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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 15, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, september 15th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? a new cbs news/"the new york times" poll shows hillary clinton and donald trump statistically . both candidates released new information about their health histories. children visit the dentist and leave with a potentially life-threatening infection. this morning, doctors fear hundreds could be at risk. and the wife of late apple found steve jobs takes us inside owner mission to reimagine education. how a meeting with gang leaders helped one principal revolutionize her school. we begin this morning with a
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degrees, do you think hillary would be able to stand up here for an hour and do this? i don't think so. >> the candidates release new health information. >> if you want to look at the score sheet, hillary clinton is clearly releasing more information about her health than donald trump. >> donald trump isn't the one that is, let's be frank, collapsing like a rag doll and being thrown into an unmarked van. >> a crazy time people think there is something unusual about getting the flu. >> julia is no longer a tropical storm but a tropical depression. >> maybe 7, 8, 10 inches of rain. >> it's hurricane season. it's major. >> cease-fire in syria prompting u.s. and russia to extend it another 48 hours. >> the director of the cia told us that russian hackers have been breaking into u.s. political websites for years.
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cyberattacks before the election? >> well, i certainly wouldn't be surprised. >> typhoon meranti is the island of china. >> they also to watch out for this giant inflated balloon rolling into the streets. >> all that. >> dramatic video of a man squ rescued after a burning truck crashed with a school bus. >> in calls dick cheney an idiot. hey, three for three. >> it's like dining on the carpets of the man's dead privacy rights. >> you might remember this. >> thank you. >> you're have virginia. >> on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump taped an episode of the ""dr. oz" show today.
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clinton will be cleared of all e-mail charges by judge judy. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." the presidential race is now statistically tied. that's according to this morning's cbs news/"the new york times" poll of registered voters. it shows hillary clinton leading donald trump 41 to 39. one that the two party candidates are included. >> both candidates are revealing new information about their health and hillary clinton will resume campaigning today for the first time since she revealed her case of pneumonia. major garrett and nancy cordes are following the candidates. we begin with nancy in white plains, new york and she will travel with the clinton campaign to north carolina from
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she had this on her books but they added a second trip to greensboro, north carolina, a coupled ago. the poll shows she does have some work to do, because while she has that slight edge over donald trump, the poll also shows that his voters are more enthusiastic. >> reporter: rallies aren't the only place you'll find trump fans when are fired up. 45% of trump voters say they are very enthusiastic about voting, compared to voters. she still has a big advantage among women, 13 points. and an 83-point advantage among black voters, while trump leads by 11 points among men and among white voters. >> when hillary's opponent says i want to make america great again, let me tell you, you have to be a certain age and helps to be a white southern man. i know what that means.
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argued that trump has narrow appeal. dr. lisa bardack said clinton came to see her two weeksing with a low grade fever and congestion and fatigue which clinton passed off as allergies. >> every time i think about trump, i get allergic. >> reporter: last friday, a ct scan revealed pneumonia and prescribed the medication levaquin and the medication has left her dizzy. she says the following. she continues to remain healthy and fit to serve as president of the united states. clinton's campaign says that despite the unusual nature of this race, she wants to focus on policy in these closing weeks
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had a chance to work on her closing message. today in north carolina, she is going to focus on strengthening families and children, one day, gayle, after donald trump unveiled his child care plan. >> nancy, thank you very much. donald trump promises he will soon publicly release his medical records. he told tv's dr. oz yesterday that he is overweight and that he takes statin medicine. we may learn more when that program airs later this afternoon. in ohio last night, clinton's recent illness. major garrett is in canton, ohio, outside the pro football hall of fame where donald trump visited yesterday. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump has said that it's important for public right to know about his medical record and here last night in canton, he veered ever so slightly off the high road he has taken since hillary clinton fell ill over the weekend. and as you mentioned, gayle, he appeared on an afternoon tv medical talk show where he
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history, and said he feels decades younger than his actual age, which is 70. >> oh, you think this is so easy? in this beautiful room that is 122 degrees. >> reporter: it wasn't that hot, but donald trump was in rare form, bragging about surging polls and taunting the crowd with vision of a hillary clinton victory. >> hillary clinton, 100%, i can't say it! >> reporter: and questioning her stamina after a recent health scare. >> i don't know, folks. do you think hillary would be able to stand up here for an hour and do this? i don't think so. >> reporter: trump quickly returned to the kind words he has offered since clinton's campaign announced her pneumonia diagnosis. >> she is lying in the bed and getting better and we want her better and back on the trial, right. >> reporter: earlier, he
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>> why not share your medical records? >> i really have no problem in doing it. i have it right here. should i do it? i don't care. >> reporter: the results of a recent physical, trump discussed campaign weight gain and pondered being the nation's oldest president. >> i don't know if this makes sense. i feel as good today as i did when i was 30. >> reporter: during a visit to flint, michigan, wednesday, to learn more about the city's water crisis, trump ruffled feathers at a local church. work out. >> by using his remarks to attack clinton. >> mr. trump, i invited you to talk about the water crisis and not to give a political speech. >> oh, okay. then i'll go back. >> reporter: the largest newspaper in the battleground state of new hampshire, for the first time in 100 years, it was not for the republican nominee, but for libertarian nominee gary
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has received three newspaper endorsements. clinton, five. and norah, trump zero. >> major garrett, thank you so much. our dr. tara narula is a cardiologist at the lennox hill hospital. is a letter the same as medical record? >> it's not. medical record documents the conditions and a letter will include what you want in a letter. >> donald trump showed the letter to dr. oz overweight. audience numbers says he is 236 pounds or 267 pounds. what does that sugar about his health? >> based on his height make him in the obese category. a body index between 30 and 40 which means he is 30 to 50 pound overweight where he should be. without knowing any other information, it's hard to comment on the rest of his health status but we know obese is a risk factor. >> what other things would you
