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tv   CBS This Morning  KYW  November 8, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EST

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♪ good morning. it is election day, tuesday, november 8th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." who will lead america? tens of millions head to the polls after hillary clinton and donald trump made their final pith. democratic runni ning mate tim kaine and republican son eric trump will be with us. turns out across the country, watching the polls, and our elections director will provide an inside look at how each state calls the news. hackers go inside a secret government cybercommand center working to protect your votes. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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>> if we don't win, this will be the single greatest waste of time, energy and money in my life. >> america votes after an unforgettable campaign. >> we face the task of our time. it's not just my name or donald trump's name on the ballot. it's every issue anyone cares about. >> it is november 8th, the day we make america great again chm. >> after months of campaigning, all the rallies, this comes down to you. this is out of hillary's hands, this is out of my hands. >> the people in america have spoken up and said i've had enough. >> we've had it over, over again, for months, we've had it. >> the first test of whoever is elect must be to repair the damage that's been done by this campaign, to the good name of our country. >> by this time, tomorrow, one of these candidates will be
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america's president. >> that's right, it's finally election day, which means cnn's countdown clock starts all over again. >> a city street in japan forced the evacuation of residents. no injuries have been evacuated. a stow away giving passengers a frightening scare to mexico city. >> all that -- >> yeah! >> the first vote has already been cast in this tiny town of dixville notch. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> in less than 24 hours, the election can be over, thank god. this election has really aged all of us. in fact, here's a picture of me when this election started. [ laughter ] >> on "cbs this morning." >> "hamilton" star javier munoz visited last night to say that everyone should hip-hop.
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♪ now is the time whatcha gonna do, history has its eyes on you ♪ >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." election day. election day is finally here. >> thank you. >> more than 130 million americans will decide if donald trump or hillary clinton will be the 45th president of the united states. many voters are already up early, casting their ballots. the democratic nominee and former president bill clinton are expected to vote soon in chappaqua, new york. the republican nominee plans to vote in a few hours here in new york city. we will speak this morning with his son eric trump and with democratic v.p.ial nominee tim kaine. >> turnout across the country
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will be a huge factor. it's focused on 13 battleground states. our correspondents are tracking it from arizona to pennsylvania. nancy cordes are with the candidates. jeff pegues is tracking election day security. and john dickerson and bob schieffer are here as we reach the finish line of this oh, so epic journey. we've got all the bases covered. we begin with anthony salvanto of the electoral map of what it will take for each candidate to win today. anthony, good morning. >> good morning. happy election day, gayle. when we look at the battleground states we've been following we've seen in the polls, a lot of them have been leaning towards hillary clinton so far. we look at the map, we pick states like wisconsin, michigan, those have been leaning towards clinton. then watch the key state of pennsylvania. most of their voters vote today, as opposed to having voted early, if she can win there, you start looking at the map from there, well, you take virginia
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where she's also been leading in the polls and then she's getting close. then watch places like north carolina. or a couple out west like nevada. all she would need to do then is get one of those to go over the 270. and what story that tells you is that she might have an easier path on the electoral map if she can get the turnout that she needs. >> what about donald trump's path to victory? yesterday, his campaign manager kellyanne conway said she saw six different paths for him? >> yeah, he does have different paths but they all involve flipping some states that have been blue so far. let me show you. if he can get ohio where he's been upward even in the polls. if he can get florida, he can probably get iowa. then he's still got to hold on to arizona. and then go back and try to flip some of these other states. maybe get north carolina and then even then, he's got to go and get maybe michigan or wisconsin to put him over the top. if that sounds like a lot of
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states, it is possible. but he's got to flip a lot of them, gayle. >> bottom line, even if he wins, florida, north carolina, ohio, he's got to a threat in one of those states like michigan, wisconsin or pennsylvania. thank you, anthony. thank you so much. hillary clinton's last campaign trip doesn't end until about 3:30 eastern. but dozens of supporters were awaiting as her plane arrived in new york city. clinton and her husband greeted people. nancy cordes was also there just a few hours ago. now she's at douglas grapen public school, the clintons' polling place. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here we are, clinton wants to set a good example for her supporters and vote bright and early at this elementary school which is a few blocks from her home in chappaqua, new york. this morning, her campaign is not cocky, but confident.
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they believe their victory is well within their grasp if they do their civic duty and hit the polls. >> reporter: clinton capped her midnight rally at nc state. >> if you believe we need to do more with working families with affordable child care, pay wage and equal pay for women, then you have to vote. >> reporter: earlier a record crowd of more than 33,000 cheered her on in philadelphia where she needs to run up the score to win the state. >> every person that lives in philadelphia lives within five blocks of your polling place. >> reporter: the clintons and the obamas joined forces there. >> i'm betting that men across this country will have no problem voting for the more qualified candidate who happens to be a woman. >> reporter: there's been little time to dwell on the history she could make tonight.
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controversies, hers and his, have dominated the election and led to some epic clashes. >> i regret deeply how angry the tone of the campaign became. >> reporter: her campaign admits battleground florida will be close, though, they think they will win in the end. ohio will be a reach. and north carolina could go either way. >> when your kids and grandkids ask what you did in 2016 when everything was on the line, you'll be able to say, you voted for a stronger, fairer, better america. >> reporter: clinton plans to keep a low profile today. she'll do some radio interviews from her home. and then head into midtown manhattan later this afternoon. she's holding her election watch party, at convention center in midtown, the javit center in an atrium that is conveniently and symbolically equipped, gayle, with a glass ceiling.
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>> it's going to be a very long interesting night. thank you very much. votes counted after midnight in mississippi, donald trump campaigned with his family and republican running mate mike pence. major garrett is outside of trump's polling place, 59, in the east side of manhattan. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, donald trump and his advisers believe that they're on the cusp of victory but that he will need an a surge of election day turnout to carry the day. one state has emerged as a surprising centerpiece for trump's push for 270 electoral votes. michigan which has 16 of those. since 1998. >> there's no place i'd rather be, for my last rally, right here in michigan. >> reporter: at a midnight rally in the usually democratic state of michigan, donald trump framed today's election as a middle class rebellion.
