tv CBS This Morning CBS August 15, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, august 15th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? more than 20,000 people are rescued from rising floodwaters in louisiana. entire neighborhoods are destroyed. president obama declares a major disaster. moments of panic at jfk airport. passengers hearing gunshots. two terminals were evacuated and all flights in and out were diverted or suspended. plus a new report links donald trump's campaign chairman with millions of dollars in off the book payments by a pro party political party in ukraine. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener."
and started raining again. >> never experienced anything like this and hopefully don't have to do it again. >> everything is gone. >> reporter: deadly flooding forces thousands from their home in louisiana. >> the president granted a major disaster declaration. >> a growing wildfire in northern california has forced 4,000 people from their homes. >> look at what they have to come home to. it's terrible. >> a big disruption at new york's jfk airport after reports of shots being fired. police found gunfire. >> very scary. >> second straight night of violent protests in milwaukee. >> one person shot and wounded and police officer injured when a rock smacked a patrol car window. vice president joe biden is joining hillary clinton on the campaign trail for the first time. >> donald trump has been -- with the media. >> i want to be able to support our party as nominee, but the barrage of cruel comments really
nearly 13 million dollars was given to paul manafort by former ukraine's president viktor yanukovych. >> ryan lochte and three other american swimmers satisfy think were robbed in rio. they are all okay. >> no halftime for adele at the super bowl in 2017. >> a dramatic crash landing in england during an air show. the pilot walked away with no serious injuries. >> and all that matters. >> donald trump has a way talking that gets people's attention. >> he said president obama and hillary clinton were the cofounders of isis. >> at least he found hillary is the cofounder #with her. >> usain bolt won the gold medal for a third straight time in the 100 meter and something nobody has ever done before. >> here comes bolt. gatlin has a big lead. can bolt catch him?
usain bolt! no matter who gets the lead, they are going to get caught! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. margaret brennan is with us. thousands of people in louisiana are homeless this morning, after a historic flooding. the deadly floodwaters submerged entire communities. the governor says the disas >> at least five people have been reported dead there. more than 20,000 others have been rescued from rising waters. and more than 2,000 homes are damaged. omar villafranca is in hard-hit baton rouge where a federal disaster has been declared. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. east baton rouge parish is now a federal disaster zone. look around. you can see why. you would need a boat to get
to waist-high and the damage is catastrophic. parts of southern louisiana were soaked with over two feet of rain, forcing more than 10,000 people into shelters. national guard troops have poured into baton rouge. they rescued this trial strand odd a roof and helped to evacuate thousands more. >> this remains a very serious event, a as of right now, there have been more than 20,000 people rescued from their homes in and around southern louisiana. >> reporter: the high waters are swallowing up homes. at least four rivers, stretching across southern louisiana and mississippi, have reached record highs. the dade family escaped the flooding on sunday. they have lost everything. >> it looks like an island. things are disappearing.
they said that it's going to be raised eight more people overnight. >> reporter: where are you guys going from here? >> i have no idea. >> reporter: we rode along with haves jeremiah johnson and andre who say they rescued around 175 people. >> y'all want to come? all right. >> reporter: what is reaction when they see you pull up? >> just shocked and than them. everything they own is ruined and they feel like somebody is there to help them. you see a look of relief on their face they will get out and get to high ground. >> you all farmers or something? >> no, ma'am. >> reporter: ten,000 people spent the night in a shelter and hundreds of road and highways in this area are still shut down and will remain closed until some of this water recedes.