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addition to any other medication he might have have. >> we know he is on statins. >> that is to lower your risk of cardio vas car large disease. >> it requires energy and stamina, no doubt but you could have not so great health and survive a campaign trail without any event. so it's not the greatest >> hillary clinton released a letter that revealed some details on her website about her medical history. what did we learn? >> we learned that she basically has a history of blood clots and that is why she on the accumulate coumadin for that. b-12, claritin and taking a medication for her pneumonia. we learned about her
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and well controlled lipid and cholesterol panel and a calcium score of zero. no evidence of calcified plaque in her arteries and that is good prognosis the five to ten years of low risk of cardiac immortality. >> a small tube inserted in her ear for a sinus infection? >> and a cat scan of her brain which is normal and a lot of people would like to know, given her brain she had in 2012. >> does her overall health sound good to you based on what you see there? >> based on what we know. nothing there is stands out currently as being an issue but not being her doctor, i can't comment on anything else. >> thank you for coming. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: what is the political impact of the
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times"/cbs news poll? >> it doesn't seem to have a big role in the poll that we have, in part, because some of these disclosures came out while we were in the field of the poll. i think the big question, obviously, are they fit and healthy for office. more broadly, every time there are one of these transparency questions about what the candidates are releasing and what their instinct are should they release a lot and are they giving the public everything the public needs? we are getting some sense of their patterns of openness and take those patterns into the office themselves and whether they are transparent the campaign will tell us if they are transparent in office and that matters not just in terms of what they will disclose, but how sensitive they will be when no one is looking to kind of following the rules and doing things by the book. >> john, what -- follow up. bill clinton said while he was campaigning for her, why are we having such a fuss about having the flu? >> well, he wants to call it a
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collapsed on video. he knows the power of images and knows she has a health history. she has blood clots. there are these issues. she's -- and so it's not just, you know, some passing thing. it's a moment here and also we are having a fuss about it because the way the campaign handled it, admittedly, they say not very well in terms of letting the reporters know what was going on, exacerbates her problem which is this sense of trust worthiness and goes to something the campaign would want to fix because it's one of her liabilities. >> fascinating details inside the cbs news/"the new york times" poll suggesting an enthusiasm gap in favor of donald trump. >> right. and that is something, you know, when hillary clinton mentioned her basket of deplorables in the -- over the weekend when she was talking about trump voters, you know, there was some people trying to figure out was that a gaff or part of strategy?
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voters what they think of donald trump. so that was, in some people's view, an effort to increase that enthusiasm by basically terrifying democratic voters about donald trump. the thing about enthusiasm, though, is now with targeting and with many days of elections where you can, in some states, the voting period is a month, you can work your voters in a way that you can improve those enthusiasm numbers. it's really important to see where people lack enthusiasm and what states and what the rn operation is in those states. >> thank you so much, john. john dickerson from washington. presidential debate is coming up soon. donald trump and hillary clinton will meet on monday, september 26th, at hofstra university. cbs news will carry the debate beginning at 9:00 p.m. eastern/8:00 central on cbs. tropical storm julia was downgrade to do a depression this morning. it has moved offshore after dumping record rainfall in parts of georgia and the storm system threatens to cause flooding
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charleston, south carolina. david, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, what really has changed overnight is the threat the storm was moving slowly and erratically, just kind of meandering along the coast. as we went to bed last night the storm moved offshore. good news. the last 24 hours, the better part of it, it spent a lot of time dumping rain in the low country of charleston. as the slow and steady rain came down across charleston, it didn't take long for tat street. we spotted sandbags on satandby outside of a town in downtown charleston. this chef remained optimistic that the storm wouldn't keep water-logged customers from seeking out his watering hole. >> i don't think it's really affecting business that much. people want to have a drink will come and have a drink. >> reporter: the storm began as something of a historic anomaly. forming over land in northern florida. >> we are talking about big rainfall totals.
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local cbs affiliate in charleston. how often do you see a named storm form over land? >> very rare. first time over florida five miles west of jacksonville across the louisiana coast but again, very rare. >> strong wind and heavy rain covered st. augustine, florida, before moving up through georgia. toppled trees took out power lines in st. simon's island eventually, offshore. now it's churning at about 35 miles an hour. it is expected to eventually dissipate. it seems like we have been talking about tropical storm after tropical storm. we have. it was hermine less than two weeks ago and now julia. then tropical depression 12 in the eastern atlantic and it's expected to become to determine karl and way too far away to know where it's going but two and a half months are left of
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you're always reporting out there in the field. thank you so much. another major storm is creating serious trouble in asia. typhoon meranti slammed into southeastern china. the storm is blamed two two deaths and it ripped through taiwan and flying debris there knocked this man off his bike but he survived. winds around 200 -- whoa, look at that! winds were 200 miles an hour have made meranti the strongest storm so far cease-fire in syria is entering third day. a russian military drone is patrolling the eastern part of the contested city of aleppo. these are live pictures from that drone in syria. residents are still waiting for much-needed aid and elizabeth palmer is on the ground in aleppo tracking the progress. good morning, elizabeth. >> reporter: good morning. we have been hearing the
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aleppo. the cease-fire has been renewed 48 hours but the bad news no aid is moving to the hundreds of thousands of people who so desperately need it. under a proposal, supported by both the u.s. and russia, all of the armed factions were supposed to pull back from the main highway leading into aleppo, so the aid trucks could roll through safely. the trouble is, today, each side, the armed opposition groups and the army, are saying the other has to go first. and so it's a stalemate. section of that road, the so-called castillo road and a syrian checkpoint and the syrian soldiers are in control of it and show no signs of going anywhere so clearly tough negotiations ahead. >> elizabeth palmer in syria, be careful. police in columbus are trying to figure out how an officer shot and killed a 13-year-old boy last night.
