triumphant is for good people to do nothing. you know the saying. my fellow americans, we cannot be seduced by cynicism about our politics. because cynicism say refuge for
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cowards. and this nation, and must always be, the home of the brave. >> and mark leibovich is here. he's a cbs news political contributor and chief national correspondent for "the new york times" magazine. mark, good morning. >> hi, norah. >> we just talked with john podesta about unity. but i think we want to talk about michelle obama's speech lat night, without saying donald trump by name, it might have been the most effective takedown of him. more maybe more broadly the values he's espousing in the campaign. >> i think, again, without mentioning his name at all. it sort of brought this case to a level of almost decency. made a reference to their daughters having to have his residency questions, his religion. powerful stuff. a mother and spouse. a unifier of a party of someone who trying to appeal for a cross section. >> she used the word "cruel."
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>> she did. she started with slavery and ended up with hillary clinton being the first nominee. >> and what a great country. >> what a great country. do you think what michelle did for hillary clinton is what bill clinton did for barack obama back in 2012? >> it was a little different. it's more a democratic versus a republican argument. i think what michelle obama did she short of pivoted from the values of what we've seen earlier in the day as a result of a partisan division, to something more holistic. >> and appeal to a better angels. >> and i think it appealed to the better angels. in this campaign, it's about worse angels and better angels. >> do you think when she got home last night, did the president say to her, why did you have to be so good? what am i going to do now?
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>> i think in retrospective, i think she should have spoken afterwards. it was a tough act for elizabeth warren to follow. >> and when she asked who will lead the children, and anybody can relate to that message. >> and it's as echos the 2004 piece barack obama gave in boston. this is not a red america, a blue america, just one america. >> mark, great to see you. >> in philadelphia. >> especially in philadelphia. >> with a coat and tie on. >> i noticed that. donald trump is providing realtime responses for democrats from the campaign trail. referring to senator elizabeth warren, he tweeted pocahontas just misrepresented me. and bernie sanders totally sold out to crooked hillary clinton. major garrett is in north carolina. >> reporter: good morning. not surprisingly, trump stole
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the show. he criticized hillary clinton democratic division and tried to curry favor to reject bernie sanders supporters. >> the next president of the united states donald trump. >> reporter: donald trump and mike pence hit the road eager to explore divisions at the democratic national convention. >> so, would you rather be here, or would you rather be with crooked hillary clinton? >> reporter: by using one of bernie sanders favorite take lines against hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton has bad judgment. okay. all right. >> reporter: capitalizing on leaks of dnc e-mails showing favoritism to campaign trump called clinton loyal. >> debbie, you're fired, debbie. you were loyal to me for years and you're fired. boy, did they give up fast. >> reporter: and the long shot
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support of sanders supporters by accusing them of giving up on their cause. >> bernie's given up. >> reporter: 42% of independents have a less favorable view of the gop after their convention. >> i bet you, a lot of their people come to us. because -- seriously, and we'll take them. we'll take them. >> reporter: trump tweeted about every marquee speaker of the convention last night. except one, first lady michelle obama. charlie, care to discuss. >> major, cbs news continues special coverage from the convention at 10:00, 9:00 central time. former bred bill clinton will take the stage. >> most of the people forced from their homes in the california wildfires are allowed to return this morning. the sand fire burned more than 34,000 acres northwest of los angeles. the fire has destroyed at least 18 homes. it's being blamed for one death. preventible tragedy this summer at least four
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the fbi is now investigating a cyberattack on the democratic national committee. ahead, new developments in what the campaign say about the e-mail leak and accusations that russia is trying to sway american voters. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." to stay in control. blood sugar so i asked about tresiba®. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ tresiba® provides powerful a1c reduction. releases slow and steady. works like your body's insulin. when my schedule changes... i want something that delivers. ♪ tresiba® ready ♪ i can take tresiba® any time of day. so if i miss or delay a dose, i take it when i remember,
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>> i'm jim donovan philadelphia police are prepared for more protests today around the democratic national al convention and dozens were cited for disorderly conduct and other infractions yesterday as demonstrators dealt with extreme heat and then heavy rain. and most of the demonstrations are being held at fdr park and near the wells fargo center. and now let's get a check on the weather with katie. >> and you know what, once more here, jim, we're dealing with pretty oppressive heat he and thankfully not as oppress whiff it comes to humidity. that's one saving grace. no storms in sight today and we take a check on what currently feels like today. today it's feeling like what the thermometer reads. it's a tad steamy.
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it's still hot, 95 the high. just not as bad as yesterday was. we'll break that streak by week's end, meisha. >> thanks, kailty. looking outside you phase we have an accident platt bridge westbound the right lane blocked as you move towards 95. the people avoiding dnc restrictions on southbound side of 95 you will most turnly be affected by this another incident fox street moved off to the shoulder and accident boulevard northbound bustleton avenue all lanes blocked and 95 is best bet, jim. >> messy out there. thanks our next update 7:55. live in the national constitution center, keeping your kids safe in soaring temperatures. make it a
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who do you talk to for military advice right now? 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. a steady leader in an unsteady world.