>> going to be a heck of a recovery. thank you, omar. a raging wildfire in northern california this morning has forced around 4,000 people from their homes. an official says the clayton fire has destroyed a significant number of buildings. the official count is ten at this point. the fires burned 3,000 acres and only 5% contained. it devastated lower lake. mireya villarreal is there. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing in the front yard of what used to be a duplex. two families used to live here and now their children's toys are burning in the front yard. a lot of homes look like this in lower lake. they are burning out and while firefighters are keeping an eye on them, they are also focusing their efforts and their water on more serious areas where the fire continues to rage. home after home went up in
the combination of hot weather and dry bush caused the clayton fire to quickly grow to thousands of acres sins it started saturday. >> we are seeing everything burn. grass, vegetation, structures, homes, cars, we are experiencing propane tank explosions so we are throwing everything we have at it. >> reporter: a winery and candle shop were destroyed in lower lake ago the fire moved down main street and two dozen water tinders and six air worked to contain the blaze but this woman came home to see her home lost. >> we don't have anywhere to go. we didn't have in time and loaded as much as we could and ran for our lives. >> reporter: still, homeowners did they could what to protect their property. >> all of a sudden, the wind changed. >> reporter: this area is no stranger to devastating wildfires. the clayton fire is burning
and jerusalem fire and valley fire. that fire burned more than 76,000 acres and killed four people. manpower totaling more than a thousand is working to put this fire out but there's no estimate when firefighters will have it obtained. >> all of our neighbors, look what they have to come home to. it's horrible. absolutely horrible. >> reporter: the towns of clear lake and lower lake are ghost towns right now. more than 15,000 peo been asked to leave their homes. guys, we know this morning, we spoke with fiverrefighters. they tell us when the clayton fire exploded yesterday afternoon, they were definitely caught off-guard. >> thank you. milwaukee remains under a state of emergency this morning after more violence over the deadly police shooting of a black man. one person was shot last night during the chaos on.
prefers threw rocks and sgdebri. sylville smith was holding a gun with 23 bullets when he was shot by an officer. demarco morgan is in milwaukee with more. >> reporter: this gas station is one of six businesses damaged sunday after the shooting which is now under an independent investigation by a state agency. the federal encounter was captured on the officer's body camera which has not been reed overnight. one officer hurt when rocks were thrown into a squad car. hours earlier, kimberly neil shed tears and paid tribute to her brother sylville smith who was shot by a police officer and smith was 23 and the officer was 24. the chief said the man ran a few dozen feet after a traffic stop. >> this event probably took 20 to 25 seconds. it was very fast.
he had more bullets in his gun than the police officer had in his gun. >> reporter: and two nights of protests, several fires were set, multiple businesses damaged. >> this is your hometown? >> reporter: city alderman russell told me a familiarity between police and those who lived here could be fruitful. >> when we going up, they were passing out baseball cards and got to talk to the police and know who they were, we need to bring that >> reporter: volunteers work to clean up the debris outside this auto parts store, pastor marilyn miller is working to heal old wounds and say people are reeling since the 2014 killing of an unarmed blackman killed by police. >> we watch person after person gunned down and no gun, no indictments, no people sent to jail from the police force. at some point the communities
they have enough resources to handle the protests and the violence but the governor but 125 members of the wisconsin national guard on standby. scott walker, saying he would, quote, rather be overprepared than underprepared going forward. >> demarco, thanks. in new york, reports of gunshots brought one of america's key transportation hubs to a standstill. passengers scattered at jfk airport last night as police searched for a gunman. two major terminals were evacuated and the airport was closed for several hours. don dahler is at jfk where operation are under way again. >> reporter: this is terminal a where the panic began last night. you can see things returned to normal. the big board inside shows only two cancelled flights and passengers inside are calmly going about getting their
go through security but that was not the case last night.% >> reporter: this cell phone video captured the scene at new york's busiest airport on sunday night. >> everybody down! >> reporter: passengers could be seen running through the terminal, some hitting the floor, as police searched for a potential unidentified shooter. their weapons drawn. >> shots fired at jfk terminal 8. jfk airport confirmed shots confirmed shots fired at jfk. >> reporter: the first call came just after 8:30 p.m. soon after, a second call. this time from terminal one. >> terminal one, people yelling active shooter. >> lower level, a lot of people running out. >> we heard shots. heard shots. everybody pushed their way in. >> reporter: you heard shots? >> we heard the shots and everybody pushed their way in and that is when port authority
>> i was inside the plane. and they cancelled the flight and they told everybody to get out. >> reporter: to get out? >> yes. >> reporter: fast? >> fast. quick. there was shooting. >> reporter: you heard shooting? >> i heard shooting, yes. i heard one shooting there and everybody was going out. >> reporter: the massive police response led to the evacuation of both terminals. luggage left behind in a panic. thousands of travelers exited the airport both via the tarmac and through the front doors where they crowded on nearby expressway. but despite the chaos caused by the evacuation, a few hours later, police gave the all-clear. in a statement, the port authority of new york and new jersey said preliminary investigation does not indicate shots were fired at jfk. the terminal was evacuated out of an abundance of caution. flight operations have also returned to normal. last night, flights were either held at their destination sites or diverted to other airports like buffalo.