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after a report of an armed robbery. police say that tyree king was shot and the weapon he pulled from his jacket was a bb gun. >> are some muslim marines facing discrimination at boot camp? ahead, the investigation and whether hazing could be to blame of a recru announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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more than half a dozen children ended up in the hospital after a routine visit to one dentist's office. ahead, the likelily infection that may have put hundreds of kids in danger. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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ahead, the hunt for hackers trying to steal your personal information. we go inside the security firm that investigated the dnc hack to figure out how perspire
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systems. your local news is next. you're watching "cbs thi 7:26. good morning. here's what's making headlines today. hillary clinton returns the campaign trail and one of her stops in greensboro. three days at home recovering from pneumonia. she will speak at unc greepsboro he'll also bring you updates at noon and in our evening newscasts. meanwhile donald trump's daughter-in-law will be in car yrk today. she's a native. joining national committee in opening a victory office of the -- it's the third opened in the state just this week. and today, attorneys in garner -- will begin
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say they were not not intebded targets. they will not be speaking the death penalty because he was under the age of 18. he's already been sentenced. >> let's get a check on the weather now. >> good morning. good morning to you at home as well. time is 7:27. look at. this the sunshine really putting a nice glow on buildings. this is a live picture from our shaw university came visibilities concerned believe it or not this season s an improvement for dunn, smith field feel and clinton. visibility at a mile. this is still enough to slow you down. visibility hasn't moved a bit around fayetteville. visibility there just .3 of a mile take your time. now as far as the temperatures are concerned, this is the coolest they've been all morning. 67 in durham and in raleigh. 61 in sanford. still holding on to 70 and fail yetville at 71.
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a 5-degree drop. that small chance will con and that is -- time is now 7:28. let's check in with allie. >> good morning. we're taking you out to i-40. you think see it's pretty busy out there. we have foggy areas as well. extra time needed. visibility you need to know about. closed due to an earlier crash there. also have a crash on u.s. of 4. right at i-4040. that doesn't seem to be tieing up traffic. all the fog out. there you see this yellow, orange 95. extra time. it's going be a little bit hard tore see this morning am look at your doof times and a look back outside at i-40.
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? hacked e-mails from former secretary of state colin powell show he recently referred to donald trump as a national disgrace and an international pariah. he said trump, listen, i love pariah. i have all of her albums! >> in the leaked e-mails, colin powell hillary to have a private server at home and told her staff three times into the to throw that ga gambit. i had to throw a mini tantrum. >> inthe new hampshamptons. >> we know the general is cool as a cucumber as we saw the
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i'm wondering what is he thinking now. he is mortified or i don't care, whatever happens, happens. he is always in control. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up an inside look to track down the hackers like the one who targeted general colin powell. and an investigation to a muslim marine's death at boot camp. it's ruled as a suicide but the family has a lot of questions about the death led to hospital after a routine visit to the dentist. the hospital has traced the infections back to the same dental office. ahead, we will show you how hundreds of children may be at risk. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on new findings from men who must choose a treatment for early stage prostate cancer. researchers compared surgery or reduce with active monitoring. surgery roofed the risk of the cancer progressing over time but
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effects. the death rate after ten years was the same with either option, about 1%. "wall street journal" says federal prosecutors are investigating wells fargo over its sales tactics. last week, the bank was hit with fines of $185 million. the workers opened as many as 2 million accounts without customers' knowledge. an investigation is looking whether the documents were falsified. a spokeswoman for wells fargo declined to comment on ford motor company announcing plans to move production of all of its small cars to mexico. it will lower labor costs. the last month, the ford executive chairman bill ford told us a plant in mexico will not result in the loss of american jobs. >> we have been in mexico for over a hundred years. so this isn't some new thing. but for every job we have added in mexico, we have added a multiple of that in the u.s. and we are continuing to.
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two to three years. "usa today" says a deadly crash in china raises new questions about tesla's autopilot feature. dashboard video of the accident shows the model's car hitting a street sweeper at a highway speed. the victim's family is suing tesla. another crash killed a man in florida four months ago. tesla says it has no way of knowing if the updated autopilot system was engaged in the china crash. and the detroit free press ys military officials who say his death was a sued. 20-year-old sadiqi died in march after falling down a staircase. his family tells cbs news there are questions whether he was hazed at boot camp because of his religion. david martin is at the pentagon with the disturbing investigation into the drill sergeant's death. >> reporter: good morning. paris island in south carolina is a notoriously tough boot camp for marine corps recruits, but
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appears to be singling out of the muslim recruits for abuse and with deadly consequences. >> starting now! you will treat me and all other marines with the highest respect! >> reporter: every class of marine recruits gets a speech like this from their drill instructor. >> physical! or verbal abuse by a marine or recruits will not be top rated! >> reporter: according to marine corps american committed suicide last march by throwing himself down a stairwell after being slapped by a drill sergeant. the investigation said that assault was likely the impetus for him jumping from the building and found clear indicators that sadiqy should have been disqualified from training because he threatened to commit sued five days earlier. >> the family does not believe their son, a patriotic young
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would take his own life. to them, it makes no sense. >> reporter: the family attorney khan says there isn't enough evidence to back up the marine corps's claim. >> when there is clear findings of hazing, maltreatment and abuse, how they can still say this was a sued. >> reporter: the same drill sergeant who allegedly assaulted siddiqqi was already under investigation for an earlier incident in which he allegedly ordered another muslim recruit dryer. the recruit told investigators two drill sergeants accused him of being a terrorist and demanded to know if he was part of 9/11. when the recruit denied he was working for a terrorist organization, the drill sergeants closed the dryer and ran it about 30 seconds and repeated that at least two more times, burning the recruit on his neck and shoulders. the recruit testified he could smell alcohol on the drill sergeants' breath. >> my intuition said that something was wrong. >> reporter: congresswoman
