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

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on cbs2. we'll have another check of news, weather and traffic coming up in 25 minutes. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, august 19th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? two of ryan lochte's teammates involved in the rio robbery scandal return home. surveillance video from a gas station shows the confrontati donald trump expresses regret over his comments during the campaign. the republican nominee blamed the heat of debate for any pain he may have caused. health officials tell cbs news there is a cluster of zika cases in the miami beach area that could represent a second zone of active transmission. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the celebratory night on the
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>> brazilian investigators say ryan lochte lied. >> the americans were drunk, urinated wherever they wanted and vandaled and rocketee, the ring leader, according to police. >> the guy can swing but no you can't have a drunk story. >> you're 32 years old. stop doing this stuff. >> sometimes in the heat of debate, you don't choose the right words and i do regret it. >> donald trump is in louisiana to tour the destruction from st across the state. >> fast moving wildfire has forced tens of thousands to flee east of los angeles. >> you got to go. >> deliberately referenced that moment to finalize these outstanding issues. >> the state department conceding the shipment of $400 million of cash in iran was connected to the release of americans held there. >> that means no matter how people want to wordsmith it. >> two cases of zika viruses found in miami beach, florida.
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zeke zika area. >> a tornado coming this way. >> all that. >> this one coming back up to you. how about that catch? >> that hurt. too old for this. >> all that matters. >> there is the guy. >> a lightning bolt in the men's 200-meter the second for bolt in the game. >> he makes it look easy! >> do not confuse cancellation with failure. what you, my friend, were tasked to do, you have done and done beautifully. . i want to say to you this -- you did it! >> no, you can't say that. >> you did it. >> that works. that works. thank you. i love you too. >> great job. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and norah are both off but we are in good hands. anthony mason, can we call you mush bucka? >> and margaret brennan is here with us. glad to have you both here. run of four american swimmers accused of lying in rio de janeiro will have to pay up so he can leave the country. investigators say this surveillanceid vajtsized a gas station and then made up a story to cover up their actions. two of the swimmers were allowed to fly out last night and have reportedly arrived in miami this morning. ryan lochte, who claimed they were held at gunpoint returned to the u.s. on tuesday. >> the head of the u.s. committee apologized saying the behavior of these athletes is not acceptable. we will further review the matter and any continuation consequences for the athletes when we return to the united states.
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with the potential fallout in and out of the pool. ben, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning from the most talked about gas station in the world. this is where ryan lochte said he and his fellow swimmers were robbed at gun point but also where the brazilian police show the men showed up drunk and acted like jerks and vandalized the bathroom back there. several security cameras captured what happened early sunday morning. lochte and his teammates disappear down this wal then sear lingering behind a wall and pulling down what appears to be a poster and when they attempted to leave, security guards blocked their taxi. police say the swimmers were drunk and belligerent and vandalized this bathroom and left $50 to pay for the damage. >> stupid is the operative word. >> reporter: "usa today" sports columnist said lochte's subsequent actions only made things worse. >> you pay the damages and
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damages. >> reporter: lochte claim they were returning from a night of partying when they were robbed at gunpoint. >> he cocked and put it to my forehead. >> reporter: police say gas stuart guards were armed but called their actions appropriate. they can be seen escorting the swimmers from their cab and ordering them to sit on the ground. one of the americans has his hands up. >> lochte is coming back here. >> reporter: lochte, a six-time olympic gold medalist apparentle requestion him. >> i would suspect there would be some kind of suspension involved. >> reporter: mark schubert was lochte's olympic team coach in 2008. >> united states swimming will take a tough stance because it's certainly embarrassing to the sport of swimming. >> reporter: on sunday after speaking with police a second day, conger and bentz fly back
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revised his story. three sponsors said they are monitoring the investigation but did not say they were dropping lochte. >> there is short shelf life for olympic swimmers in particular because your careers are so sure. as marketers would say, he just fell off that shelf. >> reporter: ryan lochte's attorneys issued a statement last night and it says in part a gun was pointed at the swimmers and they were forced to get out of their cab and give up money. no matter what happened at the gas station the swimmers were robbed by people with a gun appearing to be law enforcement. jimmy feigen is the only u.s. olympic swimmer left here in rio and his attorney says he'll pay a $10,000 fine that will likely go to charity and leave the country today. donald trump now says that some of his campaign rhetoric was a mistake. his statement to supporters last night was also a message to voters who were offended or hurt
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approach. after bringing on a new campaign manager and ceo. dean reynolds is in charlotte where he covered that trump rally. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, there was an unquestionably softer tone to donald trump's remarks here in charlotte last night. there were kind words for the victims of the louisiana floods who he'll be visiting later on today. there was a promise never to lie to voters, and more element to his remarks. it was almost startling. an expression of regret. >> in the heat of debate and speaking on a multitude of issues, you don't choose the right words, or you say the wrong thing. i have done that. >> reporter: that statement maybe as close as donald trump has come to an apology.