sparked the evacuation. the port authority says that there is no evidence of any shooting, including no shell cases. margaret? >> don, thank you. a report this morning, links donald trump's campaign chairman to alleged corruption in ukraine. officials tell "the new york times" that a pro-russia political party set aside millions in undisclosed cash payments designated for paul manafort. now manafort denies that he got any such payment. our major garrett is looking a trump campaign. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. paul manafort's ties to victor yanukovych, the pro russian former president of ukraine are well-documented but new details about the amount of money designated for manafort by yanukovych's political allies are likely to amplify donald trump's claims he is facing media bias. according to "the new york times," 12.7 million dollars was earmarked for on paul manafort
party of former ukraine president viktor yanukovych and that is according to a black ledger analyzed by investigators who believe it documents, quote, an illegal off the books system whose recipients also included election officials. this morning, manafort issued a statement denying it. i have never received a single off the books cash payment as falsely reported by "the new york times," nor have i ever done work for the ukraine or russia. the suggestion that i accepted cash payments is unfounded, silly, and nonsense cal. as trump prepares to deliver a major speech on terrorism in ohio today, the clinton campaign called the news troubling, adding trump has a responsibility to disclose manafort's and all other campaign employees, ties to russian or pro-creme len entities. >> i'm running against the
more ammunition for trump's ongoing clash with "the new york times." >> we have a newspaper that is failing badly, a real garbage. they are garbage. it's a garbage paper. maybe we will start thinking about taking their press credentials away from them. >> reporter: beyond the media bashing, trump is setting up another excuse for losing -- voter fraud. >> the only way we can lose, in my opinion, i really mean this, pennsylvania, is if cheating goes on. i really believe it. volunteer election monitors. >> go around and look and watch other polling places and make sure that it's 100% fine. >> reporter: democrats have carried pennsylvania and six straight presidential elections. there are nearly 1 million more registered democrats there now than republicans mathematically undercutting trump's claims that fraud could tip the balance. trump will dry yet again to
a speech at youngstown university. >> our tracker showing hillary clinton gaining more ground over donald trump. she is for you five points ahead in florida and nine points in front in new hampshire. trump has a four-point lead in georgia which has not gone democrat since bill clinton in 1992. president obama will break away from his vacation tonight to raise money for secretary clinton in martha's vineyard, massachusetts. president joe biden today firpt a for the first time and hold a rally in scranton, pennsylvania. usain bolt won the 100-meter dash for the thirty straight games and no sprinter has ever done that. simone biles won her third gold medal in the gymnastics game. ben tracy is in rio de janeiro. good morning.
competition here in rio, but over the weekend, they won their 1,000th gold medal in summer olympics history and twice as many as any other nation. as for the games the focus has shifted largely to track and field and one man who is able to travel faster than a "bolt" of lightning. >> gatlin has the lead and here is usain >> reporter: it took less than ten seconds for usain bolt to remind everybody who the fastest man on the planet is in what are likely his final olympics, the 29-year-old from jamaica electrified the field once again, grabbing gold in and solidifying himself as the greatest sprinter in olympic history. bolt has made a living of turning the world's fastest athletes into mere mortals and on sunday inside of olympic stadium, that was no different.
