tv CBS This Morning CBS September 14, 2016 7:00am-9:00am CDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, september 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? leaked e-mails show general colin powell urging hillary clinton agency campaigo her out of her e-mail controversy. and donald trump's foundation is now under investigation by the new york attorney general. eric schneiderman will be here in studio 57. a surprise tropical storm forms overnight and slamming parts of florida with torrential rain and heavy wind and brought the state of florida with a threat of flooding. a driver runs down three phoenix police officers in what
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. this is a scandal that involves a multimillion dollar pay for play scheme between the secretary of state and her foundation. >> now trump's foundation comes under investigation. >> the other candidate's foundation took money other people gave to his charity and then bought a six-foot tall painting of himself! >> hillary's campaign is mi pneumonia, she is completely healt healthy. >> i have no view. i hope she gets better. >> tropical storm julia is pounding the southeastern united states and could bring up to 6 inches of rain. >> in arizona, being run over by a driver. >> i thank god we are not planning three funerals right now. >> the anti-doping agency say its records have been hacked and the hack originated in russia. >> university of north carolina
warrant for his arrest issued. >> this man raped him and the police told him not to sweat it. >> in southern taiwan a super typhoon is bearing down and hundreds have been evacuated. the chicago white sox have set the cutest new world record. over a thousand dogs in attendance! >> they very friendly. >> all that. >> more trouble for ryan lochte. during last night's "dancing with the stars" two protesters rushed the stage. >> it's weird to protest "dancing with the stars." because that is where stars go for punishment for doing something wrong! >> and all that matters. >> you should trash talk back. >> talk about his ears! >> the shadow from your ears. is really messing up my putt. >> on "cbs this morning." >> hillary clinton tweeted yesterday like anyone who has ever been home sick from work she is anxious to get back on the campaign trail.
clinton and her campaign for using him to justify her use of private e-mail servers at the state department. the general's e-mail was hacked and say they have no idea who private nancy cordes is in new york where hillary clinton is still recovering from pneumonia. nancy, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. these e-mails are from powell's g-mail account and they were posted by an website called dc leaks is suspected of having ties to russian intelligence.intellig his e-mails to friends, colleagues and reporters show he was deeply resentful that clinton and her supporters werep comparing her use of a private account as secretary of state to his. deep tensions between powell and the clinton campaign. in them, powell says he met with clinton's advisers in august to discuss bearing the e-mail flap.
clinton could have killed this two years ago by merely telling everyone honestly what she had done and not tie me into it. i told her staff three times not to try that gambit. i had to throw a minitantrum at a hampton's party to get their attention. he said i told but a speaking gig i lost at a university because she overcharged them and adding everything hrc touches, she kind of hubris. her topics were the discussion on capitol hi. a repuican-led heari in the house uncovered few new dails bu congressman jason chaffetz bows to let go of it. >> if they think i'm letting this go off into the sunset, they are ill-advised. >> reporter: clinton left the campaigning to others as she is
her husband spoke at two frai fund-raisers last night and president obama made his first solo appearance with her and attacking the crowd with gusto in philadelphia. >> he is not going to let you on his golf course. he wasn't going to l now, suddenly, this guy is going to be your champion? >> reporter: the president also took a victory lap, of sorts, in philadelphia, touting a new federal report that shows a ho than 5% in 2015. a record. the first such increase since 2007. he said this shows that his policies are working, josh, and ed only one candidate is going to continue those policies and that hillary clinton. >> nancy, thank you. the kremlin didn't like what president obama said at yesterday's clinton rally. the president hit trump, in part, praising the russian
>> they interview and say why do you support this guy? he's a strong guy. look, he has 82% poll rating. i mean, if you control the media and you've taken away everybody's civil liberties and you jail dissidents, that is what happens. >> overnight, a russian government spokesman said that language is, quote, unlikely to help fledgeling fragile attempts to build at least some mutual trust. donald trump faces a second investigation this morning from new york's attorney general. eric schneiderman says his office is now looking at trump's foundation to see if it violated state law. trump's campaign blast that announcement calling schneiderman this. a partisan hack. in the inquiry nothing more than a left wing hit job. major garrett is here with a new
>> reporter: trump foundation began in 1987 as a family charity to help worthy causes but a lengthy investigation recently by "the washington post" revealed that trump stopped donate to go his charity eight years ago and made questionable purchases using donor's money and prompted a new york state investigation at the very moment trump hoped to focus on working parents. >> we have been concerned that the trump foundation may have engaged in some impropriety. >> reporter: new york attorney general eric schneiderman, a hillary clinton supporter, is suing trump of alleged fraud at trump university. on tuesday, schneiderman has questions about the gop's nomin nominee's foundation. >> we are looking into the trump foundation to make sure it complies with the laws in new york. >> reporter: "the washington post" says trump's foundation seemed to have repeatedly broken irs rules. at least $25,000 of donor's money was used for a political contribution and 12,000 spent on