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particularly where it may have caused personal pain. >> reporter: a sharp contrast to earlier trump assertions ridiculing the religious faith of gold star parents who had criticized him. >> no, i don't regret anything. >> reporter: or after minimizing the heroism of p.o.w. john mccain. the new tone may reflect the shake-up in the trump campaign. reading from a teleprompter to depart truth styled himself as a truth teller as opposed to someone else. >> has hillary ever apologized for lying about her illegally mail server and deleting 33,000 e-mails? has she apologized for lying to the families who lost loved ones at benghazi? >> reporter: striking a notably more inclusive tone, trump made
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african-americans, who have long favored the democratic party. >> look how bad things are going under decades of democratic leadership. what do you have to lose by trying something new? i will fix it. watch. i will fix it. >> reporter: now, the clinton campaign was quick to dismiss the softer trump tone and his of as many offensive bullying and divisive comments he regrets. anthony? >> dean, thanks. big changes would come to the clinton foundation if hillary clinton wins the white house. former president bill clinton told staff members yesterday that he would resign from the board if she is elected and the foundation would no longer accept foreign or corporate donations. they make up more than half of
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the 42nd president claims the decision is not due to outside pressure but questions over possible conflict of interest continue to follow the campaign. the clinton global initiative holds its final meeting next month and an arm of the foundation with many corporate sponsors. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director, that is john dickerson, he joins us from chicago. john, good morning. let's start with donald trump. definitely a change in tone. is it a change in strategy too, kellyanne conway effect? >> it's certainly a change in tone. a very noticeable one and change in strategy. like his other changes in tone and strategy in the campaign, the real question is how long will it last? >> and how much time do you think he has to turn things around, john, given the high negatives he now has, particular among women? >> the central question whether this is a change and whether it
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trump and his judgment and temperament in office, which is, right now, the thing that is controlling the movement in the polls. hillary clinton has lots of weaknesses. but right now, voters are more worried about donald trump and his temperament and this change in tone is, obviously, an attempt to try to fix that, to suggest that the inner trump is something different than what people have come to believe about it. does he have enough time? the clock is ticking. early voting starts at the end of september and those doubts are set. lw once they have been set in voters' minds. >> donald trump knows reality tv but his campaign has first campaign ad and faced on immigration and crossing of the border. is this something he really need and what do you think of the ad, itself? >> the ad is a wolf at the door and dark and dangerous world and hillary clinton will make it more so and donald trump will protect people. that message is really aimed
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people who love donald trump and see the world as he does. his challenge really is to expand his base, to reach into different groups of voters, even traditional groups of republican voters that he's been losing. does that message get across? i'm not sure. i think it's bigger hurdle is temperament and judgment question which can't be fixed with an ad. >> it also appears he is trying to look presidential with this visit to baton rouge to tour the louisiana flood zone, something that president obama hasn criticized for not doing since he is still on vacation. i mean, does that contrast do anything for him? >> to the extent he has to overcome this can he inhabit the presidency and can people see him, the reality show person in the actual job of the presidency? to the extent his trip mimics that presidents do visit ravaged
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way to answer those questions but he has to do do that over a sustained period of time to try to help with those doubts that voters have. >> before you go, john, any idea on exactly what he regrets? because he didn't spell that out. >> no. i think he is not going to play that game, because that becomes a relitigation of all the things that he might regret and then exactly what did he regret about those things? it was a very vague statement. politicians try to get the benefit of having saying they regret things but don't want to get into the nitty-gritty of it and i doubt that he he wants to either. >> john dickerson, thank you. see you on sunday morning on "face the nation." i watch the show. >> you'll be sleeping a little late, is that it? >> no, i will be watching "face the nation." john will be talking to republican senator jeff sessions from alabama plus the authors of a new book called "trump
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and marc fisher and they will also join us on sunday on cbs. donald trump plans to visit the area devastated by historic flooding in louisiana. more than 86,000 people have registered with fema and 20 parishes declared disaster areas and more 4,000 people are staying in shelters. president obama is faced with criticism for not cutting short his vacation from martha's vineyard to visit zone. manuel bojorquez is in louisiana. >> reporter: despite calls for president obama to come here to louisiana to this area and survey the damage for himself, he is unlikely to cut short his new england vacation to see all these floodwaters affecting communities like this one. he is getting some support in that regard from the governor of louisiana, as people here work to rebuild. >> we washed the floors and bleached the house.
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neighbors have been helping janice harold clean up. her home was filled with flood water just days ago. harold is an insurance agent so she had coverage for her house and belongings but said she could still use help from the government. >> i haven't seen anybody. >> the federal government is here. we have been here. we will be here as long as it takes. >> reporter: homeland security secretary jeh johnson toured the area on thursday and said fema is working to help those in need and he also >> so the president is closely monitoring the situation through his cabinet, through his fema administrator and is very much on top of it. >> reporter: on wednesday, a baton rouge newspaper published an editorial calling for the president to cut his vacation short, saying it's time for president barack obama to visit the most anguished state in the union. the paper reminded reared of the
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of katrina but did not visit the region. bush toured the region two days later. >> i am not complaining in any way about our federal partnership. >> reporter: governor john bel edwards says he has been in constant touch with white house official and adding a presidential visit would require pulling police and first responders from recovery efforts to provide security. >> i would just as soon he give us another week or two and then he can visit. craig fugate visited louisiana on tuesday. they will send teams in shelters and communities like this one to assess the needs of flood victims and implement a long-term plan. gayle? >> thank you. some victims of the devastating bluecut wildfire in southern california are getting their first look at the widespread damage there. the fire in san bernardino county is entering into its fourth day. it has burned nearly 36,000
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carter evans is in phelan as the flames still threaten more than 42,000 buildings. carter, good morning. >> reporter: this is one of the many homes devastated in the fire and the firefighters haven't been able to get a full tally yet but some owners have returned to find their property reduced to ashes. another night of worry for people living near the hugely destructive blue cut fire which improved weather conditions in the efforts of nearly 1,600 firefighters and workers. right now it seems like you guys got a pretty good handle on this, but the wind contains. >> in a very moment's notice. i've seen erratic fire behavior but the fire we saw on day one when we first arrived here was nothing less than amazing. >> reporter: and scary, too? >> yeah. it was quite scary. >> reporter: for many living here, their greatest fears were realized as they realized their
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beloved restaurant which was built in 1952. this was the summit inn, an icon along historic route 66. johnny wayne and elvis presley once dined where i'm standing. the fire destroyed it all. cecil stevens and his wife owned the historic diner for 66 years. >> it broke my heart. >> reporter: just last month they sold it what did this place mean to you? >> it was my home. i was here more than my own own. >> reporter: not far away, this family discovered what was left of their home. the family patriarch was an immigrant. the farm survived but the house did not. >> we have been here for so long. for me, this is my father. so hard.
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is that the chuns have an irrigation pond about 50 yards from here and during this entire fire, firefighting helicopters have been landing and drawing water from that pond to help save other homes. margaret? >> wow. thank you, carter. the so-called zika zone in florida could be expanding. cbs news learns of more local transmissions outside the designated area. ahead, how local leaders now disagree o to be honest, today looking humid out there. 75 in central park right now. 66 in wayne, 65 in quag. most of us stay dry. 87 will feel more like 90 under partly cloudy skies. tonight, 74, clearing, but still sticky. 87 tomorrow with a 30% percent chance of storms. best bet for storms this
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chick-fil-a. we didn't invent the chicken, just the chicken sandwich. the u.s. olympic team is aiming for its biggest success in 32 years. >> ahead, back-to-back gold for the world's greatest athlete, while the fastest man goes for a historic three-peat. >> the news is back in the
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reveals more evidence of cash payments earmarked for donald trump's campaign chairman.