>> reporter: bolt's chief rival america's gatlin got silver. >> if she does this she will be the first olympic gold medalist on this event. >> there it is! >> reporter: leading the american medal charge on sunday was, once again, 19-year-old phenom simone biles and she twisted and flipped her way to a gold on the vault and her third year in rio. she is now the first female gymnast in u.s. history to win three gold medals in a single ol show its strength. sarah robles caught a bronze and golfer matt kuchar secured his spot on the podium with a third place finish. now later today, simone biles will be back in action. she is going to be on the balance beam going for gold medal number four. >> wow! all right.
what the body can do. u.s. swimmer ryan lochte didn't have the olympics he wanted >> samantha: good monday morning to you. i hope you had a nice weekend. we're waking up to clouds and even a few scattered showers out there. grab your umbrella on the way out the door, because you may need that from time to time through midday and up through about early afternoon in and out of showers, maybe even a few thunderstorms. the afternoon, mid to late afternoon, a lot of clouds around and low 80s with maybe a little spotty rain in the
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>> tia: good morning. i'm tia ewing. it's back to school today for kids in the cleveland metro school district. with that, school zones will also be in place this morning for the first time in several months. so remember to take it slow, watch out for kids, and always stop for school buses. now for a look at what to expect to your first day back to school in terms of weather, here's meteorologist sam roberts. sam. >> samantha: all right. thanks so much, tia. the first day back to many of you is a first alert weather day. scattered showers and thunderstorms are possible, particularly through 2:00 in the afternoon. we may see a break in the action by mid-afternoon before more showers arrive after midnight and through tomorrow. we've had a lot of rain lately, huh? i think most of the rain, again, with fall in the morning and low 80s for today. take your umbrella and prepare for an about average day in the temperature department. no 90s this week.
? we going to let it burn ? >> take a look at this so-called fire tornado is how they are describing it. it was in oregon, about 25 miles from portland. firefighters took this video of the phenomenon while battling a brush fire. it hires when heat from the fire starts a whirlwind and known as a fire world or fire nato or fire twist. a lot of names. in japan, it's just called a dragon twist. can you imagine you're fighting a fire? let me pull out my camera and take a shot at this. >> just put it out! >> right. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, american swimmers among the newest victims of street crime in rio.
olympians were robbed at gun point and how this is the recent crime to plague the olympics. if you watched the miniseries "making a murderer" you saw this gags of int te damaging leaks are in store from a pair of websites. it's believed have ties to russia. personal e-mail and cell phone numbers have been posted. about 200 current and former house members and staffers have been targeted. >> britain's guardian reports on a militant group bow ko haram. about 50 school girls are shown but more than 250 girls were
ago. they say some were killed in government air strikes. alabama's tuesdscaloosa new reports on a landing attempt. the three couples on board were returning to mississippi after a convention in florida. the twin engine piper plane was more than 30 years old. today reports on how a majority of parents place babies in risky sleep environments. associated with an increase in death. for the first time, researchers recorded about 160 paebs and their parents in their homes. 10% to 21% of them were placed on a nonrecommended sleep surface like loose bedding and others were placed on their sides and nearly half of them
>> spacex launched a japanese communications satellite in darkness late yesterday from cape canaveral and it landed on a barge. spacex has returned boosters intact six times in nine missions since december. four u.s. olympic swimmers including 12-time medalist ryan lochte were robbed in rio de janeiro over the weekend. lochte tweeted the following saturday we are safe and unharmed. let's go back to ben tracy who is still on the beach in rio where the attack highlights the risk for the athletes and the fans. ben, good morning again. >> reporter: gayle, good morning. so this is just the kind of thing that olympic officials have been worried about. since the games began, some athletes and coaches from other countries have been robbed at knife or "face the nation" gun-point in rio but the first we have heard it happening to