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♪ really, this convention is all about hillary clinton and her vp pick tim kaine. and last night, they gave full access to cbs. they did an interview with "60 minutes" which i'm sure a lot of you probably saw. but what you don't know right after they spoke to "60 minutes." they sat down with sweet baby james. take a look. >> let's play word association. you tell me the first thing that comes to mind when i say climate change. >> i will be the president. >> wall street reform. >> i will be the president. >> relations -- >> president -- >> i didn't finish the question. this is the reason why people don't like you. >> well, no, because i will be the president. >> that's it. i'm out of here. [ laughter ] >> james corden, very well done. now, he's baby james. i love how they do the setting
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because it duplicates what we saw on "60 minutes." >> the power of editing, right? >> very effective. welcome back, tuesday, "cbs this morning." in philadelphia, coming up this half hour, the investigation into the dnc e-mail hack. evidence says that russia was likely behind the attack. plus sad news this year, nearly two dozen kids have died after being left in hot cars. ahead, how one carmaker helps new technology to help parents before a mistake leads to tragedy. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's guardian act of violence overnight may have been an act of terrorism. police say two men with knives killed at least one person identified by the vatican as a priest. police shot and killed the
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attackers. "usa today" reports on the forecast for high temperatures as many people face brutal heat again today. for the first time, the government suggests above average temperatures in every square inch of all 50 states from august to october. the heat is due to a pattern in the atmosphere that prevents clouds and rain. you guys after 95, after seeing 95 and 102. >> hot. >> it's sticky. don't you think? >> i can't tell. >> i'm not sure if i'd like it too hot or too cold. >> we like it hot. the denver post reports that former nfl star peyton manning has been cleared of doping allegations. the league yesterday said it found no credible evidence manning was provided with or used human growth hormone or other banned substances. the charge was seven months ago in a documentary. the legendary quarterback retired an denver won this
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year's super bowl. and "the new york times" reports on the growing investigation into the democratic national committee e-mail hack. the agency reportedly is trying to determine if aides and those close to hillary clinton were targeted as well. secretary of state john kerry raised the issue with russia's foreign minister. russia scoffs at the report that russia is behind the attack. jan crawford is in washington. good morning. officials actually believe that the hacking of dnc went on for more than a year. starting back in june of 2016, after a waive of political and government institutions. the story didn't gain traction until this weekend that, of course, when wikileaks published thousands of e-mails embarrassing the democrats before the convention. >> republicans say that, they say, it's a conspiracy theory. that's crazy. >> reporter: donald trump hit back at democrats' attempt to
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turn the new e-mail scandal into a problem for him. >> when the democrats said, you know, maybe trump stole everything from the dnc. i aye aye, what a group we have. >> reporter: and the campaign pointed to the so-called romance with rush president putin. >> wouldn't it be nice if we actually did get along with russia? >> releasing the e-mails set into form of international warfare. >> reporter: david sanger said intelligence agencies routinely collect information on political campaigns. but releasing those documents is unusual. >> it's clear that russian actors were behind the attack. it seems clear that it was probably two intelligence agencies. it's unclear what the political motive was. >> reporter: like many international businessmen, trump fought the crusader with the russian government and courted investors for his business
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ventures. trump said manhattan and phoenix were financed by a group started by a soviet official. >> i never met putin in all fairness. but putin likes trump, therefore, he went in and he stole it. okay. >> reporter: and singer said the timing is key to the motivation. >> it would seem unlikely that influencing the election was the initial goal because the first intrusion was in the summer of 2015. long before anybody knew that donald trump would emerge as the candidate. >> now, former u.s. intelligence analyst told cbs news that the hack and a leak, looks like the russians may be playing some kind of tit for tat, you know, following a string of embarrassing stories for them like the olympic doping scandal. and may not necessarily be an attempt to meddle in the election. norah. >> i know we're going to hear from the white house on a new
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policy on cyberattacks. a warning for parents in this heat wave at least four children have died in the last week after being left in a hot car. that includes a 3-year-old left outside of a church. the temperature was about 100 degrees. chris v kris van cleave is in new york with one carmaker's technology help reduce the risk. >> good morning. the heat goes up in just ten minutes. we know it's going to be almost 100 degrees in most of the country today. that's particularly dangerous for small temperature because their body temperatures go up four times as quick as adults. 8-year-old raylee mercer died after being left in the car for two hours. her father reportedly forgot to drop her at day care. parked his car. it reached 99 degrees in la.