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>> today, the american working class is going to strike back, finally. >> reporter: basking in the glory of his last campaign rally, trump squeezed in his most popular campaign schtick, one more time. >> i just want to ask you one question, if you don't mind at 1:00 in morning -- who is going to pay for the wall? >> 100%! >> reporter: in new hampshire trump tout quarterback tom brady. >> he called today, he said, donald, i support you, you're my friend, and i voted for you. >> reporter: in florida, where early vote totals have trump backers encouraged, the candidate lightened the mood by reaching into the crowd for a flimsy of this like himself. >> nice set of hair, i'll say that. >> reporter: the move served as a symbol for trump's closing
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argument, only he can unmask the washington system his supporters have come to loathe. >> it's time to reject the media and political elite that's bled our country dry. >> reporter: florida, north carolina and ohio must form the foundation of any trump victory scenario. other states the campaign will watch closely tonight, new hampshire, pennsylvania and colorado to name just three. trump will vote here in a couple hours, then like the rest of the nation, watch and wait, and like hillary clinton has a victory party scheduled for tonight here in manhattan. >> thanks, major. donald trump's son eric will be with us in a few minutes. vice presidential nominee tim kaine voted early this morning. good morning. >> thank you. >> you have voted again. you have never lost an election. what concerns you, is it
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turnout? >> i think that's what we're trying to do today to just encourage people to get out there. there was a great line already at my polling place when it opened at 6:00. certainly, we saw super enthusiasm in early voting and absentee voting. that's the issue for today. that everybody should participate. we think this is going to be a history making election and you'll want to say you were there. >> the polls close in your home state of virginia at 7:00. one of the earlier states. that may give us an indication of how the night is going. what are you looking for? >> we're just encouraging everybody to get out there and vote. virginia polls do close at 7:00. it's in the first wave of states that the polls close. that can give us an idea how the night's going to go. >> a lot of attention has been paid to the hispanic vote. there's been a huge increase in hispanic voters turning out in florida and nevada. what does that say to you?
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>> there are a huge difference between the tickets. donald trump supports building the wall and deporting people. they perceive the difference. but the other thing that's really important, i think this is the election where the latino community understand that they make a big difference. they don't view themselves as a minor part of the electorate anymore in states like virginia, nevada, colorado, all over the country, latinos see they can be a differencemaker and that is an empowering thing. >> senator, a lot of people look at the campaign and say it is very nasty. whoever wins they're hoping the country can come together, assume you and hillary clinton are in power after today, how will you close the divisions in this country and the extraordinary partisan feelings that have erupted? >> charlie, that's a challenge after ever race, and maybe sharper in this one than any race than maybe 40 years. hillary's got a great track record when she worked in the
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senate. she had really good relations on both sides of the aisle. members of the senate that i talked to, republicans who have worked with her, i had that same track record as governor. i got two republican house us and the senate right now. the burden is on our shoulders if we're successful. >> senator kaine, thanks for joining us. >> great to be with you guys. thanks so much. >> good luck. cbs news political director andfishfi and face the nation's is with us. good morning. analyze where the final stops were, hillary clinton in philadelphia and north carolina. the trump family in michigan and new hampshire. >> it's a christmas and birthday all rolled into one today. so, the trump campaign is making a last -- really last minute attempt to break through that democratic wall with michigan. if they can do that, that takes a little bit of pressure offer those traditional battleground
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states that we've been talking about. the question is, when you talk to republicans, they say in states like michigan, republicans can get close, but because you're playing on the other person's turf, their strong turf, their turnout can be goosed by democrats. that's why you saw the president there and the nominees. and hillary clinton can she jack up the vote in philadelphia? and in north carolina, a state that is tippy. it went for obama in '08 and romney in '12. >> tim kaine told us he thinks if they win in florida or north carolina that has blocked his pathway? >> right. that's the question, if she gets one of those two big ones, it's very positive the campaign feels pretty good about florida. but then, they just got to watch their sort of back door in pennsylvania which actually looks like it may be better for clinton than it would have maybe previously. they've got to watch their back
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door in michigan. >> donald trump said if he doesn't win it will be the, quote, single greatest waste of time and money in my life. >> think what he has built and what he has energized and has done. it's an amazing thing just to be the republican nominee and to beat so many political veterans. to basically take control from the people who thought they knew what their party was about. that's an amazing political thing, regardless of if he wins tonight. >> john dickerson, are you sensing election fatigue? >> oh, my goodness. waiting outside of a hospital room. >> whatever the results. >>. federal officials are looking for people who may have information about a potential terror threat linked to the presidential election. new york city police are detailing their largest detail ever at the polling sites. officials are also worried about
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online threats. jeff pegues is in washington to show us the government's secret cybercommand center. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. preparations by federal law enforcement for election day really kicked up over the summer when it was revealed to the russians hacked e-mails to democratic party officials, sand hackers breached photo databases in three states. today, the department of homeland security is trying to guards against cyber attacks. >> reporter: in this room, on these big screens, experts from several federal agencies are watching out for potential cyber attacks in states across the country. this is a secret department of homeland security cybercommand center. it operates 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. any sort of cyber-related disturbance is flagged instantaneously. a month ago, u.s. officials publicly accused russia of trying to interfere with the
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election process. and led to embarrassing e-mails. and russian operatives are also expected of scanning and probing election-related systems across at least 20 states. is there any doubt in your mind that he is trying to influence the election? >> no, there isn't. >> reporter: michael hayden a former director of the nsa blames russian president vladimir putin. >> he's definitely trying to affect the political process. he's just happy to do what i said, wrestle with their heads. >> reporter: in just weeks russian officials have called the accusations nonsense. and because voting machines are not connected to the internet, u.s. officials say a cyber attack could not affect the vote total on election night. but a test official says they are very concerned about attempts to cause confusion. dhs will be paying especially close attention to secretary of state websites and other popular
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websites used to get election officials dhs officials say they have been in conversation with all 50 states about cyber security and incident response teams are gearing up. gayle. >> jeff, thank you. our full coverage of the election begins at 6:30 eastern, 5:30 central and charlie and norah will join the huge team. elizabeth palmer in moscow reveals why the kremlin may want
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by walgreens. at the corner of happy & healthy. the big fight in hispanic early voters could prove decisive in key states. we'll take you to florida where trump needs to win. eric trump is here with his father and how he sees election
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listen i know my super power is to not ever sleep. that's it, that's the only superpower i have. more republicans are getting behind donald trump. ahead, we're asking his son eric
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if his dad good morning, i'm rahel solomon. it is election day, and the polls are open across pennsylvania, new jersey and delaware. the polls all close at 8:00 tonight. and is a great resource on this reelection day, you can fine your polling place, watch returns, and watch election cbs freebies, all on line at now, election day forecast. >> really nice looking forecast, even election day aside, one of those days you want to make the excuse to get outside while you can. off to chilly start granted by 9:00 a.m. back to the 50's, come noontime, spike another ten plus degrees, between the hours of nine to noon, 68, tomorrow cooler, showers rolling through the first half
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of the day, and the chilliest air so far this season comes this weekend shall meisha. >> great to. no katie, thank you so much. looking outside, just ahead, septa ended six day strike. buses, toll it, back to normal. septa however is crediting vouchers, for un use passes great news for those every you uses the passes, accident, limerick pike at lewes road, at the boulevard, looking very slow, a loft vehicles youth on the roadways, traveling little less than posted speeds, rahel, back to you. >> thank you. next update 7:55. up next on cbs this morning, eric trump is at the table to talk about his father's final day of campaigning. i'm rahel solomon. good morning.