tebow and $20,000 on a six-foot tall painting of trump, himself. president obama seized on the portrait during a rally for clinton in pennsylvania. >> the other candidate's foundation took money other people gave to his charity and then bought a six foot tall painting of himself. >> reporter: word of the inquiry spread hours before trump teamed with daughter ivanka to unveil his plan to help working quality child care should not be the luxury of a fortunate few. >> reporter: trump's plan would allow parents to deduct child care expenses from their income tax and create new savings account for care for dependent relatives and guaranteed leave for mothers, but not for fathers. >> my opponent has no child care plan. she never will. >> reporter: clinton does have a child care plan. it offers 12 weeks of guarantee
paid for by higher taxes on the wealthy. now trump's plan is ways reducing ways in the program but its family leave are lower than clinton's. >> thank you, major. next hour, new york attorney general eric schneiderman will be here in studio 57 at the table. we will ask him about the timing of his trump foundation inquiry. susan page is "usa today's" washington bureau chief and with us at the table. welcome back. >> thanks. >> what do you make of this new investigation into the trump >> it's never helpful if your candidate's name is in the headline with the word investigation and i think these "the washington post" stories about the trump foundation have been very damaging. that said, eight weeks out from election, i think when the trump campaign says this is a partisan investigation, that is going to resonate with some voters. >> let's talk about the leaked colin powell e-mails. he indicates he has a problem really with both candidates. what is the significance of an endorsement from him when he was on our show on monday, susan, he said he hadn't decided yet which
and waiting until after the debates. when you look at that e-mails, he seems to be unhappy with them both. >> he doesn't seem likely to endorse donald trump because he call him a national pariah. he is a republican talking about a republican candidate and these are his private thoughts. he didn't call a press conference to announce this. this is what he apparently really thinks. while he is not happy with hillary clinton, it is impossible to imagine him now endorsing donald trump after his characterization of trump in these e-mails. and this is important because colin powell is a highly respected figure, very experienced retired general, former secretary of state, and a republican. so when you look at the biggest swing group in this election which are white college educated voters, his views could matter with them. >> he has a lot of credibility on both sides. >> i know that is who president obama in part was reaching out to yesterday in that campaign stop in pennsylvania where he also mentioned this median household increase over 5% and
what might it be? >> the most important political news we had yesterday because it means that this recovery, which officially started in 2009 is finally being felt in the families across america, rich families, poor families, middle class families, white families, black families. it's an amazing report. it's the strongest report since they started tracking this measure in 1967. and, you know, we have seen president obama's approval rating ticking up. it's ticking up because i think people are feeling in their own lives, even before the sst getting better for a lot of families in america. >> i know you've written about this. this biggest swing in the electorate this year, what is it and who is that group? >> college educated white voters. since 1952 election when we started looking at this, they have voted for the republican. they are going for hillary clinton now because they are concerned about donald trump, especially on issues of % tolerance and demeanor. and if they go to hillary clinton in the way that we think
biggest swing if four years for any major demographic group in ours history. >> what battleground states does that matter in? >> is matters in virginia and colorado, basically out of reach for donald trump. it's important in places like pennsylvania and those collar counties around philadelphia. >> susan page, thank you for being here. >> great to be here. >> the first presidential debate is less than two weeks away. the two will meet at hofstra university on monday and the debate will be brought to you live on cbs central on cbs.
>> good morning. we've gotten a break from the rain here on st. simon's island but the wind is giving a kick. it's rare for a tropical storm to form over land. the national hurricane center says it's never happened over the state of florida until now. tropical storm julia. wind gusts up to 40 miles per hour ripped trees and stop signs. the downpour flooded roads and sidewalks. at one point the mayor of jacksonville was urging people to stay off the roads. right now there's a tropical storm warning from near jacksonville 45 miles north to where we are here in st. simons island georgia. people are told to expect as many as 10 inches of rain in some places and the real threat is going to be flash flooding.
injuries after a suspect attacked them with his car. dramatic surveillance video at the scene shows the driver ramming the officers. you can see one of the officers just flying in the air. two of them were hurt when they were hit. the third was injured while capturing the suspect. michelle miller is here now with a clash that phoenix police chief calls a violent, cowardly act. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the three officers were responding to an assault call but by the time they arrived, the suspects wer police say that's when the driver moved himself into position and ran them over. and. surveillance footage shows the driver slamming into the officers standing at a gas station parking lot early tuesday morning. behind the wheel is 44-year-old mark lequan payne. a rookie cop on his first day is launched into the air and crashes through the store window. >> the video shows the suspect watching the officers, moving his car a couple of spots in the
running them down. >> reporter: one officer has a broken leg. the one thrown in the air suffered a concussion. he was still able to help bring down payne who was seen fighting with police and was eventually subdued with a taser. >> why did you run into officers. >> reporter: payne faces three counts of attempted first-degree murder. >> this is a violent, cowardly act and certainly unacceptable. our phoenix police officers were the latest apparent attack on officers, including the deadly shootings of police in dallas and baton rouge earlier this summer. >> we have all heard about officers being targeted and ambushed in communities across this nation, but this happened here. these officers could easily have been killed and i thank god that we are not planning three funerals right now. >> reporter: payne's criminal history includes an arrest for great assault. now, the officers suspect driver impairment may have been a