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>> i know he was distraught over it. he loved his kids. it was just a horrible accident. >> reporter: so far this year, 23 kids in 14 states have died after being left in hot cars. experts say heatstroke can happen when the outside temperature is as low as 57 degrees. >> she was almost 3, blond hair, beautiful blue eyes. just a great, great child. always happy. >> reporter: reggie mckinnon's 17-month-old daughter after he forgot to drop her at day care after a doctor's point. he drove back to work just one block from his work. >> when i opened the back door, that's the moment that my life and my family changed forever. i found peyton still in her car seat. >> it's such a tragic death. it's very preventible.
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>> deborah herchman is ahead of the ntsb. she's urging people to look before they lock their cars. >> truly, we're not remembering the most precious cargo in the backseat. >> reporter: that's a warning sound general motors hopes can prevent these types of accidents. the new technology built into the 2017 gmc acadia is the first of its kind to alert drivers if a rear door was open prior to the start of their current drive. a simple reminder that could save a life. >> there are some smart phone apps that can remind parents but they have to remember to use them. this warning system, the beeping you can hear here will be extended to other gm models in the near future. gayle. >> all right, kris. don't you think whatever technology they can use -- >> i can't think of anything worse for a parent. >> absolutely terrible. i know. >> thank you, kris. >> clinton's worlds collide. coming up out the 42nd president
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will pass the nomination down to his wife to make political history. >> and if you're heading out the door, i hope you don't, but we understand you have a life. you can watch us live on the cbs "all-access" app. we know you don't want to miss "the daily show" host trevor noah joining us at the table. we'll be right back. ♪ when my chronic pain got bad, my doctor prescribed medication- an opioid. it really helped! but it came with some baggage: opioid-induced constipation oic. sooo awkward... sounds like you're ready for movantik! movantik? yes, mo-van-tik! opioids block pain signals. but can also block activity in the bowel, causing constipation. movantik is specifically designed for oic. do not take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them.
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♪ bill clinton will make history of his own tonight when he makes the case for his wife hillary after her official nomination. for years the spouses of future presidents have played vital roles at both the republican and democratic national convention but with a former first lady running for the highest office and the potential for the first gentleman, i guess he'll be called in the white house. the process reached uncharted
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territory. julianna, good morning again. >> good morning. a spokesman said bill clinton was busy in his hotel room working on the speech which he's writing himself. clinton who was in the crowd ahead of his own speech last night when he'll make history as a former president taking the convention stage. he vouched for why his wife should be president. >> it takes a president who not only holds these beliefs but acts on them. >> reporter: 20 years ago, hillary clinton took the stage at the democratic national convention and urged the american people to choose her husband. >> it takes bill clinton. ♪ >> reporter: now, it's his chance to return the favor. >> hillary will give you the best economy. >> reporter: the former president will be going where no former commander in chief have gone before. delivering a prime time address at a convention where his wife is the guest of honor. >> he will no doubt laugh and be
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ironic, about his unique role. he will work it over and over again until he gets it just right. >> reporter: up until now, bill clinton has remained on the sidelines of his wife's campaign although he made headlines from his ill-timed meeting with attorney general loretta lynch. and a run-in with black lives matters in philadelphia. >> you are defaming the people of the lives who matter. tell the truth. >> bill clinton has struggled. he's often run into trouble when he's tried to defend and explain his wife. so this is a bit of a high wire act for him. >> reporter: over the weekend, hillary clinton talked with "60 minutes" about the prospect of having two presidents in the white house. >> i will be the president but it does happen to be historical fact that my husband served as president for eight years. and there's a lot which helped
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the american people during those eight years. >> reporter: for spouses of potential presidents the conventions have been an opportunity to show a softer side of their other half. >> he was the guy whose proudest possession was a coffee table he found in a dumpster. >> reporter: in 2012, both michelle obama and ann romney humanized their husbands together. >> we ate a lot of pasta and tuna fish. >> usually, the spouse has one big night where she, and it's always been she, has taken the stage. this is a very, very different dynamic. because these two are a historic narrative onto themselves. >> reporter: bill clinton certainly will not abe stranger on the campaign trail this fall, and norah, as for the white house, hillary clinton said he could be a key adviser on the economy.
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>> that's right. she said for the price of one. >> it will be interesting to see how he handles it because he clearly will figure out a way to make it amusing. >> they say he will try to give a good speech. >> obama like hillary in 2016. your sight and senses may be the key to detecting alzheimer's early. that's right, we're going to talk to dr. david agus about research. plus, an unprecedented flight around the
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>> good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan. former congress woman gabby giffords is hosting a gun control rally on logan sickle this morning her and her husband mark kelly will headline the event getting underway 10:00. former ed rendell and safety after cats will be there. she was shot and seriously injured at a public appearance in 2011. let's send it to katie for a look at the forecast. >> the forecast is warm out there, jim, but we're going to see worst of humidity start to get cut back a little bit here. as we take you to one of the live network cameras what you'll notice is things are braiingtening up across the region. 78 currently. and we're on pace to still hit mid 90s in sunshine and
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humidity starts to decline. meisha. >> looking outside right now accident on the platt bridge westbound has been moved all the way off to shoulder. towards 9 5. i can let you know right now, though, for those of you trying to avoid some of those restrictions out there this is certain sli on the southbound side of 95 and you'll be affected here. and check point 95 north near platt bridge headed to the airport looking busy heavy yesterday as well and backup 95 south past betty ross for 95 vine also bud busy this morning. thank you very much. >> next up date:25 coming this up morning live from the constitution center reducing risk of alzheimer's disease. i'm jim donovan, make it a i'm jim donovan, make it a great day.