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into the circumstances surrounding the private's death and she visited paris island last weekend. >> he know this young muslim from my sdicdistrict should be us today. people have to be tough in the military but there is a line. you've crossed it when you're putting someone in a clothes dryer! >> this hazing and maltreatment led to his ultimate death was during recruit training, not on the battlefield. it was at home. and that is the problem. found multiple derelictions of duty by officers and sergeants in charge of training recruits at paris island. 20 marines have been singled out for possible disciplinary action, including criminal charges. >> raising disturbing questions there, david. thanks a lot. you're looking at a real-time map of cyberthreats around the world. the map tracks suspicious activity going on right now. you can see how it spans the globe from china to the united
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recent cyberattacks on general colin powell, the dnc and state election systems are intensifying concerns about vulnerabilities in the u.s. computer networks. last night, russian hackers released another batch of olympians' medical records stolen from the anti-doping agency. information on ten american athletes was included in this batch. michelle miller is outside of minneapolis with the fight to protect your personal data. good morning, michelle. >> reporter: good morning. servers like and other sensitive information that is collected by businesses and government agencies. that makes them prime targets for hackers. one security expert told us that cybercrime is now lucrative than the elicit drug trade. >> old model of trying to rely on anti-virus and fire walls. the bad guys are running circles around that stuff. >> reporter: dan larson is in a
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>> the title amount of cyberrisk is projected to be above 10 trillion the next couple of years. >> 10 trillion? >> yes. >> reporter: he is director of crowd strike. >> crowd strike employdeploys i seconds. >> reporter: they found a sophisticated code they believe point to russian intelligence agencies because of how the code was behaving. >> they did a lot of checking to see if a security product was looking over their shoulder? >> they are always looking over on their shoulder in a time to develop a little piece of code like that, you know, it had to be a well-funded professional full-time hacking organization. >> reporter: larson said those hackers known as fancy bear and cozy bear used a classic technique, spear fishing to gain access to dnc computers. six second he's in? >> yep. that's all it takes. >> reporter: he showed us how it worked.
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looks legitimate. but actually contains links to a website designed to steal passwords and other important data. >> so he is done. mission accomplished. >> in three minutes? under three minutes. >> yep. exactly. >> reporter: larson says security firms are now using advanced algorithms and profiling to keep up with hackers who were constantly come up with new tricks. when major corporations and government agencies are attacked, personal information on millions of ameri compromised. >> i think it's a bit of a wake-up call. i hope when stuff like that gets in the news, people see it as an opportunity to increase their own security. >> reporter: now larson says be weary of e-mails that are marked urgent or claiming to be from the irs. those are red flags. he says there is a helpful trick you should use. click on the sender's e-mail address. if it's not from the company it claims to be, gayle, it's likely
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don't you think it's a matter of time before we all get hacked at some point? aren't you extra careful what you put in e-mails? >> always. >> i always was but now i'm being extra, extra careful. >> if it's important, call me! >> very good advice! a routine trip to the dentist causes a dangerous infection that may affect hundreds of children. ahead, the common procedure that left some young patients in the hospital with a potentially life-threatening condition. if you're heading out the door, take us with you watch us live through the cbs all-access app and it's there on your digit device. don't miss our inside look at the beach boys and what lead singer mike love says about the band's struggle. they have had a couple. we will be right back. listerine? kills 99% of bad breath germs. this is 100% useful for a 100% fresh mouth. just ask listerine? users. the very people we studied in the study of bold. people who are statistically more likely to stand up to a bully.
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i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. donald trump says he alone can fix the problems we face. well i don't believe that's how you get things done in our country. it takes democrats and republicans working together. that's how we got health care for 8 million kids. rebuilt new york city after 9/11. and got the treaty cutting russia's nuclear arms. we've got to bring people together. that's how you solve problems and that's what ? at least seven children have been hospitalized and hundreds more could be tested for suspected bacterial infection linked to a california dental clinic. local officials have opened an
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centers for disease control. john blackstone is in anaheim with more on what caused the in fact,tions. >> reporter: the children all got sick after undergoing the same procedure at this dental clinic here in anaheim opinion an orange county health official called the situation very unusual. doctors are closely monitoring this 3-year-old' treating him with i.v. antibiotics after they operated to remove an abscess caused by a suspected dangerous family members have lucky the teacher noticed. just going by the dentist. >> you think you're going in and come out but it didn't happen like that. now he has this infection. >> reporter: his parents had taken him to the children's dental group in anaheim in may for a common procedure also known as a baby root canal. health officials say he is one of more than half a dozen children who had the procedure at the same clinic, then
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and potentially life-threatening infection. >> it's very resistant to treatment and need to be taken care of quickly. >> reporter: dr. eric handler is a public health office with the orange county health care agency investigating the clinic. >> i have not seen these types of cases in the ten years i've been here. once we were notified, we jumped on it very quickly and notified the cdc. >> reporter: the clinic has agreed to stop performing the procedure for now. >> we are doing everything, whether it's sterilization or are on it. >> reporter: because the bacteria could progress slowly, health officials say they are contacting 500 children who had the procedure as far back as may. >> finding out that there is other patients from the same dentist group that also are in there for the same reason, it makes your heart stop a little, you know? like, what is going on? >> reporter: all seven children who were hospitalized developed abscesses which can take up to
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health officials are working to locate the source of the bacteria which they believe is in water that was used in equipment used during the procedure. they should have results of that next week. norah? >> john, thank you. that's a parents's worst nightmare. >> i'll say. let's hope they can figure it out, sooner rather than later. the pictures do not look good on the little kid's face. >> agreed. we don't need anything else to scare us. >> hello, my name is gayle. you're so right. >> it's a big baby. it's embarrassing, actually. >> no, it's not. it looks like a theme from a science fiction movie. what bounced through streets and swallowed cars and scared
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caused quite a scare in giant. the giant balloon was of the mid autumn festival but wind from typhoon meranti blue it away and blew up cars and sent the by-sb by-standers running for cover. >> the future of american education. ahead, maureen powell jobs shows us about her effort. (scream) i don't do blood. but now, thanks to cigna, i can do more than just look the part. is that a foot? we are the tv doctors of america. and we're partnering with cigna to help save lives. by getting you to a real doctor for an annual check-up. so go, know, and take control of your health. doctor poses. cigna. together, all the way. we could brag about what's in new light & fit yogurt.