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♪ the voting is under way. these are the lines in sterling, virginia, where the polls opened at 6:00 a.m. look how long they are already. people very anxious to vote and ready to make their voices heard. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, we're going to take you to florida, which is key to donald trump's white house hopes. his son eric trump is in our toyota green room today. we'll get his prediction for election day. and the challenges he thinks his father could face if he wins. plus, russia's shadowy role in our presidential election kremlin-linked hackers fear they're trying to interfere. elizabeth palmer is in moscow with what could be behind the alleged meddling. >> time to share the headlines
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from around the globe. the times of london report that nato troops will be placed on a higher state of alert due to rising tensions with russia. the alliance will send 4,000 troops next year boo pollland and baltic states on russia's border. and the deployment time for up to 300,000 troops could be cut from six months to about two. the state in north carolina reports on a third body in a suspected killer's land. todd kohlhepp could be linked to seven deaths now. after they found a woman chained on a storage sheds on his property. kohlhepp has confessed to the 2003 killing of three people. the los angeles times reports on robert durst charged with murder. he's charged with killing a friend 16 years ago. he was arrested after a tv documentary aired about him last year. on the show, durst is heard muttering i killed them all.
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the richmond times dispatch reports on $3 million awarded to a former dean in virginia. it's in connection with a new discredit eed argument in "rollg stone." she said it's since damaged her reputation on an oral. jurorers decided the magazine and writer acted with malice. and the miami herald said florida had more votes than any other state. a record number have voted. a big chunk of them are hispanic. 976,000 hispanics voted early in florida. that's double the number than 2012. mark strassmann is in doral, florida. good morning. >> reporter: this is fire station 59, one of 800 polling precincts now open in miami-dade county. and the good news for folks voting today is that 6.4 million
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people, roughly half of florida's registered voters, voted early. that's the most of any state with early voting. for those who haven't voted, like it these folks this morning there's a concerted ground effort especially by the clinton campaign to get them voting that most conclude is too close to call. the trump team doesn't have the same level of organization here. many voters arrived carrying sample ballots. florida has come a long way since the hanging chad debacle 16 years ago. gayle. >> donald trump's son eric joins us at the table. >> good to be here. >> yesterday, kellyanne conway was here saying team trump is feeling well. confident. i guess that has not changed in 24 hours. >> no i'm so proud of my father. what he's done is incredible. everyone counted him out. no one said he'd have any chance of beating out 17 opponents in
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the primary. we're here in the election. we're going to do great. early voting amazing in so many places. >> let's talk about the early voting in florida, in mark's piece where there's a big turnout in hispanic voting. conventional wisdom that does not favor your dad. what do you think? >> i just spoke at a mega hispanic church in miami. i can tell you that's not the case in the cuban community. so many communities love us. quite frankly, so many communities are the ones left mostly behind by failed policies of politicians. and that has to end. that really, really has to end. we're 100,000 votes right now, where romney was at this point. listen, there's a lot of support out there, lots of support from people who have never voted before. people want this country back. they're sick of career politicians. >> are you predicting that your father will win the state of florida? >> i really do.
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everywhere i go, norah, thousands of people show up. the excitement, the rallies, 20,000, 25,000 people in an arena. they've waited for six hours outside. the enthusiasm is incredible. i talked to all of the swing states thousands and thousands everywhere i go. i don't see a single hillary sign. people are sick and tired of washington, d.c. people want to drain the swamp. people want to get rid of the career politicians. you see obama care and the disaster. these are the policies that have come up by our elected officials. they've done a horrible job. people want to see something new. >> there is evidence we're going to have record turnout. the most we've ever seen, both candidates are driving a lot of that turnout. anthony salvanto, i know you were talking to our elections director was talking about the electoral map. even if your father wins florida, he would also need to win ohio, michigan, pennsylvania, plus all of the states he is likely to win. do you look at that map and say, that's tough, that's why we've
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got to get to michigan and wisconsin. how large do you look at the map? >> i look at it every day. there are groups which traditionally does not go red, nevada. and colorado, we're up right now, traditionally a blue state. this isn't about red and blue. my father started a movement. it's a common sense movement. we want jobs, we want safety. we want security. we want affordable health care. we want lower taxes. we want to stop jobs from leaving our borders and our nation. we want to get rid of isis. by the way, we want to all do this affordably. over the last 7 1/2 years, our president has racked under our national deficit by $11 trillion. people are sick and tired of the nonsense and fraud and abuse. they want somebody from the private sector. >> having said that, your father said yesterday, if i don't win, this will be, quote, the sing. greatest waste of time of money in his life. >> charlie, my father is a
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winner. he believes in winning. quite frankly, this country needs someone that is going to win forward again. >> if he does not win, does he continue as a leader of the movement you've just described and continue to play a big role in american politics? or does he say, this was a waste of my time, i'm going back to business? >> well, last night, we had amazing moments, right. i was at the final two rallies with him. you see these people, they're so full of love and holding signs. i don't know if you shut down that movement. >> does he want to lead it? >> i don't know. i think america's fed up. and i think america is tired of not being put first. i think america is sick and tired of not having politicians work in our interests. >> regardless of the outcome of this election, do you see that donald trump and hillary clinton can work together after november 8th? >> in a perfect world -- in a perfect world, i'd love to see all of our people work together. i really would. i think my father's whole life has worked so well with
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everybody. that's how you get the biggest buildings built. businesses built. you have to work across the spectrum. i think he's actually doing an amazing job. >> he'll be conciliatory either way, if he wins he'll be conciliatory? >> absolutely. >> but you've traveled this country, got a chance to see this country. >> it's been amazing. charlie, it's been maempamazing. >> is it essential for him to commit himself and say whoever wins wins we need to come together as a country and i'll do my part to do that? >> quite frankly, so many of the topics he's brought up, charlie, have helped. it's opened up so many discussions. no one has talked about the fact that we have an education system that's ranked 34th in the world. no one is talk about that. no one was talking about the ill-effects of illegal immigration. no one has talked about $11 trillion of debt -- >> he shouldn't say it's a waste