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♪ it is tuesday, july 26th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." from philadelphia, home of the democratic national convention. >> more real news ahead including the convention uproar from bernie sanders voters until he and michelle obama tried to settle them down. rising democratic stars, julio and joaquin castros here. but first, today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> democrats will make history tonight when they nominate a woman to be the first presidential candidate. >> prime time in person, but it was time to come together for a common point.
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>> the first lady electrified the crowd here on the first night of the convention and rallied the room here around hillary clinton. >> michelle obama's speech, that was just so amazing. talking about the hillary she knew and the hillary she trusted. >> did the president say to her, why did you have to be so good. >> yeah. >> what am i going to do now? >> the democrats thinking maybe she should have spoken a little later. it was a tough act for elizabeth warren to follow after and even bernie sanders. >> not surprisingly, trump stole the show. he criticized hillary clinton and tries to curry favor with dejected bernie sanders supporters. officials actually believe that the hacking of the dnc went on for more than a year. the story didn't gain traction until recently. >> last company to make vcrs is stopping production. >> will the ones we already bought work, yelled bernie
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sanders, ladies and gentlemen. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we're at the national constitution center in philadelphia. where today, hillary clinton will become the first woman to be nominated for president by a major party. day one of the democratic convention showed deep divisions. >> bernie sanders' supporters protesting even after party officials apologized for e-mails showing favoritism for clinton. sanders endorsed hillary clinton in his prime time speech, and he urged his backers to vote for her. >> if you don't believe that this election is important, if you think you can sit it out, take a moment to think about the supreme court justices that donald trump would nominate. hillary clinton will make an outstanding president. and i am proud to stand with her tonight! >> first lady michelle obama
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said hillary clinton is the only choice in her own emotional speech. >> the story that has brought me to this stage tonight, the story of generations of people who shared the bondage, the shame of servitude, the sting of segregation but who kept on striving and hoping and doing what needed to be done. so that today, i wake up every morning in a house that was built by slaves. and i -- and i watched my daughters, two beautiful intelligent black young women, playing with their dog on the white house lawn. don't let anyone ever tell you that this country isn't great. that somehow we need to make it great again. because this right now is the greatest country on earth.
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>> the first lady urged the crowd to work hard for every single vote. four years ago, san antonio mayor julio castro electrified the crowd at the democratic national convention he said the speech by mitt romney the nominee didn't understand working americans. >> start a business, he said, but how? borrow money if you have to, from your parents, he told them. gee, why didn't i think of that? some people borrow money from their parents but that shouldn't determine whether you should pursue your dreams. not in america. not here, not in the 21st century. >> that former mayor is here with his brother, joachim castro who will speak at the convention. good morning. julio, joachim, just so we don't
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get you mixed up. >> just so you know, we're b but. >> four years ago, he was keynoting and i was doing a two-minute introduction and it felt like the weight of the world. actually, it feels more comfortable at this time. >> is he giving you -- >> i don't want to talk -- >> i'm trying to, but he never listens. everyone last night did such a fantastic job. they set a very high bar. >> let's talk about what we saw last night. i think across the board, people saying michelle obama stole the night with an address. what did you say skcalpel -- >> he used a scalpel but didn't draw any blood. >> that speech was a clear
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rebuke personally. >> yeah, it was powerful. it was personal. it resonated i think, with a cross-section of americans. basially, the way she said, look, we have made so much progress in this country, no matter who you are. and this is the greatest nation on earth already. why would we want to go back? why would we want to go in that direction without naming donald trump. it was so great. i was sitting there watching, four years ago, i was the keynote speaker and she spoke feeling nobody will feel my speech she did such a great job. and i'm sure everybody felt that yesterday. >> clearly it's not the bill clinton demanded in 1992. clearly, it's a front, left and center party. others say it's moved dramatically to the left. as evidenced they will project to you what they heard last night from elizabeth warren and bernie sanders? >> well, i think from 1992, the country has changed and issues
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have changed. and we went through a great recession. and most of our politics, both in the democratic party but really in the nation has been a reaction to that. when you hear things are equality and raising wages for people and creating jobs for people who have been out of work, i think that's what americans are thinking about. that's what they care about, and that's what you are hearing on the stage. >> what do you think about the donald trump constituency? >> i think it's people who are anxious about the economy. people who are trying to make it in the united states. also there's been a lot of anger that's been stoked by people like donald trump and ted cruz. you know, you can take people's emotions and do different things with them. and i think this year the republican party and donald trump has taken that to a very dark and gloomy place. >> speaking of emotions, joachim, you had a lot of bruised feelings in the room last night. you pointed out --