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i know more about isis then the generals do. john mccain, a war hero. he's not a war hero, he's a war hero because he was captured. i like people that weren't captured ok. donald trump compared his sacrifices to the sacrifices of two parents who lost their son in war. how would you answer that father? what sacrifice have you made for your country? i think i've made a lot of sacrifices, built great structures. i've had tremendous success, i think...
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? it is thursday, september 15th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.?pmore real ne tp the cia director on hac potentipotentially dis potenti cyberattacks. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00.>> th whip whilewhile she hasp h whip whilewhile sh that sl hphis vor his voters are m enthusiastic. >r p l last so sligp so slightlso slige has taken since hillary clinton fep fell ill over the week. >t> ip medical record?
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havhaving phaving su it th. we p we are hwe are havinge collapp collapsed there on p >> w>> what happened ove tthe thp the threa the sto slot sloslowlyr slp as we moved offshore. r p >> servers like the sensitive information. r that mp that makes it the drugp >> colin powe swip swingswing at swing a e-map e-mails that were sto r >p >> a >> a hugetoda belip believe is the centr of of the p of the 2016 el use e-mail! >p i'm charlie rose king and norah o'donnell. a cbs news/"the new york times"
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independent voters now prefer donald trump to hillary clinton. he has 42% of independents nationwide and she has 39%. >> hillary clinton released information yesterday from a medical checkup. she is taking levaquin for her pneumonia and she takes armour thyroid to treat her hypothyroidism and is a blood thinner. >> she had normal blood work andup-to-date on vaccinations and normal mammogram and ct scan showed no brain abnormalities. the trump campaign has not publicly released his medical data from a physical exam last week. >> if your health as strong as it seems from your review systems, why not share your
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doing it. i have it right here. should i do it? i don't care. should i? >> we may learn more when the full program airs today. he pulled out what appears to be a couple of pages in a letter to show dr. oz. >> trump also visited flint, michigan, yesterday to learn about the city's water contamination. he toured a water treatment center. the city's water supply was poisoned when it changed water systems to save money. later in canton, talked about flint's lead crisis. >> it used to be cars were made in flint and you couldn't drink the water in mexico. now, the cars are made in mexico and you can't drink the water in flint! >> as we reported earlier, ford announced yesterday it is moving all of its small car production to mexico. >> hillary clinton was the first candidate, though, to talk about
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the democratic debate back in january. >> i spent a lot of time last week being outraged by what is happening in flint, michigan. and i think every single american should be outraged. we have had a city in the united states of america where the population, which is poor, in many ways, and majority african-american, has been drinking and bathing in lead-contaminated water, and the though he didn't really care. >> clinton went to flint in february to meet with elected officials and residents. >> donald trump has responded to colin powell's e-mails that show powell has a low opinion of the candidate. trump tweeted, quote, i was never a fan of colin powell after his weak understanding of weapons of mass destruction in iraq equal disaster. we can do much better. powell's e-mail hack is one of the high profile cyber attacks
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access to cia director john brennan and jeff asked him about the cyber threat. >> do you expect more cyberattacks, more releases before the election? >> i certainly wouldn't be surprised if we see it coming out. i think capabilities that a number of our adversaries have and i'm not talking about other nation states or other countries but i'm talking about individuals who want to demonstrate they are able to hack into systems and release things for whatever political agenda or one that is just trying to undermine our system of democracy here. >> brennan did not specifically blame russia for the hacks but multiple law enforcement sources tell cbs news that evidence points to russia having at least some involvement. this is in the hack on colin powell's e-mails. think about that there is russia involvement in the hack of a former secretary of state's e-mails. >> it raises a question what else have they done and what else will they do?
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brennan on monday right here on "cbs this morning." the library of congress, this morning, has a pioneering new leader. >> and i will well and faithful entry charge the duties of the office i'm about to enter. >> the duties of the office about which i am about to enter. >> so help me god. >> so help me goed. >> she said that with gusto. that is carla hn in yesterday by chief justice john roberts. the house speaker paul ryan attended the ceremony. hayden is the 14th librarian of congress and the first black woman and first female to lead the institution. hayden previously led baltimore libraries 23 years. the library of congress is the largest library in the world. >> i love library of congress. >> i do too. i was in school in georgetown and we used to go to library of
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carla. a very big deal and nice to see. scientists reportedly besieged by nearly a dozen polar bears are safe. five russian scientists had to retrite inside their weather station on the arctic ocean. at least ten polar bears had encircled the camp the last feud. one reportedly killed a dog used by the scientists to deter bears. the endang but soon ran out. yesterday, a russian research ship happened to be nearby and it reportedly used a helicopter to chase off the bears and deliver more flares and dogs. another ship is en route with supplies but won't arrive at the island for another month. operations at the base have now returned to normal. >> that could be scary. >> i wonder what the bears are after. >> very scary. steve jobs wife, laurene
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them. chip reid visited one of them. >> this high school in washington, d.c. just got a $10 million grant from a charitable foundation because its approach to teaching is so cutting edge. coming up -- >> on "cbs this morning"! >> that is a smart group of kid on "cbs this morning." first, it's time to check
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"thursday night footb cowher is standing by with a preview of the jets/bills. he'll show us why the game could decide the season for both teams. you're watching a very smiley "cbs this morning."