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interviews v good morning, i'm chris wragge. we are following breaking news out of newark where two new jersey transit buses collide. meg baker live at the scene with more for us. what's the update? >> reporter: chris, behind me you can see the impact of that bus into bus me. i'm going to step out of the way so you can get a better view. this happened on raymond boulevard and broad street. this is a very busy intersection here in newark. you can see that one bus where it was t-boned is twisted and on its side. so far all passengers have been removed from the buses. we hear 19 passengers from two buses were brought to local hospitals. nj transit is now saying that number could be as high as 25 people brought to hospitals. additionally, this is being
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cleanup. people were taken out of the buses by rescue crews and carried away on stretchers. some passengers are being treated at nearby military park just down the street from here. this is an active scene. you can see multiple emergency services are here making sure those passengers got out safely and all is cleaned up. now broad street is now closed between market and raymond boulevard. alex will have more of that coming up. the information on how -- investigation on how these two buses t-boned each other is being county prosecutor's office. as we get more information on this collision, how it happened, who saw what, we will bring that to you. mass transit commuters need to be aware of changes because of that crash. let's go to alex denis with more details. >> bus service is now affected in downtown newark. commuters should anticipate delays and detours in the immediate area of raymond boulevard and broad street right here where the crash happened. but also in the greater
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continuously changing. give yourself plenty of extra time for the morning commute. >> thanks. and we'll keep you updated. i'm chris wragge. we're back with another local update in 25 minutes. cbs this morning returns right
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we need to go on and on and on. ? ? we are the champions my friend ? ? and we will keep on fighting till the end ? ? >> team usa may be bringing home more medals than any other country but singing maybe is not their art. some athletes such as the final five gaby douglas singing with all of their hearts but others were camera shy and would only speak the lyrics. that's why i think it's so good because it's so bad. >> i would speak the lyrics.
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though it's bad. that's why i think it's fun. i like the song too. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? that's is how it's supposed to sound. this half hour, health officials tell cbs news the zika outbreak in florida is now larger than state and local leaders admit. there could be a second area where a cluster of local transmission. ahead, how people living in so-called zika zones have changed their routine. plus drama for team usa on the americans fumble a baton handoff to qualify for the finals and show you what led to this unusual race with no competitors in sight. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. politico reports that housing federal inmates in private prisons may be phased out. the justice department says prison overcrowding has eased. the government paid $639 million of taxpayer money in fiscal year 2014 to for-profit prisons.
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half their revenue from federal contracts. corrections corporation of america, the geo group both lost more than a third of their values on the news. "the new york times" says that hillary clinton told investigators that former secretary of state colin powell advised her to use private e-mail. that is according to fbi notes given to congress. an upcoming book says powell told then secretary clinton to use her own e-mail excepted for classified powell's office released a statement saying he has no recollection of that conversation but he did write to her about how personal e-mail has vastly improved comun communications. "the washington post" reports on more twitter accounts with suspected links to terrorism. the company said it shut more than 235,000 accounts in the last six months. since june of last year, twitter has been suspended 360,000 such accounts. twitter says the users violated
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terrorism. forbes says univision will get gawker cocaine shut down. the gossip site closes next week. univision bought gawker vision in an auction and operate six other sites it found in the deal. the founder is expected to leave when the deal close. hulk hogan's huge privacy suit pushed gawker into bankruptcy. "time" has an update on the syrian boy yesterday who has become a sufferer in aleppo. omran daqueesh. he is fine and well and his injuries are not serious and his family survived. >> when you see that picture yesterday, child-like gesture and wiping his face and touching the chair but he is okay and his family is all right. >> he hasn't lived outside of war. >> no. >> his entire life. >> that picture is heart
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health officials there might be a second area of local zika transmission in florida. this is outside the one square mile zika zone in miami-dade county and the new developments differs what is officially being reported. 35 confirmed locally transmitted cases of zika across florida. david begnaud is in miami beach with a new concern there. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. miami beach is known around the world as a tourist hot spot, but unlike wynwood no travel advisory here. the mayor of miami beach held a news conference late last night 9:30 local time saying we have no cases of zika on the beach and what the mayor is saying. now here is what two different health officials told us. cbs news has learned from health officials that there is a cluster of cases in the miami beach area that are believed to represent a second area of active zika transmission. an announcement is expected in
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there is no cluster. >> reporter: miami beach mayor phillip levine. >> it could be a link to miami beach. the person could have visited miami beach or the person could have traveled to miami beach. we don't even know if the person is in america right now. >> reporter: a spokesperson for florida governor rick scott told cbs news last night that alerts of a zika transmission are wrong. the florida health department believe the transmissions are only happens in miami's wynwood six public schools fall within or near that wynwood zika zone. more than 4,000 students head back to class there on monday. >> we give you one here and one here. >> reporter: school official are making sure children are covered, distributing insect repellant and uniforms with long sleeves and pants to any family that wants it. alberto corevalleyo is the
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schools not go to schools within the zika zone? >> we considered that. actually, we may, in fact, be helping the spread of the virus if deploy these students to other schools outside of the area. >> reporter: the cdc continues to advise pregnant women to avoid the wynwood area. mercedes cabrera is expecting her third child and her family lives inside the zika zone and he >> mentally, zika is going through my mind 24/7. do i go outside and get my spray? you have a routine going every day like i do with my kids. >> reporter: so wearing long sleeves and long pants is not a mandate for the kids but it's a really strong recommendation. you know, we know that zika affects pregnant women. there is a real risk for pregnant women but, anthony, a new study that came out yesterday that suggested the
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brains when it comes to memory and learning. >> there's so much we don't know about this. david, thank you so much. at the rio olympics, team usa is on pace for the biggest medal haul in a generation. the u.s. picked up five more golds and reached the 100-medal mark last night and that as many as the third and fourth place countries combined. jamie yuccas is rio overlooking the rio village with all of the highlights. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. i ow every single day, but, yes, the americans did another amazing job last night on the podium here in rio. however, it was all about one man from jamaica, all eyes on him. the fastest man in the world. >> he makes it look easy! bolt, 200 triple. >> reporter: it's been eight long years and still no one can catch him! >> look at the gap from the other seven!