specifics on that. the incident is still under investigation. >> the picture of him looked very much like driver impairmen flash flooding. samsung announced a recall for a phone galaxy note 7's available first in south korea. new york's public transit agency says passengers and eye phones on trains or buses. a samsung phone exploded in the hand of a 6-year-old boy in brooklyn last weekend. he has first-degree burns and the phone charred the floor of his home. his mom said it was like fireworks inside the house. the cease-fire in syrian war seems to be holding but two convoys for aleppo are stuck inside the turkish border. u.n. officials say disagreements
holding them up. elizabeth palmer and her crew are on the road to aleppo this morning. >> reporter: we are traveling from damascus to aleppo. this road has seen heavy fighting in patches but the cease-fire is now in its second day. so far any way, things look very quiet. inside aleppo, people are taking advantage of the law by going outside for the first time without terror. children are in the playgrounds and even hospital beds which have been full of bombing victims for months are, today, lying empty. the one thing people in the rebel- rebel-hell part of owe lope poe has not seen aid. the united nations has prepared large convoys of aid but the trucks have not rolled out yet because the u.n. is navigating safe passenger for them. not only for the syrian
too many drivers are putting kids in harm's way so more school buses have cameras to catch the drivers who do not stop. >> you don't want any other parent to see the video that you saw? >> i do not wish that on anybody. it's the most horrible thing to watch. >> ahead, the public awareness to raise over school bus safety. the news is back in the
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this is a cbs 58 morning news . update.good morning everyone i'm jessica tighe with this cbs 58 news update.it's 7:26. 3 new details on the freeway shooting that injured a two- month-old baby. investigators have now released a picture... showing the ?type of car? they think the shooter was driving. it's a dark ?red or maroon?... lincoln "m-k-s" or "m-k-z"... dark tinted? windows. windows.investigators say... the shooting was the result of ?road rage.?data from the milwaukee county sheriff's office shows... 12 road rage incidents so far this year--- nearly half on i-43... the same freeway where sunday's shooting happened. coming up on "cbs this morning" a university of north carolina football player is ?off the team?--- accused of sexual assault.vinita nair breaks down why his victim accuses the ?school? of mishandling the case.
forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47 3 forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly
? politico is reporting that hillary clinton's campaign staff is concerned that she often refuses to stay properly hydrated. huh. i guess that explains her new campaign logo. >> sources say the real issue is, quote, she won't drink water clinton she has to drink water. challenge accepted. >> secretary clinton, what if i told you there was a nonalcoholic beverage you can get free from any faucet. even sometimes from the sky and packed with nitrogen and it's delicious like a tall glass of unflavored gatorade. ah, water.
>> we highly recommend it. >> yes. >> can never drink too much water. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, american drivers ignore school bus stop signs. an stemtestimated 13 million ti year. some schooleds are now using cameras to help stop those who put children's lives at risk. medical information released about american female olympians. the athletes are use of approved drugs. why the world anti-doping agency may have seen this sort of attack coming. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. ceo of wells fargo tells "wall street journal" that bad work is not corporate culture caused a scandal at the bank. regulators say employees created phony accounts to keep their
now is leave this company and leave this company for -- >> the bank, yesterday, said sales targets will be eased and stumpf is scheduled to take questions on capitol hill next week. a software is used to buy tickets in online marketplaces higher prices. "hamilton" producer testified at a hearing yesterday and said that banning bots would level the playing field for consumers. business insider reports that chevrolet is upping the ante in the electric cars war. their bolt will get more miles on a single charge and beats tesla by about 20 moles. the bolt is expected to be price
credit. the starts at around 70,000 and goes up from there. new york's daily news reports on pilot error being blamed for a delta crash at laguardia airport last year. the plane skidded off a snowy runway and narrowly avoided plunging in the bay. i happened to be at laguardia for another flight. i special to a passenger from the crashed jet who said he could see water from his seat. investigators say the pilot used caused him to lose control. there were no serious injuries. >> i remember that. you just happened to be at the airport that day. >> yeah. it's interesting that they blamed pilot error. it was snowing very hard. i remember we were sort of taxiing for takeoff and you could feel the snow crunching, you could hear it under the wheels of the plane. >> water in one's seat is never comforting. >> the nose had pushed through the fence almost into the bay. a university of north carolina football player is off
morning following allegations of sexual assault. allen artis was suspended yesterday. the aled assault first came to light back in february. the linebacker's accuser, a sophomore, delaney robinson said she had bruises on her neck after the alleged attack. she spoke out yesterday at a news conference. vinita nair shows us how robinson accuses the school of mishandling her case. >> reporter: good morning. seven months after robinson filed her report, attorney still hasn't filed charges against 21-year-old allen artis. instead, her attorney got a judge to issue multiple warrants for misdemeanor charges related to the alleged assault. robinson claims she found herself alone with artis on an on-campus apartment after a night of drinking. >> yes, i was drinking that night on valentine's day. i'm under age and i take responsibility for that. but that does not give anybody the right to violate me.