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i'm roy cooper, and you deserve the truth about the crime lab. when i became attorney general, we discovered a backlog of more than 5,000 dna test kits
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we also solved over 2,000 crimes and put killers and rapists in prison from cold cases. we fixed the problems at the crime lab, and governor mccrory knows that. ? ten schools this morning have a massive windfall and vote of confidence. they were chosen from nearly 700 across the country to submit ideas to reimagine high school. each will receive $10 million
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jobs, the wife of the apple founder steve jobs. chip reid shows us one of the winners, a ground breaking school in washington, d.c. >> reporter: at the washington leadership academy, a new public charter high school in the nation's capital, learning is hand on. >> we got one! >> teams compete and crack code that unlockboxes holding prizes. >> winner! >> 1-2-3! >> reporter: in music class, they learn about rhythm by becoming deejays. and they they don't just experience virtal reality. >> he is immersed in this full 360 world of jellyfish. >> reporter: they learn computer code to go create alternate world. the school's high tech approach to teaching is so out of the box that, yesterday, it was named as one of ten schools across the nation to receive a 10 million
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school project and the project was funded by laurene powell jobs, the wife of the late apple founder steve jobs. >> they are working together to solve a problem. >> reporter: at the school, she found the kind of creative and collaborative approach to learning she says students need to prosper in today's world. >> they feel very nervous and anxious ridden that they are not prepared to enter the work force. they actually want to understand how to be part of the 21st century work force and they feel to do that. >> reporter: a former assistant secretary of education for civil rights is the institute's ceo. what is the fundamental problem with american high schools today? >> they are frozen in time. we have gone from a model t to a tesla from a switchboard to a smartphone, from a typewriter to a touch screen arnd our high schools look today exactly what they did a hundred years ago. >> another winner is a high
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you are a super school. >> what? yea! >> reporter: but 82-year-old bernie simmons heard the news in a video conference, she nearly fainted! she had been a dropout factory but simmons transformed it the past 15 years and something she never imagined when they should the job. >> and i knew they had an excessive game and i don't know if they want me there. i thought i have to be a crazy difference in this school. >> reporter: how did she do it? she started by meeting with all of the gang leader. inside, were you frightened? >> inside, i was frightened but they didn't know it and i would just smile and say, let's talk about this. >> reporter: so they did, a lot. an eventu and ooeveeventually, they came trust her and the gang violence stopped. >> i learned when you show respect, you get respect.
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barely 50% when she arrived is now 92%. >> if you don't care, kids know it. they can read you in a minute. and you've got to sincerely care about each individual, not just a few of them, not just the ones who make a's, but all of them. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," chip reid. kudos to them. >> a special mommy hug to laurene jobs. and don't you love the kid when they learn they are winners? >> one of the few times you discuss education in the midst of a presidential campaign and shining the light on schools. >> see what happens when you reimagine? i like that word. >> the beach boys played a sound track for an entire generation with songs like "good vibrations" but lead singer mike love said that wasn't always the feeling inside the band. love's revealing conversation
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i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. he's a race-baiting, xenophobic, religious bigot. he's not a serious adult. i can't vote for donald trump given the things that he said. trump should not be supported. i believe he's disqualified himself to be president.
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"thursday night football" on cbs kicks off this evening. bill's coach rex ryan faces his former team when buffalo host divisional rival the new york jets. quarterbacks ryan fitzpatrick and tyrod taylor and their teams are trying to bounce back from season opening losses. that is never fun.
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new york, and joins us. that smile on your face, bill, was so big, so i think you're ready for some football. >> listen, gayle, no better place to be than here on a thursday night. >> tell us about rex ryan. people say, you know, he hasn't been in the playoffs since 2010. they lost their very first game. but isn't it too early to say that his job is on the line tonight? >> absolutely way too early. when you think about the buffalo bills, they have beaten the new york jets five consecutive times, even the most recent week 17 a year ago knocked the jets out of the playoffs. let's face it. for both teams a very important game because it looks like jimmy garoppolo in new england is the real deal. >> in other words, he could win the four games that tom is out? >> i think they can. when you look at it again, what they did last sunday night to go into arizona and beat the arizona cardinals in way that he played particularly without rob
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really hard that if a team loses two games in a row as you start the season that, you know, the statistics show you don't often make the playoffs. i don't know this off the top of my head. it's written here on a piece of paper. >> gayle, in the "wall street journal" -- >> i'm not a football genius. the researchers say it's pretty good. what is percentage, norah? >> 12% chance you'll make it into the playoffs. >> 12% chance you'll make it to the tonight? >> i think it's a huge game for both teams because it will come down to playoff implications. let me just say this about the new york jets. again, when you look at them coming into this game, five straight losses, and when you look at the number one part of that has been turnovers and the inability to score in the red zone which, again, haunted them last week. but matt forte has been the real deal and for the buffalo bills, a tough start in baltimore, but look for shady mccoy and sammy watkins is playing tonight and
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with him in the past. >> tell us what the think about the protest that has taken place and more nfl players have joined it. >> well, you know what, charlie? i look at this. again, i think a golden opportunity for every coach in the national football league to listen to his players, to get a pulse for their team, and to deal with the respect and with open ears. and, again, you know, you can't sit there and tell someone how they feel about certain social issues because you weren't raised witem families and socioeconomic upbringing. for a football coach you have to bring it back to the field and tell the players to listen with an open heart and trust the fact as a head coach that you will hold people accountable and you'll make sure everyone is fully engaged with the job at hand on the field. >> so well said. >> thank you, coach cowher. >> watch tonight. bruce smith is being honored
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a lot of people have been saying the air pods are a gimmick, waste of money and don't want to buy them, so apple released a new ad to get people excited about the air pods. ? really? no no no! fine! aarrgghh! >> that is well done.