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>> 56% of bernie delegates in that convention hall. >> how do you think is the best way to unify them to get them on board? everybody keeps saying party unity, party unity. you still get the feeling that we're not quite there for the democratic party? >> yeah. obviously, the leak of the e-mails didn't help. i think that brought the emotion back. even though senator sanders has been very good. and was very good last night about calling for party unity. being clear he's fully behind secretary hillary clinton. and i don't think there's anybody who wasn't impressioned by the campaign. >> also to her credit, secretary clinton has embraced a lot of the most competent parts of the agenda that senator sanders ran on. if you talk about ensuring that students can go to college. i mean, that she, i think, has listened to the democratic primary base and the american people on student loans. on health care, on other issues. that's going to help unify the
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party as well. >> which of you wants to chat -- >> really -- >> that's not enough -- >> is he vulnerable? >> is he going to be run? >> is he vulnerable? >> i think he is. very tellingly, he used to be the most popular politician in texas. his standing has fallen fairly far. >> why wouldn't you want to take that on? >> i'm surprised both of you on that. >> he's speaking for himself. >> never follows my lead. >> i'm going to take a look at it in 2018. i'll take a look at that and other opportunities. i've never been somebody that's said in two years i'll absolutely run for senator or governor but i will take a look at it. >> two quick questions, it's been mentioned each of you as a replacement for debbie wasserman schultz. would you do that? >> i have no interest in that. he might want to answer that. >> you never say never, but it
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hasn't been on my radar. >> i'm taking that as a yes, joachim. >> finally, one of the most important lessons from the last campaign was the growing demographic changes in this country. hispanic voters. mitt romney had the lowest share of hispanic voters, 27%. what do you see happening, you're both hispanic, from texas. what do you see happening? we're hearing and reporting record registrations? >> that's right. in 2012, one of the lowest turnouts 48% compared to the main street at 65%. i expect that to go at least into the 50s. so i think you're going to see several more points turnout. donald trump in a negative way has motivated the hispanic community like no presidential candidate before.
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i think unfortunately for republicans up and down the ballot, they're going to feel that. >> one more, what percentage, do you think latino voters will be in the general election? >> i would say 75% or above. let me put it this way -- >> in terms of the total vote. >> oh. >> 15%, 25%? >> i'm thinking 75% -- whoa. gee. >> no, 16% of the population, they're a lot younger. i don't know. >> i think it will be -- >> it will be 2% higher than where it was last time but i'll put it like this, our grandmother came here from mexico with a 6-year-old orphan in 1922. for a lot of hispanics listening to donald trump being rapists and murderers, that's going to get them to go to the polls. >> good luck thursday night. we'll be watching and you will be judged. >> that makes me feel better. >> we're here to help. good to see you again.
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thank you, castro brothers. >> look how you all have coverage, very nice. >> we'll be back for tonight's prime time coverage including the speech by former president bill clinton. our cbs news special begins at 10:00 p.m., that's 9:00 central. and you can find continuous coverage of our convention on streams news cbsn. and the
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in our "morning rounds" with alzheimer's, research shared at
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a recent international conference suggests sight and smell may be the key to early detection of alzheimer's. even before symptoms surface. and computer programs that boost the brain could help delay the onset of the disease. our dr. david agus is in los angeles. david, good morning. this is good news as we learn more and more about detecting alzheimer's early. what have we learned? >> it's pretty amazing. a study released this morning, and it shows that the eyes and nose are related to the brain. in the case of the eye, if you look in, that retina nerve that comes out of the brain, that's an indicator of onset of alzheimer's. then there's a panel of 40 scratch and sniff from teurpentine to skunk, it my be starting. it used to be we had to inject radiation for a p.e.t. scan or
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use it on the spine for alzheimer's. cheaper and easier. >> does your sense of smell change over time. we all know the smell of lemon an turpentine. right now, does it change? >> it's recognizing what we smell. we can smell. but it's recognizing the process that's involved. >> so, right now, there is no known cure, do you think this is going to lead to the cure to help the disease? >> right. i'm on optimist. for the first time, we have drugs that are hitting the biologic process there. there's a lot coming out there. one that came out looked at a computer game, this is a game that looked at memory or processing. if you did it for an hour ten times decreases the risk of alzheimer's by over 30% over ten years. if you get a refresh, 48%
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reduction. those are dramatic numbers. we've never had a game that actually decrease dementia. this is exciting. >> in addition to games, what else can we do to prevent alzheimer's? and why are you optimistic? >> well we can lessen body mass, we can exercise, take care of our muscles. all of the clinical trials now i think are going to show benefit. >> what are we doing, doctor here, delaying the impact of the alzheimer's, not curing or preventing it? >> well, yeah, what we're doing is we're delaying it. some of these studies we know that dementia in ten years is lower. it doesn't mean that it will never happen. no, we just don't know. it's not taking people in the computer game study and reducing it. it's reversing it.