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competition dismantling a field of the fastest sprinters on the planet. >> he eases to the finish. >> reporter: in what may be the 29-year-old's jamaican final individual olympic event, he went out in style snatching his third consecutive gold medal in the men's 200-meter. >> the world's greatest athlete, two-time olympic champion. >> reporter: for the american team, the day was rich in historic moments. ashton eaton ran, mp threw his way into the record books, defending his 2012 gold in decathlon. and with lungs as powerful as their throws. >> yes! >> reporter: the american men dominated the shot put. ryan crouser grabbed gold with his record toss and teammate joe kovacs took home silver. how is this for strength?
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helen maroulis won the first female wrestling gold in history but the night wouldn't have been complete without a little drama. >> allyson is bumped. >> reporter: the american women fumbled the baton in the 400 meter relay finals but after a closer look, the officials saw the handoff was impeded by the brazilian team. the americans appealed and were empty track. the women hit their times and sprinted into the finals. the chinese protested that rerun by the americans but their appeal to the appeal was denied, so the chinese are out and the americans are in. that means they will be able to defend their london 2012 gold tonight at the olympic village. >> wow. jamie yuccas at the rio olympics, thank you. >> i want to be able to grunt
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>> does it help with the throw? >> i don't know. i just want to grunt. >> you saw the bump. i couldn't see the bump. >> the bump was really small. what is amazing that even running on a track with no other opponents, it's such a different vibe but they still had the fastest time of all the entrants last night. ukraine, millions of dollars in payment possibly marked for the trump compare chairman paul manafort. if you're heading out the door, don't miss our new conversation this morning with olympic phenom simone biles. that's why you drink ensure. with 9 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love. ensure. always be you. although just 4 foot 8, simone biles is packed with power.
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? this morning, a ukrainian lawmaker is revealing new details about millions of dollars in cash, possibly set aside for donald trump's campaign chairman by a pro-russian political party he consulted for. investigators are looking for
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received any secret payments. our charlie d'agata in kiev, the ukrainian capital, where he has seen the evidence. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is a copy of the statement that was released condensed from the black ledger. yes, there are items like expense and computer equipment, but in some cases, the reason for payment is listed in just one word, manafort. it details what appears to be undisclosed cash payments to paul the time, russian-backed former president viktor yanukovych, like never before. 22 items dating back from november 20th, 2007. 1 poip 3 million is the biggest entries. and simply state payment to paul manafort contract. in all, totals to $12.8 million. the new details were brought to
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politician letentzo. do you think that is enough to file charges against mr. manafort? >> there is enough based on these records and i think he has to be interrogated in this case too. >> reporter: investigators are now trying to determine whether secretly routing millions of dollars to u.s. lobbyists. though, none of the entries are signed by ma signature that appears the most. he is a senior member of yanukovych's party who founded an organization that reportedly paid millions of dollars to washington-based lobbyists in order to sway public opinion in favor of russian-backed yanukov yanukovych. anti-corruption official say another name popped up on that ledger. larry king. the former cnn host appears next to a payment of $225,000 just
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interview with then prime minister. just another bizarre gitwist in what has become an increasingly murky tale. larry king aside, as far as investigators are concerned here, paul manafort may be guilty of tax evasion and money laundering and illegally providing funds to lobbiesists in the united states and he should face questions here or in america. >> charlie d'agata in kiev, thanks, charli armed robbers did not go as planned. ahead, how a shop owner's quick thinking left the thieves stuck
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and good morning, i'm chris wragge. we are following breaking news out of newark where two new jersey transit buses collided. meg baker is live at the scene with more for us this morning. meg t' boulevard and broad street. we just got pushed back from the scene. i'll step away so you get a better look at those two new jersey transit buss that collided around 6 a.m. this morning. at this point, we can report that there is one fatality. again, one fatality in this crash. the bus that was t-boned is now on its side. passengers were stuck in between seats. all passengers have been removed from the bus. one of the buses did not have
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about 19 -- about 25, i'm sorry, and they have been brought to local hospitals. people were taken out of the buses first by passer-byes. a man that was actually waiting to get on one of those buses saw the collision and then ran to the rescue. here's what he had to say. >> i was standing at the bus stop down here when the 13 pulled down. the light changed, and the other bus t-boned the 13 knocking it into the air. me and start trying to pull people out of the bus, break the windows and pull like pieces of the chairs and stuff out of the bus to get to the people. >> reporter: now the investigation on how these two buses collided is being handled by the essex county prosecutor's office. as we get more information here this morning, we will bring it to you. live in newark, cbs2 news. now to our other stories, the weather this morning.
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>> it is a little sticky out there right now. beautiful, mostly clear, 76 north winds at 5. this afternoon 87 will feel closer to 90. 20% chance of a shower tonight, mainly clear, sticky and 74. there's about a 30% chance of a shower or storm tomorrow. thanks so much. i'm chris wragge. we're back with another local update in about 25 minutes. cbs this morning returns right
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? it is friday, august 19th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? more real news ahead, including the search for truth in the presidential campaign. meet the man who uses pinocchio to rate the the lies. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. this is where brazilian police say the americans showed up drunk, acted like jerks, and vandalized the bathroom back there. >> there was an unquestionably softer tone to donald trump's remarks in charlotte last night. >> is this part of the kelly-anne conway effect? >> it may be a tone.
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to cut short his new england vacation. >> investigators haven't got a tally count but homeowners return to see their houses. >> the americans did another amazing job last night. however, of course, it was all about one man from jamaica and all eyes on him. the fastest man in the world. >> he's a dunce. >> country. >> this is what stupid college kids do. >> spokesman said, quote, let's give these kids a break. they had fun, they made a mistake and life goes on. it is true. lochte is just a child of 32! still a child at 32? it raises a very good point.