bruises around delaney robinson's neck was taken after she alleged that university north carolina linebacker artis allen she says raped her. >> i gave a statement. i cooperated with law enforcement and with -- >> reporter: robinson claims the university police treated her like a suspect, while giving artis a very different response. >> they told him, don't sweat it. just keep on living your life and keep on playing football. alleges even the county prosecutor's office declined to take action. >> delaney has given the campus every opportunity to do the right thing, but both have failed to do so. >> reporter: orange county district attorney jim woodall says the investigates led by the university police have remained active from the start. >> as kids, lab results pending and the lead variation has consulted with our office for
university says it's deeply committed to the safety and well-being of our students and takes all allegations about sexuality violence or sexual misconduct extremely seriously. robinson decided to speak out for many reasons. >> the university or any university across the nation is never going to feel the pressure or feel accountable to actually make aistincve concreteitho peo. >> reporter: the player has yet responded to cbs news as request for comment. orange county sheriff says arrangements have been made with his attorney to serve the issued warrants. >> bravo for her to speak out. the fact she said the player was told don't sweat and keep playing football is very disturbing. >> i agree. the world anti-doping agency brings russia for a hack of its medical confidential information regarding female american olympians. the targets included gymnast
venus williams said the drugs revealed were proofed for legitimate medical conditions. travis tiger is the head of the us anti-doping agency. he says each of the athletes exposed got their medications cleared in advance. >> it's, obviously, you know, indirectly, at a minimum, a result of wada exposing the russian sport system and ve >> reporter: in july, wadda some say helped russian athletes win at the 2014 olympics in sochi. 67 members of the russian tracker and field team were banned from competition in rio. >> mr. putin is either applauding this action or behind it. >> reporter: sports historian and doping expert john hoberman said the aspect could have devastating effects that athletes have the
data. >> an already corrupt tion in th days. >> ben, thank you. look at how alrey show we have talked about two different hacking attempts. colin powell's e-mails and this one. this is becoming a big issue. >> a chronic headline. drivers are ignoring school bus stop signs with deadly results. the new push saving young lives by putting security cameras on board. you're watching "cbs this morning." medication... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage.
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texas, where cameras have caught thousands of incidents. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the austin independence school district has around 320 buses. nothing remarkable about this one until the stop signs come on, front and back. these signs turn on five mounted cameras like these two which automatically record whether nearby cars come to stop for the kid. all too often, they he don't. when this austin school bus stopped two weeks ago, this seventh grader miles mcfadden. he was bruised, but fine. what do you remember about that day? you got off the bus. >> i'm just walking. i see this truck coming. i expect him to stop but he doesn't. and everything just goes into a blur. >> reporter: miles mother saw the video of the collision that night on television. >> it's just your heart drops into your feet, and you just can barely breathe when you're watching that. >> reporter: the very next day
high school student getting off the bus. amazingly, he was fine. by one estimate, american drivers illegally pass school buses more than 13 million times last year. . on average, eight kids with killed because of ignored stop signs. his daughter abby was killed afte in florida in 2010. he is pushing state lawmakers to allow school bus cameras to keep students face. >> it's not accident because it's preventible and not a tragedy because we know it's going to happen again. >> reporter: at least 15 states allow cameras to be mounted outside school buses to record motorists illegally passing. austin added those cameras last january. >> we have the bus, stop signs out. >> reporter: every day, school
the fine is $300. >> that is probably 50 to a hundred there. >> reporter: in four months, they sent citations to 6600 motorists. >> that was a very significant number. it was shocking. >> reporter: why shocking? >> that's a lot of violators in a very short time period. >> reporter: so with school bus cameras here always watching, it's up to drivers to recognize that stop signs really do mean stop. >> that bo every one of those kids is somebody's baby and it's my responsibility as a driver to make sure that every one of those kids gets home safely. >> reporter: here in austin, those 6,600 citations generated almost $2 million in fines and money slit 60/40 between the camera company and the school district but there are critics of this. critics who say these cameras are more about making money than finding ways to make kids safe. gayle?
making money, as long as they are keeping kids safe. i marvel at people like mr. mayer who tragically lost his daughter and want to make sure is doesn't happen to other kids and parents. >> it should be up there with drunk driving. it is awful. >> 6,600 citations in four months. >> something yaeeasily preventa. >> >> no amount of training could prepare a marathon runner for
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allentown. about a hundred people claim their times were affected by about ten minutes last weekend. many had hoped to use those times to qualify for the boston marathon. organizers are now working to see if the times can be adjusted. you're a runner at the table, norah. ten minutes is a big deal. >> that is frustrating, indeed. >> are you a runner too, josh? >> adjust the times. new figures show americans are making more money but we are not saving enough. save more coming up on "cbs this morning." except this one, who has an outlet for a face. i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine,
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update.good morning everyone. i'm jessica tighe with this cbs 58 news update.it's 7:56. 3 the fbi says... a number of credit card skimmers have been discovered at gas pumps across wisconsin. skimmers are devices you can attach to ?atm pay-pads?... to steal card information. 15 of them were found across t including in southeastern wisconsin.cities like brookfield and franklin.to the naked eye--- police tell us... it can be almost impossible to tell if the machine has an ?internal? skimmer.skimmers are long, ribbon-like wires... placed inside the machines. external skimmers are easier to detect.... before sliding your card through the machine--- tug on the reader to ensure it's securely attached. skimmers will easily pop off.to protect yourself... experts suggest using a ?credit card? over your debit card--- because they normally
also, keep an eye on your statements for any odd charges. ahead on cbs this morning--- no retirement plan? no problem. jill schlesinger explains ways to save ?without? an employer-offered plan 3 forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47 mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly
? ? i'm coming ? . it is wednesday, september 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including new questions about donald trump's charitable foundation. new york's democratic attorney investigating now. but first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> his e-mails show that he was deeply resentful that clinton were comparing her use of a private account to his. >> an investigation by the "washington post" prompted an investigation at the very moment trump hoped to focus on working parents. >> eight weeks out, when they say it's a partisan investigation, that will resonate.