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those cords but i think a lot of of us will complain about losing ear pod. but they had they don't come out. we will see. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour, the inside story of the beach boys. lead singer mike love tells anthony mason about making their iconic music and the band's painful fall out. also, love's bizarre encounter with this guy, charles manson. actor michael weatherly is back on television in wrapping up 13 seasons on "ncis." he is in our toyota green room now! ahead, what the role taught him about our legal system and human nature. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the hill" reports that president obama will designate in new national monument today. it's southeast of cape cod. the ocean floor there was mountains and deep canyons.
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this will be the first marine national monument in the atlantic. the "chicago tribune" reports on a nationwide teachers shortage that could get worse. a result of increased demand for teachers as schools bring lack classrooms lost from the great recession. last years, classrooms were short about 60,000 teachers. one education expert recommends increasing pay for teachers as a way to keepea leaving the profession. that is certainly one profession that deserves a pay raise! >> absolutely. they are playing for their own splices in many cases and makes no sense. >> "the boston globe" explains the dash to enter the city's marathon, were blocked. a train blocked their path sunday during a race. the organizers say they cannot accept any times adjusted to take the delay into consideration.
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>> that's tough. >> a tough break. and not their fault. "usa today" reports on a rare fossil find. scientists discovered a complete mammoth skull in california's channel islands national park. it may have been a transitional animal between two mammoth species. charcoal samples next to the skull dates back 13,000 years and it means the mammoths may have coexisted with austria who wants to distance hearses from her parents. her privacy she says were violated when they posted pictures of her toilet training or naked on a cot. the teenage says her parents refuse to take down the pictures. the dad says, it's my camera, i took the pictures and they are
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>> this is his daughter. >> sound like a great family. >> oh, boy. >> you used to be able to go in your room and close the door. now you have to get a lawyer. >> i get it. but put them on a private page or take them down and put it in a photo album now she is an adult. >> family issues there, norah. >> yeah. something going on! >> you think? >> yeah, i think so! a new book by the beach boys lead singer mike love gives us a revealing look at the iconic's they have played a role in pop music for more than a century. they have sold a hundred million record worldwide. ? >> love to the stage last night in europe's central park. music legend spoke to anthony mason earlier this week at mother of pearl restaurant in downtown manhattan.
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>> reporter: 50 years ago, the beach boys rode this song to number one. mike love says he actually wrote the lyrics driving to the recording studio with his then wife. >> i said take this down and i'm driving along. you know? i love the colorful clothes she wears and the way the sunlight plays upon her hair. ? i love the clothes she wears ? >> reporter: "good vibrations" biography. ? i'm picking up new vibrations ? >> reporter: but the group known for its harmonies has a history of discord. when did your interest in singing start? >> well, since i sang together with my cousin brian when we were little kids. ? if everybody had an ocean ? >> reporter: the beach boys were a family band. the three wilson brothers, brian, dennis, and carl.
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jardine. brian arranged their intricate harmonies and mike provided the lyrics but the wilson's father who managed the band early on didn't give him credit. >> never put my name on the label copy of the song, so i never got paid, nor did i get credit for doing, like, "surfing in the usa." "california girls." help me rhonda." and "i get around." >> reporter: which led to you suing? >> that was a painful process but no way around it. ? i may not always love you ? >> reporter: in the mid '60s, at the height of the bich boys success, brian wilson abruptly quit touring with the group and treated to the studio. ? wouldn't it be nice ? >> reporter: he produced the band's highly acclaimed album "pet sound" but began a battle
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a point there you say you basically lost your quarterback. >> not only a quarterback, you've lost your best friend, your cousin, you know? because drugs intervened and took him away. it wasn't the same brian after the lsd. >> reporter: did your relationship ever really recover after that? >> not entirely. i don't think so. >> reporter: charles manson even entered the picture in the late '60s when he briefly moved into dennis wilson's house with love remembers showing up after a recording session. >> it was pretty gnarly. it was full on orgy so i bailed. >> reporter: so he went to take a shower. >> then somebody followed me into the shower and charlie followed that someone and said you can't do that, you can't leave the group. and the way ed it was, charlie manson style. you can't leave the group.
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? little surfer ? >> reporter: for years, the three surviving original beach boys love, jardine, and brian wilson have each toured with their own band. in 2012, they reunited for a 50th anniversary tour. in an interview for cbs sunday morning, the reunion appeared to get off to a promising start. >> brian says to me, after we didn't do it again, ed, how does a 70-year-old guy sound tha not in a bad way. >> no, i know. >> reporter: but the tour later unraveled, in part, because love resented interference from melinda wilson, brian's wife. >> she once told me that brian is not your partner. i am your [ bleep ] partner. that is what she had. >> reporter: and your response to that was? >> well, i think my response was
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hear. because, you know, i wrote all of these songs for my cousin, you know? as i said before, i still say if it was just he and i, it would be fine. >> reporter: have you talked to him since then? >> no. >> reporter: why not? >> he's -- he's unavailable. >> reporter: for those who believe that brian walks on water, love writes, i will always be the vibrations ? >> reporter: so they have gone their separate ways -- again. the beach boys playing the same songs, but riding different waves. for "cbs this morning," anthony mason, in new york. ? good vibrations ? >> beautifully written and great interview. really interesting about their relationship. >> anthony always gets the nuggets that you didn't know
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"california girl" i realized he was not singing about me. >> another story about families not getting along. >> it doesn't apply here at the table. >> that's right. coming up, michael weatherly's new role takes him inside jury selection. he stars in the series as a trial consultant after 13 seasons on "ncis." he is here in our toyota green room to show us how the series is loosely based on dr. phil's early ca 70 degrees right now. we are looking at blue skies all around the rah raleigh area. that's not holding temperatures 72 in fay yetville aisle will maniton. the low 7 0z around the triangle. 68 in roxboro. 67 in henderson. we're tracking a cold front today. small chance for a shower or storm this afternoon.