>> they pulled us over. they pulled out their guns. they told the other to get down on the ground. >> reporter: ryan lochte says the mugging happened after he and his fellow swimmers left a party in france's hospitality house early sunday morning. this is snapchat video of them partying in rio. the four swimmers got in a cab and say they were pulled over by robbers posing as police. when they ordered lochte to get on the ground, he he said he refused. >> i'm not getting down on the ground. the guy pulled out his gun and i said put up my hoonds. >> reporter: they lost their money and wallets but nobody was hurt. last week, lochte won gold on the u.s. men's relay team but failed to medal in his final race last thursday. >> ryan lochte is off the podium. >> reporter: he has been hanging
>> i can tell from ryan lockettlochte's mouth the story not true. >> reporter: michael phelps said he felt well-protected in rio. >> most matter where i'm going, you know, i have a team personally who is always looking out for everything and the usa swimming are always making sure we are as protected as can be. >> reporter: but during the olympics stray flown through the equestrian venue. we went on patrol with a police force when we arrived in june and 40% strike in street crime since the same time last year. do you think people coming to the olympics have anything to worry about? this police commander told us more tourists would be more opportunities for crime. the united states olympic
reiterating their security protocols with all american athletes, but when we asked them what those protocols are and if going out at night without security violate them, they told us they don't discuss security issues. >> ben tracy in rio, thanks. "the new york times" are requesting a person of interest in the weekend killing of an imam and his associates. home surveillance video given to cbs news shows the men shooting him from behind in maulama akonjee was shot and his friend. community leader are calling it a hate crime. >> two fathers died today! seven children are left as orphans for the imams, and three children for his associate. let's not forget the compassion that is needed at this moment. >> police said there is nothing
georgia law enforcement overnight announced the arrest of a man accused of killing a police officer. the georgia bureau of investigation says 24-year-old deeds was found in florida and found in the shooting death of officer tim smith. smith was respond to do a call on a suspicious person. the shots were fired as soon as he stepped out of his car and he left later at the he leaves behind three children. a dramatic twist in a murder case that became a social media phenomenon. up next, the filmmakers behind "making a murderer" on the court ruling that could set a young man free. if you're watching us live, don't forget to watch us live.
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? a man at the center of the popular netflix documentary series "making a murderer" could soon be free from prison. a federal church friday overturned the conviction of brendan dassey and was found guilty of assisting his uncle sexuality assault a woman. vladimir duthiers is here with >> reporter: the case surrounding brendan dassey and his uncle steven avery have been heavily jscrutinized. dassey. >> who shot her in the head? >> he did. >> reporter: in the ten-part netflix series "making a murderer" 16-year-old brendan
dsassey pleads guilty for helping his uncle murder and rape a woman in maitowoc, wisconsin. in the 19-page transcript, they say the investigators made false accusati accusations. state prosecutes have now been given 90 days to decide whether to retry or release dassey. the now 26-year-old is serving a life sentence alongside his uncle steven avery following separate trials. >> this is the product of police contamination. >> reporter: steven drizman represented dassey. >> you have a young man who believed the only way he was going to get out of that room is tell these police officers what they wanted to hear.
defendant brendan r.dassey guilty. >> reporter: critics including ken kratz maintained it is a bias and ignores the incriminating evidence that has been presented. in a statement to "cbs this morning," the documentary's filmmaker said the following. >> i think it made this judge be even more careful thorough, in his analysis. and that is why we have a very well-reasoned 91-page opinion. >> reporter: the wisconsin department of justice, which handled the case, says it has no comment. it remains to be seen how friday's ruling will affect steven avery's case. in a statement to "cbs this morning," his attorney said, quote.