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>> okay. dr. david agus. you can take off your sweater today. it's 129 degrees in l.a. always good to see you. when we come back, trevor noah is bringing comedy to the convention. he'll be here after the break. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by boost. nutritional drink. nk boost® to e nutrition that i'm missing. boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. all with a great taste. i don't plan on slowing down any time soon. stay strong. stay active with boost®. to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently.
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prince harry has a >> good morning, i'm brook thomas a man targeted by armed robber in wynnefield turns the tables on attacker and it happened on bryn mawr avenue around 5:00 this morning and a suspect pulled a gun and announced robbery and the intended victim pulled out his own gun and shot the suspect three times and police are verifying the victim's permit to car yet weapon. the us is spepingt was rushed to a hospital and could be linked to an earlier attempted robbery. and now for the eyewitness weather forecast here's meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> and good morning, brook t. will be another hot day in the delaware valley and not as hot as yesterday but up there in the mid 90s and although the good news is we don't have to track storms one thing the ityty easing up for a little
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bixt storm 3 is quiet and patchy white clouds. here's how it feels right now it's with say two to maybe four degrees warmer on feels like value than it is on the thermometer and you know you start to do the math in head here. what you see is what you get on that thermometer an daytime high is going to spike right back up to 95 degrees. so it is another hot day. in the sunshine, granted we don't have any storms to track but you still have to take care if you plan to be out in the sun today. meisha, over to you. >> katie, thank you. looking outside right now, guy guys, we have another accident eastbound schuylkill to conshohocken and not going to slow you down much. make note it's there. also check point 5 at the vine what you look at now backups 5 south past betsy ross they're lighting now than 10 to 15 minute ago and take a lack at this delays chestnut hill west. 28 minutes. wilmington, newark, ten minutes here septa buses and dnc detours and septa and patco
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speed line extra cars are expressing. >> next update 8:55. ahead cbs this morning trevor noah live from philadelphia national conty stution constitution center i'
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the hungry for power games! the one thing left to do was the one thing democrats really didn't want me to do. mount the podium will hillary would be crowned. >> i'm just walking. >> i gotcha. >> to the podium -- >> i'm not going on. >> please, i have a podium pass. you should allow me on the podium. all right? thank you. >> ha, ha, i'm not one to gloat, but i won! >> that is stephen colbert
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bringing his "the hunger games" spoof to the democratic convention. a reminder he is live every night after the convention. we figured he would get on that podium some kind of way. welcome back to "cbs this morning." from philadelphia, coming up in this half hour -- the political convention through the comedic blend of -- who? >> oh, my, i think it's trevor noah. >> it's trevor noah. >> there he is. we'll find out how one speaker -- i wonder who that could be -- gave him goose bumps? >> we'll find out. plus the signature sound. mo rocca digs into the roots of the city's unique way of speaking. how the accent may be getting stronger. right now, time to show you headlines from around the globe. the los angeles times reports on hollywood remembering its invisible voice of the '50s and
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'60s. ♪ i feel pretty oh so pretty i feel pretty witty and gay ♪ >> natalie wood in "west side story." her family included oaudrey hepbu hepburn's numbers in "my fair lady" and "the king and i." britain's telegraph reports on prince harry that he regrets not talking sooner about the death of his mother princess diana. while going to a charity on mental health he did not address his mother's death until three years ago. he said it's okay to suffer as long as you talk about it. i'm surprised he's talking about it. >> still very guarded when i saw him a few months ago. understandably so. those are private moments.
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>> he's exactly right. helping to talk about it. "the washington post" says marissa mayer's total pay as yahoo!'s ceo could be almost $219 million. she says she plans to stay with yahoo! after news that verizon is buying the former tech giants. mayer took over in 2012 and struggled to take over the country. and she'll be available for the golden parachute of $56 million. >> nice to see a woman getting a golden parachute. sorry. just saying. >> no, it is. >> any criticism, i'm sorry, because men have been heading that company with golden parachutes, too. >> it will be interesting to see what the next chapter is. and the chicago tribune says that michael jordan is breaking his silence on tension between blacks and police. on a letter published on the
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website, jordan said is he's frustrated by the rhetoric and racial tension that seems to be getting of course. he's now donating $1 million apiece. he's speaking up on a range of issues. carmelo, it's good for him to speak up, he's a big power for boyce. >> and the team has known that the stadium lost the all-star game. "the daily show" with trevor noah is broadcasting from the convention city in cleveland last week. noah picked apart donald trump's acceptance speech. >> so if you've been watching the show while hiding under your bed, i want you to know you can come out. come out. come out. unless you're hillary clinton. >> this is the legacy of hillary clinton. death, destruction, terrorism and weakness. >> and weakness. only donald trump would think that weakness is worse than death and destruction.