it is rare for a tropical storm to form over land. >> three officers were responding toen a an assault c. that's when the driver ran them over. >> raffling from damascus to a will th allepo. cease fire in second day and so far things look quiet. >> nothing remarkable about this one until the stop signs come out. they turn on automatically record whether nearby cars come to a stop for the kids. >> rams made their debut last night. their first game with the l.a. logo back on their helmets. and promptly shellacked by the 49ers 28-0. what is more l.a. than having your premiere tank?
gayle king and josh elliott. e-mails stolen there colin powell's account show him urging hillary clinton's campaign to keep him out of her e-mail controversy. powell spokesman confirms to cbs news that the e-mails on the website dc leaks.com are from the retired general's account. in one powell wrote sat thing is that hrc could have killed this by merely telling everyone honestly which he had done and not tie me into. she keeps tripping into these character mine fields. >> powell trump's claim in a 95% of blacks would vote for him by 2020 as, quote, fantasy. he takes us for idiots. can he never overcome what he tried do to obama. the whole birther movement was racist. he talked about intolerance in his own party when we spoke to him monday. >> i never used the term racism in describing anything because you needily shut down
yes, i am, no, i'm not. what i have said over time is that there are elements in my party, the republican party, that show some level of intolerance that i don't think is worthwhile for the party to demonstrate. >> general powell told us he would not publicly support a candidate until he had seen at least one debate. in a leaked e-mail from 2014, he wrote, quote, i would rather not have to vote for her although she is a friend i respect. he calls hillary clinton, quote, a 70 year person with a long track record, unbridled ambition, greedy, not transformational. >> donald trump's family foundation is under investigation this morning. new york attorney general announced that his office is looking to see if the donald j. trump foundation violated state law. the "washington post" reported that trump made questionable purchases using go nations from other contributors. the trump campaign accuses the general attorney of being in its
and the attorney general is with us. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> mr. partisan hack. how do you respond to that comment about yourself? >> i assusued donald trump in at of 2013 before he was running. if i had said that he was going to be the republican nominee for president in 2016, you would have never have invited me back. we look at every nonprofit that sf business in new york state to see if they're following the rules. >> what are you looking for in this inquiry? >> we started -- and again, we started communications with him back in june. we didn't have a press conference, a press release, we didn't try to grand stand on this because there were allegations that they had made contributions to political committees which are illegal, allegations that they made contributions to charities that now say that they never received the money.
regulate, we have been making inquiries and i have to say, had very professional correspondence with rutrump foundation lawyers. >> but as a clinton assumer, can you appreciate the optics here, that this could appear politically motivated? >> yeah, if i'm a traffic cop, but i'm a democrat and he speeds by me, i have to give him a ticket. it's that simple. ar rules. you xnt scan't say i gave the m and not give the money and report it on the fourms. i'm following the rules. fwhefr hwe never did any grand standing on this. >> so is this an inquiry or investigation? >> i'm not sure what the distinction is. it's an investigation in the sense that we've asked to information. but again -- >> and based on what?
contribution to pam bondy? >> that was our initial line of inquiry and other allegations have come forward. >> what allegations? >> whistleblowers come forward all time. we don't credit everything that we get, we look into allegations take we get. the bondy contribution we started -- >> let me ask you what the law is then. there are also allegations that trump has used his foundation to pay for personal expenses, a painting of himself. would that be illegal? >> and in certain circumstances, they are there are self-dealing regulations. understand there are two level system of regulation here. the ira regulates at the federal level, they may very well be conducting their own inquiry. members of congress have requested that they do so. and we enforce the new york laws on charity. so we're looking into it as we have an obligation to do. >> and have you scrutinized the clinton foundation in the same
questions raised there about donors access to her. >> the issue raised there is why they haven't been required to disclose donations from foreign governments. and the answer is very simply that the new york state attorney general's office has never asked any nonprofit to disclose contributions from foreign governments. historically in new york the concern was with expenditures of local funds i corruption in nonprofits. so the doctors without borders, the carter library, others that may receive money from foreign governments, we've never asked anyone to disclose those contributions. so to single out the clinton foundation would be grossly unfair. >> thank you so much for being here. >> thank you. most americans are not saving at work for retirement. ahead jill schlesinger with
a new look at the history of hip-hop offers a new p a new look on the history of our nation. ahead, the new see until exhibit that tracks the pioneers of ground breaking american. >> caller: chur. culture. you're watching "cbs this morning." oh, look... ...another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena? rapid wrinkle repair works... ...in one week. with the... fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and...