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mason and martinged bgaret bren. charlie and norah on off today. the two swimmers were allowed to leave rio de janeiro last night after speaking with police a second day and booed as they walked through the airport. ryan lochte who first claimed the four men were held up he returned home before the police could question him. jimmy feigen will leave today after playing $1,000 in they are shown vandalizing a gas station bathroom and paid $50 to pay for the damage. they are seen going to the bathrooms and pulling down a poster. lochte originally claimed they were robbed at gun point as they returned from a late night party. rio police say the security guard will point a gun at lochte but only because lochte was erratic and aggressive. donald trump's campaign is rolling out tv ads today in five battleground states.
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killed at least 13 people. trump surprised people with a change of tone last night in charlotte, where he talked about mistakes on the campaign trail. >> sometimes, in the heat of debate, and speaking on rah multitude of issues, you don't choose the right words, or you say the wrong thing. i have done that. and, believe it or not, i regret it. and i do regret it, particularly where it may have caused personal pain. >> trump did not give specifics, but it's a change from other statements saying that he has no regrets. >> the clinton campaign has responded with this. we learned tonight that donald trump's speechwriter and
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for which he should apologize, but that apology is simply a well-written phrase until he tells us which of his many offenses, bullying and divisive comments he regrets and changes his tune altogether. for the past eight years, "the washington post" fact checker column has rated the truth of campaign rhetoric and it uses pinocchios to measure falsehoods and some change of the facts get you one pinocchio and thepp both donald trump and bill clinton earned pinocchios this week. >> to defeat crime and defeat radical islam in our country and make trade, you need physical strength and stamina. hillary clinton doesn't have that strength or stamina. believe me. and you know it and they know it and everybody knows it. >> first of all, the fbi
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his previous day's statement that she had never received any e-mails marked classified. they saw two little notes with a "c" on it. this is the biggest load of -- i've ever heard that it was about telephone calls she needed to make and the state department puts a little "c" on it to discourage people from discussing it in the public and the secretary of state or whoe telephone call. does that sound threatening to the national security? >> kent kessler runs the "the washington post" fast check department. have you a you have a lot to keep up with this campaign. let's start with trump's stamina, it was an innuendo there rather than a direct charge. you looked into this and what did you find? >> what we found is, you know, trump is referring to a variety
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conservative news, tv shows, that sort of thing, that look at supposed heal of hillary clinton and none of those things stood up with hillary clinton that she was wearing a defibrillator or had a brain freeze. we went to each of those pieces of innuendo and determined they were based on nothing and given trump four she never has said anything that she lacked physical stamina. the burden of proof is on the speaker. if you can't provide evidence, you get a pinocchio. >> reporter: let's go to bill clinton. your team has done a fact checks related to hillary clinton and you gave bill clinton three pinocchios for the comments he made. why does that stand out to you? >> what is happening there is the clinton campaign is often focused on very technical
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kind of a political equivalent of three card monte where you distract people from what core is the problem, which is the problem. she had a private e-mail server, which she shouldn't have had, and even if things are not marked classified, the fbi found out there were classified discussions going on. it doesn't have to be marked classified. so they are trying to distract you with the minutia and take away from the big picture. >> the s yesterday, for the first time, that that payment of $400 million cash and the release of four american pretty muchers from iran, are, in fact, linked and something they denied up to this point. donald trump bit on that and linked hillary clinton to it. any truth to that linkage? >> well, i covered the state department for nine years. and this is an interesting example of how -- is this worthy of pinocchios? but you can't fact-check opinion.
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accomplish your goals. and you can make a case that this was leveraged. there were two separate diplomatic tracks that came together at the same time. on the other hand, you can say, come on. we are giving them money even if it's money that was owed to them? giving it to them virtually as the same moment the plane is taking off? >> that is on the ransom. but this is to hillary clinton and not john kerry? >> hillary clinton had nothing to do with this transact clinton, that might be worthy of a pinocchio. >> do they complain when you give them pinocchios? >> sometimes they plea bargain. >> how does that work? >> they say this isn't really a three. it's more like a two! >> how does this campaign season stand up to other campaigns in terms of the pinocchios that you've handed out? >> the big difference this time is donald trump. there has never been a candidate i've covered like donald trump,
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pinocchios, they will say, that's not good and they will drop the -- >> i'm going to correct it. >> might address the language. and, also, they engage with the fact-checkers to make their case. the trump campaign almost never responds to fact-checking inquiries. donald trump will repeatedly say things over and over again that have been demonstrated as false such as saying he was against the war in iraq when he clearly was in favor of the war in iraq the result he has 65% of his ratings are four pinocchios which is off the charts. you know, a typical politician is 15% to 20%. >> glenn kessler, thank you. >> she may stand 4'8" but gymnast simone biles towered over hur field in her record
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this morning, we get a taste of the multibillion dollar ice cream business. we all scream for ice cream. dana jacobson looks at the dash that keeps mixing it up. >> we want somebody to complain to us and say there is too many cookies in the cookies and cream. >> do they complain? >> yes, they have. >> who is that? you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. olay regenerist renews from within. plumping surface cells for a dramatic transformation... with olay, you age less. so you can be ageless. olay ageless. when i have a headache, i don't want to put my life on hold. i've got a big night planned with my friends. and i want to enjoy every moment of it. that's why i use fast-acting excedrin for my headaches. excedrin has two pain fighters plus a booster. and for some, headache relief starts in just 15 minutes.