the show said from the very beginning they didn't think it was fair what is happening to him because of his intellectual capable. >> he asked if he was able to go back to class and take a test in that confession. you can see as a viewer, we are not in there but you can see as a viewer it didn't look fair. >> you've gone back and forth on this, haven't you? >> i have gone back and forth, absolutely true. >> i think a lot of people feel the same way, gayle. bowlan >> samantha: good monday morning to you. i hope you had a nice weekend. we're waking up to clouds and even a few scattered showers out there. grab your umbrella on the way out the door, because you may need that from time to time through midday and up through about early afternoon in and out of showers, maybe even a few thunderstorms. the afternoon, mid to late afternoon, a lot of clouds
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too, but i'd love to see super bowl. >> beyonce was hard to beat at the super bowl and bruce springsteen. >> and prince too. >> the online community is showing his wrath to the young man in this video. hundreds of people are criticizing him for pulling the shark out of the water after snagging it on a fishing line. though, he unhooks the shark and lets it go, he is receiving some scorn for dancing around with the exhausted shark and pulling it out of the water for so long. animal cruelty? >> things not to do at home but he did let it go. i guess he just wanted a picture. okay, we see you, dude. >> generally, i wouldn't play with sharks. >> he let it about it. democrats brace for new leads from hackers and how will
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confirm a man was murdered near the taco bell on overland avenue. so far no suspect has been arrested. we reached out to lorain police, and they'll have an update later this morning. look for that information first on the cleveland 19 mobile app. let's check in with sam. we had a pretty rainy weekend. how is our week going to start, sam? >> samantha: well, more rain out there. grab your umbrella. you may need it from time to time, especially this morning as we expect scattered showers and a few rumbles of thunder. with rain winding down into the afternoon. i don't think it will rain on you constantly this morning, but be prepared to dodge a few scattered showers. rain chances continue after midnight tonight. we ramp up those widely scattered showers and storms, and those continue into tomorrow. so for the next two days it is
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meta daily heart health. i got shot down over vietnam and spent eleven months in a pow camp. what donald trump said about our members of the military being captured is a disgrace. he's a war hero because he was captured. i like people that weren't captured. when you fly over enemy territory, the odds might be against you being able to come home. donald trump doesn't understand the weight of sending americans into harm's way.
? it is monday, august 15th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? more real news ahead, including new challenges for the presidential candidates. we look at the campaign with mark times" magazine. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> water all around this area is at least ankle to waist-high and the damage is catastrophic. >> i'm standing in the front yard of what used to be a duplex. the city is burning out. >> after the shooting which is under an independent investigation. >> passengers inside are calmly
security but not the case last night. >> details about money designated for manafort by yanukovych are likely to amplify donald trump's claims he is facing media bias. >> the focus has shifted to track and field and one man who is able to travel faster than a "bolt" of lightning. >> the nephew and steven avery have been heavily criticized since the "making a murderer" on interrogated. >> he rolls over on the balance beam. what the simone biles is going on a here? that is a gold medal right there. >> yes, it is. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nutella. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and margaret brennan. norah o'donnell is off. more rain will drench southern louisiana this week
five people have been killed. more than 10,000 are homeless and staying in shelters. >> around 2,000 homes have already been damaged. the president approved major disaster declarations in several louisiana parishes. that number is expected to climb. more than 20,000 people have been rescued from these rising waters. at least four rivers stretching across southern louisiana and mississippi have reached record highs. around 4,000 people in northern california have abandoned their homes as a fast the clayton fire has destroyed at least ten buildings and burned around 3,000 acres. the combination of hot weather and dry brush caused the fire to grow quickly and it's only 5% contained. milwaukee saw more unrest overnight after the deadly police shooting of a black bhma who officers say was carrying a gun. the city is under a state of
protests began saturday after the killing of 23-year-old sylville smith and shot twice by a black police officer. citi city officials say smith was holding a gun when he was hit. the body cameras have captured that shooting but the video has not been released. donald trump will speak today later today in ohio. a new report today raises questions about his campaign manager with ties to they say money was ear marked for paul manafort, from ukraine's former president yanukovych. it shows billions of dollars in undisclosed cash payments designated for mr. manafort from yanukovych's political party from 2007 to 2012. >> anti-corruption investigators in ukraine believe the payments were, quote, part of an illegal off the books system whose recipients also included election officials.