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of time. >> he's a winner. my father is the guy who likes to win. that's what he'll do for this nation. we need somebody who will win for this country. >> we'll know tonight. >> thank you. >> good luck. >> thank you. >> we've got news coverage of election night begins at 6:30 p.m. eastern, 5:30 central. we'll be here tonight. you can watch all day on our streaming news network cbsn. russia watches around-the-clock coverage of the election. ahead what it plays for the russian audience. and what russian president vladimir putin is saying about it. we invite to you subscribe to cbs on itunes and podcast. today, we have a special ed society detailing life on the campaign trail. major garrett joins the producer and a discussion aboard the trump press plane about covering the campaign since its beginning. we don't realize how hard everybody worked out on the
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campaign trail. those covering the campaign. the family members. it has been a hard job. they worked very hard to help deliver the news, reach their supporters. we'll talk about it. we'll be right back. ♪ 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. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea, nausea, upper respiratory tract infection,
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♪ people around the world are anxious and watching as americans choose the next president. one newspaper said "the world holds its breath as america votes." coverage in russia has taken a more menacing tone. elizabeth palmer is in moscow with how president vladimir putin is exploiting games of russian meddling in the election. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, there's plenty of coverage in the moscow papers this morning. a nice picture of both candidates on the front page of one of the most widely read papers. now, the coverage itself ranges from a claim by an analyst saying a new president would surround russia with nuclear weapons, of course, the
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kremlin's point of view has been obvious all along. in the square, a parade of world war ii military hardware staged by the kremlin. it also recalls an era when russia was proud and powerful. that's the status president putin wants to restore. and he blames the u.s. for getting in the way. president obama's criticism of his autocratic government, for example. and the u.s. imposing sanctions after russia invaded crimea 2 1/2 years ago, as well as backing for pro-russian uprising in georgia's back yard. so did russia try to meddle in america's election as a kind of payback? putin ridiculed that idea at a recent conference saying that america's reaction has been hysterical.
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is the u.s. some kind of a banana republic he asked? the u.s.s. is a great power. so, it is a justification, for, for example, interfering with the u.s. election campaign? >> it's not a justification, maybe, but this is a logic which might be understood by people in russia. >> reporter: they would understand it in the context of russian news coverage which has criticized not only the u.s. voting system, but american democracy itself. this morning, the russian state 24-hour news channel is broadcasting unprecedented coverage of the u.s. election, including a clock counting down the minutes to evening in new york, just before the first returns come in. >> reporter: and there will be many people across this country, including us, who will be up all night, watching those returns come in. gayle. >> us, too, elizabeth palmer.
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looking forward to it. thank you for your reporting from moscow today. stephen colbert got a visit last night from one of broadway's biggest stars. ahead, why "hamilton's" >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪don't try to change me in any way♪
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for millions of baby boomers there's a virus out there. a virus that's serious, like hiv, but it hasn't been talked about much. a virus that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. that's because hep c can hide in your body silently for years, even decades, without symptoms and it's not tested for in routine blood work. if left untreated, hep c can cause liver damage, even liver cancer. but there's important information for us: the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested for hep c. all it takes is a simple one-time blood test. and if you have hep c, it can be cured. be sure to ask your doctor to get tested for hep c. for us it's time to get tested.
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it's the only way to know for sure. [burke] hot dog. seen it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ ♪ what do you say years away from this election day for your right ♪ all you do to power people ♪ now whatcha gonna do history has its eyes on you ♪ >> that is "hamilton" star javier munoz rapping on the late show with steve colbert about the historical significance of this year's election. look at jon stewart. jon stewart in the red hat. always good to see him on the
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set. >> stephen colbert is live tone on "showtime." that's going to be a big show. >> terrific. >> looking forward to that. our cbs news decision desk will be at the center of our coverage tonight. ahead, we'll talk to elections director anthony salvanto about how cbs news calls each of the states and projects the winner. >> hello, anthony. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ . 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, as long as there's at least 8 hours between doses.
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good morning, i'm jim donovan, polls are now open in pennsylvania, new jersey and delaware. they close at eight tonight. philadelphia officials say they're ready for reelection day, they want you to know that the elections will be fair across the city, the us justice department will be monitoring polls, in philadelphia and lehigh county. let's check in with katie for a look at today's wetter. >> good morning, jim, doesn't get better than it for november 8th standards, yes, to ever chilly start. we have had some frost issues, but we're going to rebounds very nicely, throughout the day, currently at a chilly 34 degrees, this is a day to dress in layers, off to cold start at kutztown, but, we are going to warm up in the city all the way to 68 degrees. later on today, so, substantial warmth for the standards, get knock back to solid nine by tomorrow, and as
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cold front crosses through our next round of showers that will move along with it,. >> perfect day to get out at zone. katie, thank you so much. looking outside right now, septa strike has come to a close. it is still very busy out there however, interstate 95 betsy ross bridge, no longer traveling at posted speeds there. give yourself at least extra 20 minutes or so, also, disable vehicle here inbound at fountain green drive. and an accident on the new jersey turnpike southbound past route 206. that right lane is block there. plus, this, take a look, wilmington, newark train 207 running around 64 minutes delays, and septa crediting vouchers for unused transpasses. >> coming up on cbs this morning, what's at steak for congress on this election day, i'm jim donovan, good
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at a neighborhoods a restaurafavorite - a place for a good, family meal. she juggled customers, cooks, waitresses - and never complained. my dad was a police officer walking his beat. i learned from both what it means to be honest, to work hard, and love family. big banks, wall street, special interests - that's who pat toomey's with. in the senate, i'll work for you and your family. i'm katie mcginty, and i approve this message.