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? sets herself because she makes everything look to easy. we have with seen the tumbling runs but you won't see them like this, though. >> wow, wow. the 19-year-old breakout star of rio olympics, u.s. gymnast simone biles knows how to make after winning the floor exercise on tuesday she is coming home with five medals and four of them gold. that means she has won more gold at a single olympics than any other american gymnast. simone biles joins us now from rio overlooking the rio village. simone, good morning and congratulations. and wow, wow, wow to you! >> good morning. thank you. >> good morning! you were being described, simone, as the greatest gymnast
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were the greatest gymnasts of all time. so what does that mean to you when you hear yourself being described that way? >> well, it's definitely weird, but it's also an honor to be put up with the other names because they are the ones who paef the path for us to be where we are, so it's so cool. >> you know, everybody has a favorite simone moment. you are the talk of the nation. i'm sure you've heard some of the stories about yourself. what is a favorite moment for you so far of this whole adventure? >> i think one of my moments this whole trip was winning the team gold, because that's one of our favorite competition and everyone worked so hard for that one medal. >> simone, have you even begun to think about whether you're going to try to beat your own record at 2020 in tokyo? >> i haven't really thought about it yet because it's still sinking in what i had done this week but it would be exciting if it could happen. >> what are you thinking when
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watching you, because you go so highly and you nail it every single time. i'm wondering what it's like when you're mid-flipping in the air, what are you thinking at the moment? is this music going on? you think i got to nail this? take us through your process. take us through it. >> well, sometimes i know it's weird to say, but sometimes when i am flipping in the air, i'm not thinking of anything. it's just autopilot by then because we have done so many of them that it's just autopilot. >> that is probably the best way to approach it. i know how important your parents have been this. how have they reacted to all of this? watching aly raisman's parents during all of this, they squirm every single move she made, but your parents seem much calmer. >> my parents aren't the type to squirm around like aly's but they definitely cry. my mom was crying the whole entire time every single meet we had. she was just a big crier. >> when with you were a little girl, did you dream of being on
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with your team. was that a dream? i'd like to be on a cereal box, a dream of yours? >> yes. whenever i was growing up, as i got older into gymnastics and i started taking it more serious, yes, i thought it would be amazing to be on a cereal box but i didn't think it would happen. now it's happened it's a dream come true and i'm happy to share it with my teammates. >> we saw at the beginning of this your floor routine. is really extraordinary. i think the denver post said no one in the world is athletic or crazy enough or confident enough to pull it off. what gave you the courage to do that in the beginning? >> well, a while ago whenever i was making it up, i was doing my first pass of my routine which is just an extra half and one day i landed a little bit short
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time, said if you do a half twist it's an easier landing so that wouldn't happen any more and no one has done it so you would get it named after you, so i start working on it and playing around with. >> how many cereal boxes are you going to buy? >> i'm pretty sure my parents will have a huge stock for me at the house. >> i'm thinking -- >> and give it to rlfts relatives and family. >> i'm going to buy at least two. do mrs. zac efron? i saw you meeting him. i heard you say i'm going to marry him one day. >> yeah, i did! >> bye, simone biles. >> congratulations. >> congratulations. we are cheering you on and great to meet you. >> thank you so much! >> bye. >> you too. thank you. bye. >> a chance conversation with a passenger helped an uber driver
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we were talking about sports and the olympics. that she had a friend that was actually competing in the swimming. i told her about my son. >> reporter: you did her one better? >> yeah. >> reporter: she has a friend competing and you got your son? >> that awesome right there. >> reporter: how a woman helped her uber driver watch his son compete in rio. you're watching "cbs this morning." the best way to get together, is with the treat ether. ? ? ? anything meant to stand needs a stable foundation. a body without proper foot support can mean pain. the dr. scholl's kiosk maps your feet and recommends our custom fit orthotic to stabilize your foundation and relieve foot, knee, or lower-back pain from being on your feet. dr. scholl's. incredible bladder protection in a pad this thin, i didn't... ...think it would work, but it does. it's called always discreet for bladder leaks, the super...
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done beautifully. all of the people that you work with are going to take what they learned here and what they learned from you, and the beautiful experience that they had, and you're going to start to see them doing things in the business as well and taking that and taking other experiences, and you're going to watch that flourish and that is going to have you on it. final episode of "the nightly show" last night with an uplifting message for host larry wilmore. stewart tasked wilmore to host the show almost two years ago. wilmore, host of the show, said i'm not done yet. >> stewart said cancellation does not mean failure. i think comedy central got this wrong. >> i liked the show too.
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a trip one uber good morning we're following breaking news out of newark where one person is dead and 19 others injured after two new jersey transit buses collided. chopper 2 over the scene at raymond boulevard and broad street. the collision happened around 6 this morning. the bus that was t-boned is now on its side and twisted. we're told passengers were one passer-by rushed in to help. >> i was standing at the bus stop down here when the 13 pulled down. the light changed, and the other bus t-boned the 13 knocking it into the air. me and a couple of other guys start trying to pull people out of the bus, break the windows and pull like pieces of the chairs and stuff out of the bus to get to the people. >> once rescue crews arrived they carried people away on
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others injured. hazmat has also been called in for fuel cleanup. the investigation into what caused the crash is being handled by the essex county prosecutor's office. mass transit commuters need to be aware of changes because of that crash. alex denis is here now with the latest. >> thank you. we have bus service now affected in downtown newark. commuters should anticipate chase and detours in the mid area of raymond boulevard and broad street as well as in greater downtown new york, now schedules have been time for the morning ride. andrea. nearly two dozen firefighters were hurt battling a fire on staten island. the flames destroyed two homes and damaged five others in the st. george section last night. at least two residents were injured, one of them seriously. the red cross is helping the displaced victims. now let's get over to vanessa murdock for a check on the forecast. looks gorgeous out there right now. beautiful skies, a few clouds, it is a little bit muggy out
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76 degrees north winds at 5. relative humidity at 77%. for today warm and humid, 87 feeling closer to 90. there is a 20% chance of a stray shower this afternoon, nothing worth changing your plans over. just something to keep in mind. overnight mainly clear and muggy, 74, and for your saturday, 87 degrees. we'll feel closer to 90 again. so warm and humid to start your weekend. i do believe there will be a few more clouds around tomorrow than today, and a 30% chance of a shower or st the weekend rolls on through. it's a front, so sunday morning maybe some stray showers, but late sunday afternoon through the evening and overnight hours, showers, storms bring us big relief for the workweek next week. thank you. we're back with another local update in about 25 minutes. i'm andrea grymes. cbs this morning returns right
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? right now, high above earth, astronauts are installing a new entry board to the international space station. the docki iing mechanism allow future boeing and spacex ships to connect to the station. the space walk should have happened last year but the first blew up on the launch pad. >> i hate it when that happens. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the driver who was not planning to see his son compete in the rio olympics. ellis hills is his name. he found a way to get there, though, thanks to a lucky pickup. we talk with this very proud father and the passenger who gave him the best possible tip. plus, the next generation of ice cream from cookies turned