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in this morning's eye on money, while income grew more than 5% last year, many americans still have not saving enough for their future. 54% of workers rorlgd reported less than $25,000 in saves and only 45% said they contributed to retirement. jill schlesinger is joining us. so the people participating in the company plan, if one is available, should they reconsider? >> absolutely.
a tiny raise last year. take some of florida money, use the employer plan. why? because it's easy. it's payroll deduction, it comes straight out of your paycheck before you have a chance to spend it. i know the limit is all the way up to $18,000 for individuals. another $6,000 if you're over 50. but any amount is really great especially if you have a company match. >> and there are now options for those who do not have employer plans. >> and what we know is that most people who are not putting money doing it because there is no plan available, but the government has this plan that has been around for about a year or two, no one is really talking about it, called the my ra. and the cool thing about this is it can come out of payroll deduction, come out of your checking account, your bank account, it can come out of your tax refund. and you can use a tiny amount, maybe 10 bucks at each contribution interval, and it
so just one in-investigationment, but 1.6% is a 15esafe investment and it t of acts like a roth i.r.a. so you can save up to 15 grand and then roll it into a plifriv plan. >> if you participate in your employer sponsored retirement saving, how can you add to it? >> well, a couple reasons why you might do that. a lot of the plans and bad especially if you work for a small company. so maybe what you do is you put in enough money to get the match and then perhaps you would use a regular i.r.a., traditional or roth. what is the benefit there? the benefit is you have the wide world of investment choices. you also have a little more control over it. and in the case of a roth, what you would be doing is you put in after tax dollar into a roth i.r.a., it grows tax deferred. later when you retire, you don't pay any tax on it.
money in, you get a contribution, get your deduction it. but when you do retire, you must pay tax. >> so people say i'm living paycheck to paycheck, how do you expect me to pay anything? >> and in every survey when we look at the numbers, people say could you save five or ten bucks and guess what the answer is? yes. so just any little bit helps. >> all right. thanks. many parents more than one word replies when they ask kid about school. lisa will have tips on how to get past the traditional and conversational robots. those traditional and conversational road blocks. you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think of
i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. val from voya? yeah, val from voya. quick question, what are voya retirement squirrels doing in my house? we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? no, i'm more like a metaphor. okay, a spokes-metaphor. no, i'm... you're a spokes-metaphor. yeah. ok. see how voya can help you get organized at voya.com. since the launch of the new dannon whole milk yogurt, an unprecedented natural outburst seems to have taken over the country. everything's all right in there? all natural, non gmo ingredients with vitamin d and whole milk. new dannon, natural is back. question,
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perennial flop on exchange? what is the best way then to ask our kids about what happened at school? >> i think what we have to remember is that the school day is long. and that we put kids in close quarters with a whole bunch of kid they didn't choose. the adult equivalent of this if we were in all day meetings with a bunch of colleagues and came home and somebody said, how was it? usually, we feel like . about it, i've had a long day. >> andi i'm going back in tomorrow so we need to lower our expectations about the conversation we are going to have. >> doctor, thank you for being here. >> another thing we can do is we can be more specific. right? it's easier to say how is that group project going or did anything really interesting happen today? >> last night, the fourth grade teachers are saying the kids never worked harder or longer in school say i find go for the good stuff.
lunch and a friend. >> but specifics, exactly. the other thing we can do is we can expect a complaint. kids do what adults do, they come home and unload. the day was long. if you ask, times they say it was hard and yucky and this happened and this happened and we can sometimes then say, did you try this or did you try that? they think, forget it, i wish i had never said anything. it's actually more helpful if we can say, that stinks. >> gayle is thees world. >> i don't know if i'm a best mom in the wormld but i love being a mom. i find it's not to ask questions they can give a one-word answer to and something they have to force them to generate some type of conversation. >> exactly. >> i like what you had. how is your day? it's really another way of saying, i love you, i miss you. so true. you just want to engage.
becomes a handy question to grab. i think there is a couple of things we can remember when we want to connect. one is sometimes kids aren't ready right after school. they come in and need to decompress or go to their rooms. sometimes kids will bring up something, observe ften on the bed. >> that tuck-in time i see it just spills out sometimes. >> often we can connect then and much more on their terms. >> when should parents interconvene when you say the complaints? >> the way i think about it for in three categories. things we like, things we can handle and things we don't expect a child to be able to handle. so if a child is complaining about, you know, the kid that sits next to me drives you crazy. we say we can hear you and how can i handle that?
either! >> wait until you meet their parents! >> i'm just kidding. >> people validate their relate but we are not saying i'm calling the school and make an issue of this. >> got it. you recently were in a ninth grade class and asked the kids for advice. >> i said i'm going to meet with your parents tonight and anything you want me to know? this great girl said here is what i want you to tell my she said, tend of the day when i complain about my day, the only thing i want them to say back is, oh, my god, that stinks! i thought that is right. she is trying to connect and that is the kind of connection you can have. it goes further than we think. >> doctor, thank you so much. great to have you. >> thank you. the key to better sleep may be called what is called your chro chromo type.
this is a cbs 58 morning news . update.good morning i'm kate chappell... c-b-s 58 news time is 8:26. milwaukee police are looking for a suspect this morning... after a shooting left one man hurt.it happened in the area of palmer and center streets around 9:30 last night.police say an 18-year-old man was walking when he heard gunshots. he then realized he was shot. the victim was taken to the hospital.he is expected to survive. 3 there's a memorial today for longtime local journalist and radio voice--- eric von.von died suddenly last week at the age of 58.organizers say today's service... will be "a celebration of life."
university's ?alumni memorial union? from 3 until 7. community members are invited. coming up next-- cbs this morning revealed the first look inside the smithsonian national museum of african american history and culture. now they're looking into the museum's tribute to music... and how hip-hop changed american culture. some of you may have woken up to rain this morning.let's check in with meteorologist justin thompson gee to find out if that rain continues throughout today.justin? justin?forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47 mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny.
russ feingold: i'm russ feingold and i approve this message. narrator: listen to ron johnson on social security: johnson: social security is a legal ponzi scheme. narrator: as senator, johnson's been working to turn it into one. he wants to privatize social security putting benefits at risk. and he attacks medicare -- would turn it into a voucher program, costing seniors thousands out-of-pocket. don't let ron johnson turn social security into a narrator: senator johnson. not for seniors.