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♪ good morning. it is election day tuesday, november 8th, 2016. and welcome to "cbs this morning." this is more real news ahead, including bob schieffer and alex wagner on the factors that may decide this election. plus, at how cbs news will call each of the races tonight. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> election day is here. americans will decide if donald trump or hillary clinton will be president of the united states. >> her campaign is not cocky but confident. they believe that victory is well within their grasp. >> trump his advisers lead on the cusp of victory but they will need an unexpected surge of
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election day turnout. >> assuming you and hillary clinton have power, how will you and her close the divisions? >> that's a question in every race and maybe sharper in this election. >> do you see that hillary clinton and donald trump is work together after this? >> i hope so. i really do. >> john dickerson, are you experiencing election fatigue? >> oh, my gosh. like everything is waiting outside of an operating room to see how the thing -- what are the results. >> i urge you, doesn't matter what your choice is, doesn't matter what you think. go out and vote. no excuses. >> now is your turn. you have a big responsibility. >> whoever wins, i want us to all just promise one thing. let's never do this again. [ laughter ] i mean, we tried democracy, i think we proved here not mature enough to handle it. we can't do this. let's go back to only caring about -- >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
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king and norah o'donnell. the campaign is over. and election day is here. voters across the country are choosing 45th president of the united states. hillary clinton is voting right now in chappaqua, new york, with her husband, the former president. donald trump will vote a few hours in new york city. >> more than 46 million people already have exercised their right that at one time was not even guaranteed. it's been 146 years since all men were granted the constitutional right to vote. 96 years ago, american women will given that right. bone candidates held their final rallies at midnight. >> so it's now officially, tuesday, november 8th. >> i've got to tell you, this is sure worth staying up for. >> hours away from a once in a lifetime change. we're going to have real change.
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>> it is a choice. that really goes to the heart of who we are as americans. >> we will make america great again. >> vote for a hopeful, inclusive, big-hearted america. >> and we're going back to the live pictures in chappaqua, there's former president bill pclinton casting his vote. hillary clinton is there, her team told us she wanted to get up early to set an example to encourage the relevant of to us get out there and vote. whatever your choice is today. >> it's a very special day. >> it is a very special thing. privilege and honor. >> clinton and trump will hold election night in new york city less than two miles apart. >> hillary clinton and donald trump made their pitch to voters in five state it's. we have correspondents in three battleground states, north carolina, pennsylvania and ohio. they have a total of 53 electoral votes.
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jan crawford was in raleigh, north carolina where clinton held her midnight rally. trump was there earlier in the day, jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton and trump have visited this state a combined 21 times since the conventions over the summer. now the latest cbs battleground tracker poll has clinton with a slim three-point lead over trump. the winner will get all of the 15 electoral votes. we're here at a polling place in raleigh, people gather dead crack of dawn to cast their ballots that here more than 3 million people have voted through early voting. that's a 12% increase since 2012 when mitt romney carried the state. actually those numbers, both sides the early voting gave them the advantage, at this point, charlie, it's impossible to tell who has the edge. >> thanks, jan. jericka duncan is at a polling place in philadelphia. donald trump has talked several times about potential voter fraud in that city.
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a task force dedicated to determining voter fraud. >> reporter: good morning, we're here in the mt. airy section of philadelphia. people are lined up before the polls even opened. they're here inside voting. a lot of people expected to turn out here where there are 4,000 registered voters. we did get a chance to talk to the district attorney seth williams yesterday and he told us that they have a voter task force made up of 100 assistant district attorneys and investigators. here's how it works. if someone calls into the office, they will send someone from that task force to investigate that particular polling place. the district attorney says he does not elect the electoral process to be compromised. meanwhile, one of the largest black churches in philadelphia galvanized about 400 men spread throughout the city. they say they call themselves voter advocates. and their job is to make sure everything runs smoothly and
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there are know abnormalities, gayle. the department of justice will have people across the states to monitor the polls. dean reynolds is in philadelphia where they say it's safer than it's ever been. dean, that's good to hear. >> reporter: good morning, columbus is in franklin county, ohio. one of three places in the state where those department of justice monitors will be watching what goes on here today. almost 1.8 million people have already voted early in ohio. election officials say that's 11,000 more than four years ago. ohio has picked the winner in all of the two presidential elections since 1904. if donald trump somehow wins the presidency, without ohio, he would be the first republican to do that ever. and if hillary clinton wins without ohio, she would be the first democrat to do so since
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john f. kennedy in 1960. now, election officials here say they are not worried about somebody trying to hack their system. they point out that the ballots here are paper ballots, mostly. and they say that the voting machines are not connected to the internet. charlie. >> thank you, dean. cbs news introduced a computer in 1952 for the first time to cover an election. >> this is not a joke or a threat. it's an experiment. we think it's going to work. >> that computer correctly predicted dwight eisenhower would defeat adlai stevenson. anthony salvanto is back to explain how we make prompjectio. good morning again. >> good morning, charlie. >> how do we make projections. >> well, we have better
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computers now. it starts with shoe-leather i always say, which is to say, we are sending people touout to p x precincts all over the country. voters tell us what they did. that's the core of the exit polls that the networks do. then we get the precinct counts from the election officials themselves. and those come back in here. and then, we get another count. and that's the county's. because votes. >> reporter: counted at the county level and that comes in here and we analyze patterns. >> but we do not use exit polling solely to make projections, right? we wait until the polls are closed in that state. why is that so important? >> well, because we want to give everybody in the state a chance to vote. and we do that in order to protect their right to vote. and we don't want to talk about or characterize a race where they've had that chance. >> the idea that polls are open, they may not go to vote if they think it's over? >> yeah, some people say that.
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>> really interesting some first poll closings that we'll see, georgia and virginia at 7:00. yet, we might not make a projection until the 9:00 hour in 2008 and 2012 serve as a guide? >> right, we have to wait for a lot of the votes to be counted before we know who is going to win. >> at what point will you have an idea how the night is going? >> we'll get trends out of those, but i suspect this is going to be late and exciting. >> thank you, anthony. >> the presidential election is just one race that we are tracking. there are also competitive senate and house races all down the ballot. julian that gogiulianjulianna g. good morning. >> the big question is who controls the senate. currently, the republicans have an eight-seat advantage. for democrats to flip it, they need to pick up five seats. if the democrats gain four
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seats, giving each 50, then the vice president has the tie-breaking vote. so the battle for the senate is being fought out in eight very tight races. we're going to be calling them the great eight. in florida, you've got senator marco rubio trying to win a second term over congressman patrick murphy. and kelly ayotte is fighting for political survival as she struggles with donald trump controversies. guys, north carolina, pennsylvania, indiana, nevada and wisconsin. to give you a sense of how important senate control is to democrats and republicans, more than $700 million has been spent on the races in those eight states. and what have they gotten for it? well, most of total toss-ups. they're so close they're expected to come down to a point or two. it's a different story line for the house where republican control isn't isn't jeopardy.