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dana jacobson shows us how big names and mom and pop shops are keeping their selections cool. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. florida today reports on the launch of two military satellites early today. they blasted off from cape canaveral on a delta four rocket. the satellites will circle the earth to form a so-called neighborhood watch. their mission? to discourage adversaries from taking out critical communications in e. an extension of the terrestrial battlefield. americans have finally healed their finances since the recession but the poor have not started. a new report finds in 2013 the wealthiest 10% of americans held 76% of the nation's wealth, up 3% from the start of the 2007 recession. on the opposite end between 1989 to 2007, families in the bottom
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around $1,000 and in 2013 it had grown to $13,000. "usa today" reports on some companies are forcing workers to use vacation time. last year, more than half of working americans did not use all of their time off. about 22% had unused vacation days. but more companies are encouraging workers to take their days to prevent burnout. one company is even offering a cash incentive to those who use all of their vacation days.i >> can you imagine not taking all of your vacation days? >> happens all the time. >> yes. >> okay. >> but the cash incentive to work! >> i'd bite on that one. the san diego union tribune reports that a 6-year-old boy climbed the highest mountain in the lower 48 states. anthony slozar scaled the
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it took 21 hours and two older siblings dropped out because of the mountain sickness. he maybe the young one to climb mt. whitney. the pittsburgh post gazette ports on a uber-less car. it will be on a trial base but a backup driver will be on board just in case. uber has been testing driverless systems on other types of cars in the area car! >> can you imagine getting into one of those? >> but i can't imagine taking pictures with my phone so maybe i need to get with the program. a philadelphia uber driver originally planned to watch his son compete in the olympics on tv because he was short of money. his son is shot putter daryl hill and entered in the game ranked fourth in the u.s. after a different twist of fate, his dad did show up in rio to
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janeiro to tell us how an improbable journey became possible. >> reporter: jerome hill may not bring home a medal but he has a story to tell. his favorite fan was able to cheer him on all because of a chance encounter with a stranger. shot putter and first-time olympian daryl hill made it to the finals but for his biggest supporter, his dad, just being in rio to watch hison was a gift worth more than olympic gold. until last month, he had no intention of going. >> i had already made a decision, you know, to stay home, you know. i cannot really go out of my way to try to get the money. >> reporter: that all changed when the retired bus driver picked up passenger liz walot in his uber drive at the philadelphia airport. hill told her that his son was competeing in rio but he couldn't afford to go. >> she shared information about having her friend, we were
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that was actually competing in the swimming. i told her about my son. >> reporter: you did her one better? >> yeah. >> reporter: she has a friend competing and you got your son? >> that was awesome right there. >> reporter: she lives in chicago and promised to help. >> when he told me he couldn't go to the olympics in rio, i wondered how i would feel as a parent of athletes. >> reporter: so she set up a go fund me page. within days, 152 people donated $8,200 to pay for hill's flight how cool is it to think she helped you to get here to root him on in person? >> it's great. to know somebody that i didn't know not too long ago. look. i'll tell you, she is really cool. >> reporter: after traveling nearly 5,000 miles and nearly missing his connecting flight, hill arrived in rio. can you believe you're here? >> no. >> reporter: shortly after
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dad made it safely to rio. #thankful. >> i got to meet his coaches as well. to hear him talk about my son was great and to hear him telling me that you did well, just -- it's great! it was great. >> reporter: after darrell failed to qualify, olympic gold medalist al joyner tweeted s encouragement reg itreading it' not over. take this lesson and build on this. you are an olympian. as for daryl, he says he has his chin up and i wouldn't be surprised to see him back competing in tokyo in 2020. >> if you're looking for a new excuse to make an ice cream run, we got one. how about a history lesson? the founding father who helped shape our sweet tooth and the
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i was infected with hpv. maybe my parents didn't know how widespread hpv is. while hpv clears up for most, that wasn't the case for me. maybe they didn't know i would end up with cancer because of hpv. maybe if they had known there was a vaccine to help protect me when i was 11 or 12. maybe my parents just didn't know. right, mom? dad? what will you say? don't wait. talk to your child's doctor today. ? good song for this. did you know that cookies, after ice cream, is the best selling treat in america?
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a 10 billion dollar business. dana jacobson is here with how brands are working to turn out more your basic chocolate and vanilla flavor. >> reporter: it's hard to find an ice cream hater out there but that sweet comforting treat of childhood like the rest of us is kind of growing up. if you'll pardon the pun, it's gotten even cooler. >> reporter: it's happiness served by the oo beloved by children. >> two scoops, sir? >> two. make it three. i'm not driving. >> reporter: and adults. >> ice cream! >> reporter: it may just be everyone's favorite dessert. where does ice cream rank in your favorite food? >> probably around second. >> reporter: close enough. ? >> reporter: they loved ice cream so much, brian smith and jackie made it their full-time job.
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this point of opening up an eye cream shop. >> reporter: five years ago they opened a corner ice cream shop in brooklyn. while it may be a mid-life decision, this couple says it's rooted in childhood. just look at the flavors. eoey and salted crack caramel is freshly baked cookies turned into caramel. >> i really believe more is we want somebody to come and complain to us there is too many cookies in their cookies and cream. >> reporter: has that ever happened? >> yes, we have. >> reporter: too much? >> we have gotten a couple of complaints and we know we are doing our job. >> reporter: the exact origins of ice cream are unknown but you can thank america's third president, thomas jefferson, for one of the first written recipes. an 18-step vanilla. at first, ice cream was a treat
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refrigeration at the scoop. service sped up. and then there was a boom in neighborhood ice cream parlors. >> as americans we look at ice cream and think about those days of yetter year and our grandparents eating ice cream on boardwalks and sitting at soda fountains much like this one and it was a great moment of families coming together, of simplicity of harkening back to a different >> reporter: "food & wine" august features what else? ice cream. >> the biggest thing we found across the country was innovation and creative and looking at ice cream as an artis inal product. >> reporter: today's trendier cones come in salted blue corn honey. it comes with a different price. >> just like with coffee, it
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when you're talking about ice cream. ? >> reporter: that innovation isn't just for smaller brands. haagen-dazs started with vanilla, chocolate and coffee. with more than 50 varieties, they smell more than 400 billion dollars of ice cream anally and last year introducing artisan a flavors. >> we like to see new brands come up and new companies come up because consumers are just excited about ice cream. >> reporter: is there something you can learn from that? >> absolutely. i get flavor inspiration from then, just as i hope they get inspiration from us as well. >> reporter: but for the team at ample hills, inspiration is still best served in small batches. >> yeah, i think ice cream, to some extent, does become a
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mortar shops that people have to go to to get ice cream, it creates a sense of earning it and being part of something bigger than just an ice cream cone. ? >> reporter: this was a grueling assignment for me so i decided to share with my friends. we asked ample hills to create an eye-opener. it's our own flavor. it is coffee icere brownies and coffee toffee. a limited batch is available at the ample hills in new york and brooklyn and you can order it online at cbsthismorning.com and we have already been indulging. >> maybe if it sells well, they will make it paermnaermanent th. my favorite was ooey-gooye
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wanting to be that. it's food overload that you're like i can't have another bite of cookie. >> this is coffee so it's totally okay to get it in the morning. >> thank you, ample hill. eye-opener. very nice. >> we will take a look at the week that matters when we come back. you're watching "cbs this
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? ? ? you live life your way. we can help you retire your way, too. financial guidance while you're mastering life.