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because you end on the worst thing, donald -- yes, destruction. and weakness! it's like your doctor saying you have cancer, aids and a little spinach in your teeth. yeah, right there. you deputy watgot to watch that. >> this week "the daily show" taking on the democrats in philadelphia. trevor, good morning. >> good morning. >> i assume being here for a comedian for "the daily show" is like candy. >> candy. >> is it candy? >> does it taste good? >> i feel like last week was candies. an extreme form of candies. now we're going to a more measured food. maybe fruits. sugar but not as extreme. >> and michelle's speech. you talked about donald's speech. >> wow, wow, it was goose bumps for everybody. i could feel the machinery of the dnc ticking going when do we get her into this conversation? do we wait for the girls to go
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to college? how do we get michelle because she was electric. the command of the microphone. the command of the audience. the ride that she took everybody on. and i was like, i would steal her speech as well. >> do you think -- >> i believe so. >> as a comedian, how do you divide the line to straddle to cross or not cross? silverman on the stage said you are being ridiculous and she was a bernie supporter. >> i was glad sarah said that. the comedian, you're trying to joke about what's happening. sarah silverman i don't think wanted to go full comedian at hillary's convention. you don't want to make the story about you. i commend her. she came out and said what she needed to say. i think when bernie fans spent
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the entire day booing. booing sanders himself. >> tells you what they think about hillary. >> but earlier in the day, delegation, they were booing bernie. people shouting, boo, that's not what bernie would do. that's not what you would do, it's a very strange thing to have happen. but i guess that's where the race has gotten to. >> let's talk about tonight. i mean week going to have an extraordinary historic night. for the first time in american history, a woman will be nominated as her party's nominator runs for president. and her husband, a former president, gives a big speech about her and her opponent. you're from south africa. describe that, what's happening? >> in my head, i'm going, why did it take so long? it's a strange thing to see.
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and we've looked to the media and not just politics but to the free world, and we go at the show how is it that the media and i guess narrative has brought us to that. people are focused on everything. did you see, there were 17 e-mails. i tried -- do you know how many e-mails we have to read through. we found seven out of 19,000 e-mails that had something -- and the worst thing it was salacious, but people turning it down. i don't think we should do that. and then is that really what you're going to allow to you focus on? this is one of the most momentous occasions in american history. and michelle obama said it to have her daughters look and see it, that's something impossible. >> living here in the united states, is politics a natural interest of yours? >> i think it is. i didn't realize how political i was until i came to the u.s.
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what i consider in south africa say very strong position. it's somebody that is out in the street. somebody that is protesting. we're a political nation. i come from a nation that was given its democracy through unrest. given it through the political struggle. so, when people -- when i came to the u.s., are you political? oh, no, not really. oh, no, what i consider low-level political is what is considered militant by your standards here. >> it's fascinating watching this whole thing unfold, trevor. >> i've never been on the inside. you're from south africa, why do you care? because we go where you go. we fight the wars you fight. same in australia, when i go there and do shows. people are like what's donald trump going to do, trevor? if he goes to war, we got to go to war with him. can't believe it. you've got all of these people focused on a country that leads the free world. that's why nato is so frightened. donald trump is not just saying this for america. but nato. basically, america is your
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friend starting a fight outside the club. and you have to get involved in that fight breaks out. you can't say i don't know. >> and you're collecting material because you're going live on thursday. >> we are, we're going live on thursday which is really exciting. after the speeches. after hillary steps up there. i think the room will be so electrical that the ratings will go up, they won't be able to stay down. >> thank you, trevor. >> thank you for what you do, by the way, every morning. >> "the daily show" airs on comedy central. ahead, how philadelphians sound different from other americans. >> good morning, i'm mo rocca in philadelphia. what i call a
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♪ well, if there's one thing we've learned about philadelphians, they are proud to tell it like it is. whether they're talking politics or sports, they do it with a dialect that is distinct to the region. mo rocca has been talking about the unique sound. he's at the melrose diner. good morning. >> the melrose is a south philly
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institution where you can eat an earful that is distincty philadelphia. the accent is different from the new york accent, different from the boston accent but you'll recognize when you hear it. >> excuse me -- >> reporter: philadelphia dialect is easy to detect. >> let me tell you something you already know, the world ain't all sunshine and rainbows. >> reporter: do you have a philadelphia accent. >> i suppose i do. >> reporter: but can be difficult to define. >> philadelphia eagles -- >> reporter: where does the philadelphia accent come from? >> i'm not really sure. it's developed over time. they're not clear patterns? >> that's right. >> reporter: meredith tamarroth is a linguisters expert at the university of pennsylvania first to study the science of language. >> so, you've got people who live in, say, south philly working class neighborhood. really tight-knit. know each other. those are just conditions for