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guys, democrats would need to gain 30 seats for that to happen. and they tell us 15 seats would be a great night for them. >> one of the big stories, 20 women in the united states senate, there's a possibility we'll have a record number elected to the united states senate, approaching about a quarter which would be a high-water mark for the senate. >> that's why anthony said an exciting night. >> republican supporters who did not want to support donald trump are throwing their money into the races. >> right. >> cbs coverage of the eelection begins tonight at 6:30 p.m. eastern. 5:30 p.m. central. charlie and i will be here all day. >> i think i might change clothes, though, what do you think, norah? >> i think. >> how about you, charlie? >> blue or gray. >> yeah. either is a good choice. cbs news bob schieffer and alex wagner of "the atlantic"
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there they are in th
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voters could make history this election. we'll take you to states where the hispanic vote is soaring in early voting. . you're watching "cbs this morning." and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the number #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where
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new polls in key battleground states indicate the presidential election is going down to the wire. hillary clinton and donald trump are essentially tied in florida and north carolina. clinton leads trump in florida 46 to 45%. and in north carolina, clinton is two points ahead of trump. both are within the margin of error. with us now are cbs news contributor bob schieffer and alex wagner contributing editor of "the atlantic." great to have both of you here. bob, i watched you on the "cbs evening news" last night, and you said this is the worst presidential election you ever covered? >> then you said what's going to happen next, rain frogs? maybe. >> i mean, locust, frogs, who knows, you can believe anything this year. but i think that i really feel bad. i mean, i'm getting the feeling now when people see me pop up on television, they say, will,
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here's old bob to dump on the whole thing again. but it's a sand thing we're seeing happening here. and i worry about young people who are voting for the first time, you know? and that should be such a -- >> there are lots of stories about people saying it's not always like this. >> and i think we have to reassure young people. and this is out of the ordinary. things like don't happen. >> i have a fear to that. which it sometimes takes you got to go to the bottom, wake up, take a look, hard look at our political system and fix it. >> yeah. well, i hope so. >> optimistic, i know. >> and it will depend on what happens in congress, too. who has control of the senate. the house. to what degree can there be cooperation between the legislative and executive branches. that's going to determine whether americans can reinvest in governance at this point. >> i think whoever wins this
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election, the first thing they need to do is get ahold of the people in the other party before they're sworn in, and say, look, we've just got to find some way to start working together. let's get together. let's identify a couple of things that we think we can get done. >> hillary has said she will do that, bob. how important is it for donald trump to also -- >> i think it's important, whichever one wins. they have to do it. we can't go on with the country in the gridlock it's in now. i mean, i talked about last night -- i was just thinking about this, thinking about "hamilton" and all of that. those people, 39 men in five months wrote the constitution that still governs the united states of america. it took this congress eight months to approve the funds to find a vaccine for the zika virus. that's unacceptable. >> we have 28 states where early voting is going out. the number this morning, 46 million people have voted early. in florida, more people have
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voted early than voted in the entire 2000 election, which, of course, was the subject of the recounts between george w. bush and al gore. again, record interest. i think we're going to have a record turnout. that suggests people are disgusted they want their vote heard. >> that is the good news. people do want to be heard. and they think it's important to vote. boy, is it ever. >> about the gender gap, republican women breaking away for hillary. how important is the women vote this year? >> oh, it's going to be huge. the other divide we're seeing is married couples. husbands and wives there could be a 25-point spread between members of the same family. that's unprecedented in american politics. >> how, when you look at records, divorces after this? couples therapy? >> yeah. >> thank you both very much. the campaign dominated the news all year. now it's time to vote.
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ahead on "cbs this morning," we'll take a journey back through the biggest moments that defined this presidential race. >> for the first time in our nation's history that a woman will be a major party candidate. >> we beat a lot of people. one after another. boom. boom. boom. why are you deleting these photos? because my teeth are yellow. why don't you use a whitening toothpaste? i'm afraid it's bad for my teeth. try crest 3d white. crest 3d white diamond strong toothpaste and rinse... ...gently whiten... ...and fortify weak spots. use together for 2 times stronger enamel. crest 3d white. i'm not a customer, but i'm calling about that credit scorecard. give it. sure! it's free for everyone. oh! well that's nice! and checking your score won't hurt your credit. oh! i'm so proud of you. well thank you. free at at, even if you're not a customer. of a different drummer... beat i say, i just dance. be up for anything with boost. it's intelligent nutrition. with 26 vitamins and minerals and 10 grams of protein.
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good morning, i'm rahel solomon. polls are open across our area, right now the candidates are in place to cast their own ballots. state senator john rafferty, jr., republican candidate for attorney general, submitted his ballot within the hour, audubon elementary school. rafferty running against democrat josh shapiro for attorney general. now, checking the forecast with katie fehlinger. >> good morning, everyone, expect to go see very very pleasant election day forecast un fowl here, we are very likely to spike almost 30 degrees, from this early morning low, to what we eventually ends one daytime high system, serious turn around when it comes to the temperatures for now nice and quiet. you have couple of whispy clouds over center city at the moment, everywhere else, clear as a bell, you will see couple
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of patchy clouds along the way, off to chilly start. currently in the 40's up and down i95, but, as the day progresses, we expect that we, again, are going to really spike nicely here, in the city of philadelphia. flirting with 70, on november 8th, that is really, really good. meanwhile, by the time we hit tomorrow, new cold front crosses through, bringing in some clouds and some showers mainly first half of the day. meisha, over to you. >> almost 70, wow. katie, thank you so much. looking outside, the vine, still looking little slow, but it is look rag lot better than it was i would say 20, 30 minutes ago, what you are looking at moving in the westbound direction on the vine, eastbound side, no problems. we look at the schuylkill, how much, moving in the eastbound direction, and approaching montgomery drive, see how slow it is, no longer traveling at posted speeds, brake lights going off, there give yourself extra 20 in minutes at least there, plus disable vehicle really slowing you down, as well, kelly drive-in bound at fawn dan green drive, in the wormed of septa take a look at this, they are crediting septa crediting vouchers for unused
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transpasses, entire line, to up 20 minutes, good news about the transpasses, thank you, meisha. next update 85:00, ahead on cbs this morning, how projections are in pennsylvania, a packet of heroin can be cheaper than a six-pack of beer and prescription painkillers are too easy to get. as the head of the pennsylvania commission on crime, i've helped local communities fund drug treatment programs to save our kids. i'm josh shapiro, and as attorney general, i'll crack down on the drug dealers and stop the overprescribing of opioid painkillers. i'm proud to be endorsed by law enforcement organizations representing 14,000 police officers. this is a fight we can't afford to lose.