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r sorrow. we have to say good-bye to our associate director megan belmont. she is leaving "cbs this morning." look at that smile on her face. she is moving to north carolina and she has been a part of the team for nine years. it's not all sad news because she and her husband matt are expecting their baby. megan and matt. let's take a look at the week
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behind me. >> firefighters can't make their flames here. the flames just too intense. >> we are fully engulfed with smoke. >> i'm standing in front of a yard that used to be a duplex. >> i don't know where to go. >> east baton rouge parishes are now a federal disaster zone. where are you guys going from here? >> i have no idea. >> clinton was campaigning with is someone who does have the nuclear code. >> he is not qualified. >> donald trump is on his third >> don't take the top person and kind of push them aside as he did to paul manafort. >> john mclaughlin died at age 89. >> how much doom does hillary face in the november election? >> americans showed up drunk and they say they acted like jerks. >> you pay the damages and apologize for being an ugly american. >> well, come on. >> the nfl denied that they even made her an offer.
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>> where will you go now? >> "cbs this morning," man! >> so when we need a host? >> norah is not there this week. stephen colbert sends over this. ew! that's some good network booze there. ? bang bang don't stop ? >> somebody get him, please! a nice way to start your day. >> i just want to be sh shoulder-to-shoulder, cheek-to-cheek. >> everybody get up! >> exactly! >> hello, tara! >> hi. >> good morning from copacabana beach. ? don't doubt it ? >> it's very special and something we will always cherish. ? i know it >> usain bolt doesn't even look tired. he is like smiling. >> how many cereal boxes are you going to buy? >> i'm pretty sure my parents will have a huge stock for me at the house. >> you're not going to retire.
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how old are you? >> do it like this and one by one. that works. don't worry about it. >> i love those shade on you, man! >> we are at the beach. you got to put our sunglasses. >> you got to do it. >> just trying to get the message out or what? >> is it a difficult role for you? >> even though you're acting like it's really horrible to say people i was throwing these slurs at and i would be saying i'm so sorry. >> all that. the boys in eighth grade talked us into we were going to flash them and they had a really good argument. like, do it! we are like, okay. >> and all that matters. >> all of the girls lined up and lifted up their shirts. all of the boys were looking at me and i looked around and saw i
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their bra and i was full they're all gone. i know i bought them. well, staples has low prices. if i were you, i'd grab a couple more... for next week. back to school or back for more? staples has the lowest prices... period. staples. make more happen. ?slow, building african-style m? it's the little moments that make the biggest waves.
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good morning, i'm andrea grymes. we're following breaking news out of newark of a deadly bus crash. right now we know one of the bus drivers was killed. 19 others are injured, 7 of them critically. two new jersey transit buses collide around 6:00 this morning in newark at raymond boulevard the bus that was t-boned was pushed on its side and severely damaged. we're told injured passengers were stuck in between seats. one witness we spoke with says he rushed in to help. >> i was standing at the bus stop down here when the 13 pulled down. the light changed, and the other bus t-boned the 13 knocking it into the air. me and a couple of other guys start trying to pull people out of the bus, break the windows
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to get to the people. >> once rescue crews arrived they carried people away on stretchers. hazmat has also been called in for fuel cleanup. newark's mayor says investigators suspect based on preliminary information that one of the bus drivers went through a red light, but they're still trying to determine the exact cause of this crash. nearly two dozen firefighters were hurt battling a fire on staten island. the flames destroyed two homes and damaged five others in th at least two residents were injured, one of them seriously. the red cross is helping the displaced victims. now let's get a check on the forecast from vanessa murdock. >> looking gorgeous out there right now, skies are mostly clear, 77 north winds at 5. a little muggy this morning. it will stay that way today. 87 degrees is where we're heading this afternoon. we'll feel closer to 90. there's a 20% chance of an isolated shower or storm this afternoon. generally we'll see plenty of
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overnight 74, mostly clear, little humid, and then tomorrow, a few more clouds around but still pleasant. 87 degrees will feel closer to 90. there's a 30% chance of showers and storms tomorrow, but sunday will be the main event. showers early but strong showers and storms possible late in the day with a cold front crossing. >> thank you. our next newscast is at noon. we're always on at cbsnewyork.com. i'm andrea grymes. have a great day.
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>> announcer: an elderly mother takeken for thousandby her own son? >> judge tanya: look at your mother right now. she can't even look you in the eye. >> judge larry: did you offer to pay her anything back? >> i mean, she had the expectation of me paying it back, but when? >> judge patricia: the "when" is probably gonna be now. >> announcer: "hot bench." judge tanya acker. judge larry bakman. judge patricia dimango. three judges. one verdict. >> judge patricia: we've reached our decision. >> announcer: in a court of law, it's called a "hot bench." gladys small is suing her son, dominique childs for a series of unpaid loans. >> judge patricia: thank you, everyone. please be seated. ma'am, you may sit, also. >> sonia: your honor, this is case number 41, small vs. childs. >> judge patricia: thank you, sonia. ms. small, the defendant mr. childs is your youngest son,

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