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six years ago, my mother was murdered. her name was kathy taft, and she had touched so many children's lives on the state board of education. the police wouldn't have been able to catch her murderer if roy cooper hadn't fixed the problems at the state crime lab that he discovered when he became attorney general. now governor mccrory is attacking mr. cooper, trying to gain politically from the pain of victims and families.
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these are normal, right? >> michael weatherly spent 13 years playing special agent anthony dinozzo on "ncis." nowing a ii ii iing -- now he s being character combines psychology skills with technology to help predict and influence trial verdicts. >> out of this jury pool you're going to get three not guilty votes. juror number four, diamond earrings and platinum bracelet is giving brandon the benefit of the doubt because she thinks he is too young to kill somebody. jury number 11, our rebel without a cause.
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>> is that right? >> yes. >> by a show of hands after hearing that opening, how many find the defendant not guilty? >> dr. jason bull. >> dr. jason bull calls it right. again, at the table. congrats because i'm predicting success already. i already saw the first episode. >> that is important. >> nice job, nice job. >> you just tilted the odds in vegas. >> that will get you a bag of potato chips. >> let's talk about this, michael. it's loosely based on dr. phil's earlier career as a trial consultant but you say i'm not playing dr. phil. >> i think it's an important distinction because sometimes, you know, you come to a show and you through the prism of like
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think this is a show about elliott and what happened and it's not. it's not about eliot spitzer at all. i think how you come into a show is really important. and this pilot was written by paul and he cocreated a house about a maverick guy in the community and rodrigo garcia directed the pilot trying to do this role? >> what i learned is that there is an -- i have been through therapy myself. i'm on my second marriage. and i've learned that -- >> how is it going? >> phil is a guy who gets human behavior. and while he does distill it and crystallize it and make it simple to understand, human beings, you wouldn't have a new
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simple. so trying to crystallize that and make it comfortable to listen to ornd is phil's area of expertise. >> he created a job where there really wasn't a job. >> oh, yeah. as you can imagine, he is a little p.t. barnum and flimfam. >> your character or dr. phil? >> yes. i think when you watch "bull" you have tond the title think it implies there might be a level of flimflammerry going on. when you're looking back, let's say, the '90s and you were going to go out with somebody, you would trust, maybe you met them through somebody or you met them at the table next to you in a restaurant. there was no google, there was no facebook or twitter. now you go out on a date with somebody, you have a data dive on them, right?
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>> so your cousins are in minnesota? and we now live in a world where there is huge -- i mean, everyone is finding out about it. whenid you think you were going to read e-mails between two former secretary of states and you can just google a sony hack and read through executives' e-mails. we live in a world where transparency, like it or not, is russian hackers and everything. >> i think that is so fascinating to think about as gayle is about to go duty today. >> yes. >> oh! good for you, gayle? >> good for me? they say, miss king,'re delinquent and you better get your butt down here today so i will be there today. >> good! good. i wonder what bull would make of you on a jury? i think we would want you on that jury. >> i could be unbiased. i could be unbiased. i think i would be a good juror. >> are you suggestible? >> nope. >> i think she is compassionate. >> i think i am very
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>> what about capital punishment? >> okay, all right. well, i think that the big thing with "bull" the big takeaway for me playing the part was that he's very compassionate guy who emotionally plugs into people and it actually surprised me when we were doing a scene. i started having tears in my eyes working with this kid. i thought, it is more interesting than i thought. >> the nuggets in the show was so interesting. >> oh, yes. i learned attack. >> on the show for real? >> uh-huh. >> michael weatherly, do you miss anthony dinozzo? >> sometimes, late at night. he was a good drinking buddy! >> but now we are thinking about jason bull. you can see michael in the premiere of "bull" tuesday night at 9:00/8:00 central on cbs.
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i'm really good at war. i love war in a certain way. including with nukes, yes including wi nukes nuclear, just the power the devastation, is very impornt to me. i want to be unpredictable, unpredictable, unpredictable, unpredictable.
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six years ago, my mother was murdered. her name was kathy taft, and she had touched so many children's lives atch her murderer if roy cooper hadn't fixed the problems at the state crime lab that he discovered when he became attorney general. now governor mccrory is attacking mr. cooper, trying to gain politically from the pain of victims and families.
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when you get on that jury, i
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six years ago, my mother was murdered. her name was kathy taft, and she had touched so many children's lives on the state board of education. the police wouldn't have been able to catch her murderer if roy cooper hadn't fixed the problems at the state crime lab that he discovered when he became attorney general. now governor mccrory is attacking mr. cooper, trying to gain politically from the pain of victims and families. governor, please stop. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. donald trump says he alone can fix the problems we face. well i don't believe that's how you get things done in our country. it takes democrats and republicans working together. that's how we got health care for 8 million kids. rebuilt new york city after 9/11. and got the treaty cutting russia's nuclear arms. we've got to bring people together. that's how you solve problems and that's what
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>> announcer: a dad at a loss. >> i don't know what happened once she moved back with her mother. she's not the daughter i raised. >> announcer: but should his daughter... >> judge judy: there was a trust fund set up for you that your father raided. >> announcer: ...lose out, too? >> i took the money out of the trust to hold for her until she is 21 years old. >> judge judy: is it in your name? >> it's in my name, yes. >> judge judy: well, it can't be your name. it's not your money. she's going to file a complaint against you for theft. you are about to enter the courtroom of judge judith sheindlin. the people are real. the cases are real. the people are real. the cases are real. the rulings are final. captions paid for by cbs television distribution 19-year-old abby jensen is suing her father, james "jamie" jensen, for converting money from her trust fund without her permission.

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