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♪ hey, look who showed up at the polls bright and early. that's hillary clinton voting a short time ago in her hometown of chappaqua, new york. she woke with our nancy cordes. we'll hear what she had to say. her team said she wants to set the example and get them out voting. >> it's a dream that she's dreamed about for a long time. we'll find out. welcome back. also coming up in this half hour, we're going west and visit a key state where latino voters are making a difference in this election. plus, hillary clinton and donald trump are at the end of a 19-month journey. some say they never want to take a trip like that again.
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we'll go back and remember the campaigns of these very different presidential candidates. the headlines from around the globe. the los angeles time reports on the explosion of a samsung phone that has not been recalled. a woman in france said her galaxy j5 exploded. it followed a recall after the note galaxy phones. samsung said it's unable to comment on the incident until it thoroughly investigates the device. britain's independent reports the worst harvest in up to 40 years. oh, no. great harvester, speaking for the wine lovers and drinkers. >> which is not you. >> yeah. >> wondering about california wine. >> there you go. >> sparkling apple cider, i hear delicious. heavy rain, large hailstones and
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droughts near the mediterranean. production is down in the champagne region, too. burgundy was also badly hit. and the democrat in rochester, new york, say visiting hours will be extended at susan b. anthony's grave. as voters consider choosing the first female president. susan b. anthony was honored for helping to win the women vote. she tried to vote. was arrested for voting. women are posting, women and men, i voted. hispanic voters a driving force on this election. more than 30 states and washington, d.c. allow early voting. the majority of those voting also reported receiving a record number of ballots. in nevada, anna joins us from las vegas. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the polls aren't scheduled to open
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here for another 90 minutes but already, nevada has seen a record number of early voters. across the state, early voting numbers show about 46,000 more democrats voted than republicans. that's about the same as president obama's roughly 48,000 vote lead here after early voting in 2012. now about 17% of eligible voters in nevada are hispanic. democrats are hoping that that increased voting among hispanics will help carry the state here. we spoke with a public administration professor at the universities of nevada las vegas says that trump could win the election day vote but still lose the election, because of the strong early voting, especially among hispanics. now nevadaens are also voting on a highly contentious race to replace senator harry reid. of course, this is one of those toss-up states that could determine the balance of the u.s. senate and who leaves the senate. norah. >> anna, thank you so much.
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we're looking back at the journey both candidates took to get to this point. we flipped a point to determine which candidate would go first. and the coin toss came up for hillary clinton. here's a look at the candidate who could become the first woman to lead the country. >> i am running for president of the united states. >> hillary clinton in new hampshire this morning after formally kicking off her campaign saturday in new york city. >> if it's hillary clinton versus jeb bush, now who are you going to vote for, who wins that election. >> hilly. . >> hillary. >> hillary. >> it clearly wasn't the best choice. >> american people are sick and tired about hearing about your damn e-mails. >> thank you. >> have you always told the truth? >> i've always tried to. always. always. >> some people are going to call that wiggle room. >> a poll out shows clinton and
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sanders essentially tied. 42%, to 43%. >> the wall street balanceoilou where some of your friends destroyed this economy -- >> you know -- >> -- excuse me, i'm talking. >> she's the first female presidential nominee. >> first time in our nation's history that a woman will be a major party candidate. >> i'm willing to pass the baton, and i know that hillary clinton is going to take it. >> donald trump and hillary clinton this morning are closer than ever to a showdown in november. >> he is not just unprepared. he's is temperamentally unfit. >> donald trump with his finger on the nuclear bomb would be a threat to civilization? >> he has no self-discipline. no self-control. no sense of history. >> the next five presidents --
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>> hillary clinton tell "60 minutes" her running mate tim kaine is a man who, quote, likes to get things done. >> you're going to be a vice president -- >> the goal was to show democrats are more unified and more positive than republicans were last week. >> hillary clinton must become the president of the united states. >> there has never been a man or a woman, not me, not bill, nobody more qualified than hillary clinton to serve as president of the united states. of america. >> i accept your nomination! for president of the united states! >> this is an election which rule after rule, unwritten rule after unwritten rule has been broken. >> you could put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. >> the video yesterday shows her
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appearing to lose her balance and start falling as she was helped into her motorcade. >> there's nothing more to know than pneumonia and dehydration. >> nothing more to know. >> it challenges -- you have no idea whether russia, china or anybody else? she has no idea. >> such a nasty woman. >> this is not the way we do it in the united states of america. >> by the end of the evening, i'm going to be blamed for everything that's ever happened. >> why not? >> why not? yeah. why not? awfully good that someone with the temperament of donald trump is not in charge of the law of our country. >> because you'd be in jail. >> today, the fbi, unexpectedly reopened its criminal investigation of hillary clinton's private e-mail servers. >> it's pretty strange to put something like that out with such little information right before an election. >> the fbi director cleared secretary clinton again. >> her aides say it will be difficult in two days to undo
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all of the damage from the fbi drama. >> our next president of the united states of america hillary clinton! >> let's get out and vote. let's do it together. thank you, and god bless you. >> a lot can happen in 500-plus days. >> what a -- it was right then what we've been living for more than a year. >> a year and a half. >> progression of the dialogue and conversation between the two candidates. but voters will have in their minds when they cast their ballots today. >> and later, we'll see the donald trump evolution. hillary clinton spoke to our nancy cordes a short time ago in her hometown of chappaqua, new york. let's go to nancy in chappaqua. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. we caught up with her where she left this elementary school where she cast a ballot herself
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for president. she was in a pretty good move, having not gotten any sleep last night. a pretty good shot in the arm to see your name on tom of the ticket. i asked her as she came out and greeted well-wishers whether she was nervous. take a list ton her response. >> i'm just so happy. >> reporter: a short time later, she was also also asked what it felt like to cast a ballot for herself. i'll read what she said. she said it's the most humbling feeling because i know how much responsibility goes with this. and so many people counting on the outcome of this election what it means for this country. and i'll do the very best if i'm fortunate enough to win today. charlie. >> thank you, nancy. >> it has to be a feeling. >> i like what you said, charlie, today to be the day if you find out that your dream that you wanted for a very long time comes true. >> especially after losing in it
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wasn't 2008 to come back. >> we're going to have the either the first woman president of our country. or a billionaire businessman who is not a politician. who rode a strong wave of change and political disgust who was outside of his own party. trying to reshape his own party. there's a lot at stake. this is incredibly historic. >> and also the former first lady. >> too. >> husband and wife. >> hey, nancy -- >> no pressure for chelsey. >> thanks to nancy and major gar heat have been doing incredible work on the campaign. we are grateful. donald trump is expected to vote later this morning. the republican nominee took an unconventi
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when government bureaucrats refused to approve a cancer vaccine equally for both girls and boys, i stepped in to change that rule. when my own party held up recovery funds
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after sandy hit us, i took them on and won. and when veterans were forced to travel out of state for health care, i brought in new local clinics and expanded services. but there's much more to do. my mission is to protect south jersey's way of life. i'm frank lobiondo and i approve this message.