? ? and i ? >> a great song for this. ? together in. harmony ? >> 5-week-old panda shows off its cuteness with a capital "c." its attempt to roll over. in the end the cub couldn't muster the strength to roll and it remained stuck on its back. >> they are like a stick of butter, the size when they are born. >> josh, this is one we all grab
>> pandas always look like people in panda costumes. >> i love it. love it. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up this half hour, the best time to eat, the best time to sleep, the best time to have sex, clinical psychologist michael bruce will show us how tweaks in your schedule can change a performance level and lead to a more fulfilling life. >> i feel like that is a good one. from pioneers to mogul. how hip-hop changed america's sound track and its popular culture. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. u.s. news and world report report a quarter of medicare patients are using blood pressure medicine incorrectly. they are not taking the medicine as directed. that puts them at increased risk for heart attacks and strokes. 800,000 people are killed by heart disease and stroke in the
70% of adults and 65 or older have high blood pressure. >> "wall street journal" says the maker of epipen gave huge pay packages to its executives. mylian came under fire for doubling the price of epipen to more than $600 the last two years. the journal says the past five years, mylian paid its top five managers nearly 300 million aboard. bacteria can contaminate instantaneously.
>> do you want to sleep better and become more productive? >> yes. >> yes! >> go ahead. you're not talking to me. >> you need better time, at least accng psychologist and sleep specialist michael bruce. his new book "the power of when." uses biology to show how adjusting your daily schedule can make you health care and happier. -- healthier and happier. michael bruce, we are are all in. >> solve our problems! >> i'm here to do that and excited to do it. >> this is a new word, chrono type. >> yes. >> what exactly makes one's
based on your genetics. we have known about it for a while. an early bird or night owl, people have known those terminologies before. what i discovered there are several chronotype. if you know yours, i can tell you based on a hormone schedule the best time to have sex, eat a cheeseburger and coffee, you name it. >> have your cheeseburger after the sex? >> i knew i was going to have a problem with you today. no, kidding. >> so funny. i was thinking the exact same thing! >> gayle and i are on the same wave lengths. >> you have four different chronotypes. what are they? >> a lion, bear, a wolf and a dolphin and all have different characteristics. you can take a very simple quiz.
quick, quick about what each one is? >> the lions are my leaders and ceos. my people that like to go from a to b to c and kind of have things very particular order. >> early risers? >> yes. 5:30, 6:00 is where they have a tendency to fall. >> okay. bears? >> bears are people who are the glue of society. they are extroverts and when you go to lunch you want to hang out with a bear. >> gayle king. >> i was a >> norah was a lion. >> i can see that. i can definitely see that. >> yes. >> and wolves are night owls. i'm actually a wolf. i like to stay up late. i used to like to sleep in but i don't need a tremendous amount of sleep. >> i found i was a reluctant lion but a reformed dolphin with a little wolf in there. >> what is a dolphin? >> a dolphin are my highly intelligent but problem sleepers. these people have obsessive compulsive to them that sometimes they don't get stuff done. >> you said in the past people
and the how. for you now you are focusing on the when. the when is the key. when is the key to everything? >> it really is. so on if you knew the best time to do any one of the activities during the day whether ask your boss for a raise or have a cup of coffee or have sex, about if knew when was the best time to do that based our chronotype you would reach your ultimate performance. >> you have a whole section here. when is the best time to have sex? >> it depends on you. at sex hormones, what do you need to have sex? you need tess testosterone and es estrogen and melotonin. >> what happens at night? >> the levels are all local. the best time to have sex is in the morning. i'm giving everybody the prescription. everybody should try to have sex on saturday mornings and see if
you might be surprised. >> good advice. you think it's important to match your chronotype? >> you don't have to but it works out kind of well. >> you tell a great story as well about a lion, someone who wakes up early and going on a date with someone, though, later in the afternoon and that person is yawning through the date. so they really don't sync up very well. >> so lions and wolves don't go very well together. if you're a lion and early-riser by 8:30 you're done. if you're a wolf that is the time you're ready to get going. >> you can >> a couple of things happen. number one, you can fiddle with your chronotype a little bit using light therapy. you can actually on what their
time the time i hit 50, 55 i move into a lion, dolphin role. >> people wake up earlier? >> because is there a depletion in medicallatonin as we age. >> you have a lot of interesting information. end with the wait thing because that is a personal issue of mine. the worst time to weigh yourself. >> the worst time to weigh yourself on variable times throughout the day. you want to be consistent. >> 10:00 p.m.? >> probably the worst because you've eat enfood during the day and you probably have a bigger meal with dinner and it's more depressing because you're going to have a higher weight. >> weigh yourself right in the morning. >> right when you get up. >> you say every day? >> i say weigh yourself every day because sometimes people are not consistent with their diet. they don't weigh themselves a week and then a week and two pounds higher than they thought
now, gosh, i got to go back and work even harder. so be consistent. >> what time should you watch "cbs this morning" based on your chronotype? >> you should watch it when it's on. >> all day long. i think all animals can agree. >> this was a lot of fun. thank you very much. very interesting. the power of when. >> "the power of when" is on sale right now r from the south bronx to the south central. the story of this country. >> hip-hop is one of the only true american-made music. it's much more than just music. >> that is ice t on "cbs this morning." i love that.
>> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" is sponsored by target. >> i love the music. earlier this week, "cbs this morning" brought you the first live look of inside the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. we are still on a high about that. curators have collected 40,000 objects across culture, sports and arts and history. as we approach the museum's opening next week, we have even
vladimir duthiers from cbsn is here with the museum's contribution to music. >> reporter: if the music had a sound track it would be as varied as the histories in it. hims and jazz and blue and soul and led to rock 'n' roll. hip-hop draws from all of those styles but never fit a mold a his name and boys are coming. >> hip-hop is one of the only true american -made music.
it transcends territories and boundaries. >> this is the story how hip-hop changed america's culture but tond how we get here, we have to take you back to where it all began. >> it was 1970s and new york south bronx neighborhood was arguably on the fringe of pop culture. here on these streets, it was graffiti and beat boxing that filled the urgency and simmering frustratin' people were ready for a change. according to music legend, a local deejay in this building at a party two two record and mixer and sampling only parts of the music and called a breakdown. just like, that hip-hop was born. those beats became backgrounds for a message. >> then, all of a sudden, people figured out, you know, we don't only have to talk about the
like the jungle sometimes makes me wonder how i keep on going. i was like, man, you know? then we realized that this beat was a vehicle for just a great street poetry. >> push beat. because i'm close to the edge. i'm trying not to looks my head! >> reporter: hip-hop took off. >> wham w! don't beat to smile. >> reporter: it was shaped by place, east coast. ? swiss army. >> reporter: west coast. >> it's west side so you know i'm a do man. >> reporter: dirty south. >> everybody moves. the band moves. >> reporter: it began to transcend race and class. ? >> we have to understand that there was some eyes and mind
what we had to do with our music was really explain to white america that we are not mad at you. we are mad at things. and guess what. you're probably mad at the same stuff we are mad at. ? i'm a victim in the street ? >> reporter: i think hip-hop ka and also get through to its listener is just what are we going to use that platform for? ? if you're coming my way you have to be strong strong enough to no hitting a woman is wrong ? >> it's interesting that 30 years later, we are dealing with the same issue. >> reporter: everybody is listening. today's emcees are moguls and yesterday's controversies became commercial successes. you might say hip-hop had made it.
if you don't like my lyrics push fast forward ? >> it gives you the chance to think. >> rap is the music. hip-hop is the culture. i am always going to be hip-hop. that is what got us out. it got us out, so why turn your back on it? >> reporter: the museum opening will include several musical celebrations and rock group living color and public enemy and the museum opens officially on septemb4t know. >> great piece. >> it's funny. when i was a kid, there was a kid named anthony who came into the school yard and i was in fifth grade. usually we are playing tag and dodge ball. he said listen to this. hib hop hibet, you don't stop. we are like what is that? by the end of that lunch period, we all were singing it and drove our parents crazy! like the kids who probably heard martha for little richard we
russ feingold: so, what do you girls want to be when you grow up? girl 1: i want to be an astronomer. girl 2: i want to be a doctor! russ feingold: do you think you should be paid the same as boys? girl 1: definitely. girl 2: yep! russ
feingold: well, i raised my two girls right here, and they agree with you - and so do i. unfortunately, in wisconsin, a lot of women make less than men doing the same job. i'll work for equal pay for women, and for paid leave
rugby, you can't block anybody in the sport. this kid doesn't need anybody. 8 years old he is. youth rugby tournament in australia. he like the little league kid that drives the carpool and been shaving since he was 2. look at that. >> wow. he is not even wearing a helmet. everybody else has a helmet on except him! >> he doesn't need it. >> there you go.
this is a cbs 58 morning news . update.good morning i'm kate chappell... . c-b-s 58 news time is 8:56. 3 water is on the minds of many across the country... and even here locally.people want to know is my drinking water safe? students in racine are finding that out... first hand.it's thanks to the watershed program... now 9 years running... at the root river environmen 15-hundred 4th graders from the racine unified school district will visit the river. they're learning how ?their? actions impact pollution. they also get to do hands-on experiments. "they get an experience of how their neighborhood is connected to the root river. they really find a personal connection when they leave." "we are exploring nature and learning about the bugs and how different things can pollute the water."
the watershed program is a partnership between uw- parkside, the city of racine, the school district and the alliance for great lakes.there are multiple donors in the community who fund the program. 7th graders also get to take part.they take a field trip to north beach in the spring... to see a water filtration system. you won't want to swim in our lakes today... it's cooling down out there.feeling more like fall today, justin? forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast... today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly cloudy. high: 47forecast...today: decreasing clouds, mild. high: 47tonight: increasing clouds, mild. low: 39thursday; partly sunny. high: 52friday: partly
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