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distinct accents to develop. >> reporter: the accent which is rooted in the working class irish and italian neighborhoods of south philly is not exclusive to the city. but mid-atlantic dialect as it's officially known can be heard in southern new jersey, northern delaware and parts of maryland. >> philly has been settled for a long, long time impaired to other parts of the country so you end up with very complex features. for instance there's a different between the "ahh" and the "ehh" sounds if philly you get mad, glad. >> reporter: we asked her to demonstrate. >> mad. bad. rad, sad. >> how would you know that na should rhyme with sad? you pretty much have to be born here. >> reporter: the dropping of
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letter "l" when surrounded by vowels. listen to how the word "balance" can be heard as something else. >> balance. >> balance. >> you just thought that nails it? >> i thought tina fey's "snl" sketch is pretty good. >> you're from philly? >> yeah, in myyard i got stuffed pepper to take down to the shore. just see how it is. >> oh, my gosh, i survived what a beautiful accent you have. >> she really got it. i thought that was pretty good. >> has the accent deepened over time or diminished? >> we tend to think that all of the accents in the u.s. are sort of diminishing. >> reporter: excuse me, are you born and bred philly? >> yes. >> it's not about the games. >> i'm going to take the ferry across the water. >> on the corner. >> that kind of stigmatized
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people are moving away from them. but other ways of the philly accent are getting more intense over time. >> reporter: no, philadelphians aren't likely to trade "water" for "water" anytime soon. and still proudly accentuate their "o"s while ordering a sandwich. did sylvester stallone have a philly accent in "rocky" ". >> i don't think very much. >> i was wondering if you wouldn't mind marrying me much. >> i think he was trying to make it sound different because he was aware philly was different from new york. >> i love you, too! >> reporter: here again is sylvester stallone's "rocky." >> i just want to say one thing to my wife at home, yo, adrian! i did it! >> reporter: and now the same line if rocky actually lived in
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philadelphia. >> i've got just one thing to say to my wife at home -- yo, adrian! i did it. rocky, baby! >> so the "r"s are kind of tricky. new york and boston drops their "r"s a lot. in philadelphia it's more selective. the word "corner" becomes "coner." philadelphians can weigh in on twitter. and go eagles. >> thank you very much, mo. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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>> good morning, i'm brooke thomas. police are search for a pair of carjackers whose early morning ride ended in a crash and crashed into 8 parked car on springfield avenue in west philadelphia just after midnight. and police say the two may be under 16 years old and allegedly car yakd a woman at gunpoint in south philly earlier and got away after the crash. now for eyewitness weather forecast meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> and brook, we're once again looking at a warm day. but the saving grace here no storms today and worst of humidity dropping off a little bit here. we start things by looking at temperatures. currently we stand into the upper 70s in in many spots you
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cracked 8 0 in wilmington and wildwood and feels 4 degrees warmer than this where you have steamyness. i'm not saying it will feel crisp outside over the next few days buzz it's not as insufferable as yesterday turned out to be today easing up goes on as the dew points drop and humidity in the days ahead with a new system headed our way and helps trigger showers and thunderstorms especially friday and snoo saturday and we could see a po popup as early as tomorrow. and in the meantime we finally bust this 90 plus degrees struch and that happens by tail end of week and back in upper 80s rather where we frankly belong at this time of the year. meisha, over to you. >> katie, thank you so much. we're looking at the boulevard and looking busy still even though we're pushing to 9:00 hour. slowly easing tension a little on major highways and interstates and overall we're looking at the boulevard and still looking busy there and check point at the vine, 95 south girard, south again moving in southbound sgrex you lost left lane moving up to it
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and see how slow moving it is around there. alternate, 5 northbound platt bridge to 26 street to schuylkill west to vine eastbound and reenter 95 and you want one for southbound sgrex you reverse that. brook over to you. >> thanks a lot, meesh a. that's eyewitness news for now. join us for eyewitness news at
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>> announcer: cold blooded murder caught on camera. in a doctor's exclusive, allison parker's family, gives new information about the on camera shooting. >> you can get out there and be angry. >> parenlocked up because the children didn't go to school? >> no detection of a left kidney. >> the real deal on the family rumors? >> i am here to set the record straight! [ applause ] ♪ >> dr. travis: our first story made national headlines not only because of the unfathomable crime that was committed but it also happened within a live broadcast for the whole world to see. rocking the tv industry to the core and devastated the family. >> from day one allison had

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