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♪ donald trump launched his long shot bid for the presidency more than 16 months ago, finding controversy nearly around ever turn, trump disproved his doubters. he defeated more than a dozen experienced politicians and he waged a fierce presidential campaign. we take a look at trump's journey to election day. >> i am officially running for president of the united states. and we are going to make our
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country great again. >> the real estate billionaire made headlines and a few enemies -- >> when mexico sends its people, they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. i will build a great, great wall. on our southern border. >> the question is how can you become president, you can't by saying things like. >> he's a war hero, he was captured. i like people who weren't captured. >> stay in the race, just stop buying a jackass. >> this is an amazing performance. i saw the destruction of a presidential campaign over those two hours. >> you called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. >> only rosie owe zaun'donnelo'. >> we went to dallas, we had 25,000 people. we went to mobile, alabama, we had 35,000 people. >> we love donald trump. >> they say this guy's not a
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politician and it's a bad thing. >> i could go to the middle of the street and shoot somebody and not lose any voters. >> the man suffers from a physical disability. >> you got to see this guy. ahh, i don't remember. you have a protester -- get him the hell out. i'd like to punch him in the face, i'll tell you. >> is he a person that actually stands for what they've been thinking in their head but were afraid to say all the years. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims in the united states. >> what was proposed yesterday is not what this party stands for. >> not a serious candidate. he's inflammatory. >> jeb bush didn't support you, big deal. like i care. >> talk about little marco rubio, he's a total disaster. >> lying ted, he holds the bible high. he goes high, puts the bible down and then he lies. >> you know, neither party likes you very much. >> ahh, i'd say that's true,
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yes. >> voters on tuesday pointing the way to an epic presidential matchup. >> we beat a lot of people. one after another. boom. boom. boom. >> they're worried about an unpredictable nominee. and pence lowers that unpredictability factor. >> i humbly and gratefully accept your nomination for the president of the united states. >> what we've never seen before, really is a presidential nominee attacking private citizens. whether it's judge curial, or the khan family or miss machado, it's politically very dangerous. >> first presidential debate. >> i think my strongest asset maybe by far is my temperament. >> catalyst it seems was that 2005 "access hollywood" video. women found it offensive.
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>> you can do anything. grab them by the [ bleep ] -- >> i have tremendous respect for women. >> no, i have not. >> after the blanket denial of sexual misconduct. >> it's one big ugly lie. it's one big fix. >> is this election almost over? >> people are saying that, i think it's premature. the debate is the last chance donald trump will have to make a case that people will vote for him. >> will you absolutely accept the result of this election. >> i will tell you at the time, i'll keep you in suspense. >> in six days, voters will choose a new president. a abc news/"washington post" poll finds donald trump and hillary clinton in a dead heat. >> now, i can say you have one day. but it's no longer one day. it's just like tomorrow morning. we will make america safe again. and we will make america great again.
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thank you very much, everybody. god bless you. god bless you. >> those two pieces give you two very different views of two very different candidates. you knew it was going to be a different campaign when you saw donald trump and lovely melania coming down the escalator. their inconsequential interests for a presidential campaign. it's been that way since. >> will we have election withdrawal by tomorrow? >> i think we'll still be here. >> and then it will then turn to how the new president will do. >> the day after the election, to look forward to. >> the day after. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." we'l
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when government bureaucrats refused to approve a cancer vaccine equally for both girls and boys, i stepped in to change that rule. when my own party held up recovery funds after sandy hit us, i took them on and won. and when veterans were forced to travel out of state for health care, i brought in new local clinics and expanded services. but there's much more to do. my mission is to protect south jersey's way of life. i'm frank lobiondo and i approve this message. i'm frank lobiondo (alex)tor) if you have medicare or will be covered soon, here are some important things you should know. first, if you think medicare covers everything, you may be in for an expensive surprise. second, you could be responsible for thousands of dollars
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we'll all be here tonight. all of
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. polls are open across our area right now, so get out and vote. they'll stay open until 8:00 tonight in pennsylvania, new jersey and delaware. advice press joe biden voted already this morning, he cast his ballot at the ai dew point high school near wilmington n addition to the presidential race, many other race that is will impact your community, so be sure get throughout and vote. now here's kate way look at the wetter. >> good morning, jim, i'm absolutely beautiful day it is, as well here, across the entire commonwealth of pa. and the rest of the tri-state area, new jersey, delaware, all expecting sunshine, but here's another beautiful view for you. as we overlook center city philadelphia, and we've got couple of patchy clouds expecting that is all you'll see overhead say for the blue skies and sunshine throughout
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the day. temperatures will rebounds very efficiently, currently in the mid 40's, and but we expect eventually rebounds to all the way to 68 degrees, now, don't get used to it, enjoy it while you've got it, because come this weekend, it will be a nice little taste of december. maybe not nice taste of december, depending who you ask, but regardless the chill is on the way, so for now, we flirt with 70 today. again, enjoy it while you have it. tomorrow, couple of showers do move in specially first half of the day, we go on little see-saw through the next few days, but saturday, meisha, looking like the chilliest air thus far this season. >> yes, little bit of everything. all right, katie, thank you so much. we are very slow at interstate 95 right now. southbound direction, around cottman, left lane blocked because of this multiple vehicle accident. this is really is going to slow you down, the fact, we have drivers and crew, outside of the vehicles walking around the interstate, whenever we have that we know it will be very slow, give yourself at leaks extra 30, 45 minutes if you are just headed out the door plus construction 95
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northbound between allegheny and betsy ross bridge, one lane block, there and yes it will slow you down little bit. the delays we're having in wilmington, newark, now back to normal, jim. >> thank you, meisha. that's eyewitness fusion nor now, join us for election day 2016 on "eyewitness news" at noon, i'm jim donovan, get out and vote.
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