received any money. manafort says this morning, quote, i have never received a single off the books cash payment as falsely reported by "the new york times" nor have i done work for the governments of ukraine or russia. the suggestion that i accepted cash payments is unfounded, silly, and nonsense cal. >> donald trump has said repeatedly he has no investments in russia. we asked paul manafort last month if trump would release his tax returns to prove that. manafort said not until an audit is complete. >> it has nothing to do with russia. he has nothing to do with any country other than the united states. and his normal taxes auditing process, that will be dealt when the audit is done. >> to be clear, trump has no relationship with any russian oligarch? >> that is what i said and that is, obviously, what our position is.
attacking the media over the weekend focusing in on "the times." >> the newspaper is going to hell. they have got a couple of reporters in that newspaper who are so bad, i mean, with lack of talent. but it's going to hell. so i think maybe what we will do, maybe we will start thinking about taking their press credentials away from them. >> an editorial in this morning's "wall street journal" says, quote, mr. trump is right, to lose, but then that was also true of george w. bush, george h.w. bush, and ronald reagan. it's true of every. presidential nominee. the difference is that mr. trump has made it so easy for the media and his opponents. he needs to stop blaming everyone else and decide if he wants to behave like someone who wants to be president or turn the nomination over to mike pence. >> wow. >> mark leibovich is a cbs news political contribute and also
magazine. he joins us at the table. good morning. >> hi, charlie. >> what do you make of all of this? >> well, look. there is a classic republican playbook aspect of this which is republicans attacking the media, thinking that they are all against us. the thing about trump it's not background noise. he seems to spend all day yesterday tweeting how awful the media is. very precisely going after our paper, you know, whatever paper tick him off. >> your paper had a story on sunday about how people around him, including his family are trying to get him to stay on message. >> they use the word sullen to describe a candidate. >> sullen is a bad word. a story we have been hear for several weeks, months now. the nonexistent trump pivot has not come to pass. look. it does sort of fit a narrative of not loser but certainly a campaign that is spiraling and for someone whose brand has been so predicated on unwinning, we
good look. >> you have an impression the people around him know this and that he agrees and then he goes off. >> he doesn't have a lot of people around him. that is the thing. he has his family. he has sort of a core of enablers and the people he listenses to closely are let's let trump be trump. corey allow want do lewandowski of that. if trump believes he is as there is an audience for it. i think the opinion it's getting a little bit tired. not only the people around him but people viewing this. he is not discharging sort of new information about himself that help people learn this is someone they can conceive as their president. >> he has a big opportunity today. he has a big speech coming in ohio. a chance for him to pivot, they say. >> yeah. the speech is on foreign policy. he is going to reiterate some of his themes.
talking about the paul manafort story and any republicans that might defect this week. i mean, there has been this vicious cycle of distraction that you can almost count on day-to-day. and, you know, one of the things you hear over and over again from republicans is he needs to focus on hillary clinton. he needs to talk about what he is going to do. this noise just overtakes everything and it becomes, you know, its own entity. >> from some of the reporting we have seen that trumpns talk about with his terrorism platform is a lot what we have already he heard, but specifically focusing in on immigration and terrorism, mixing those two topics. in some ways, has any of the reporting to this point spoken to his policies and backed them up? >> well, i mean, what he hasn't provided is a lot of specifics. i mean, we know that he wants to build a wall, that he wants to i guess what his speech today from
a crack down on immigration from countries that there is terrorism that we think might be going on. >> that already exists. >> it already exists and also how is that all going to work? i mean, again the details aren't really there. >> what do you make of the manafort story? >> it's another web of the intrigue around russia around, you know, trump's perhaps close ties to the kremlin. it looks kind of shady. any time you have 12.7 million -- >> do we think ties to the kremlin. >> close ties might be a little strong. i will say this. i think a lot of certain fondness and interest and praise for vladimir putin, his top campaign aide having these, you know, these relationships. i mean, it's part of the thing that the clinton campaign can certainly make a lot of hay out. >> a slit from the traditional republican position, most of his fellow party mates on russia.
manafort but he says he did not receive. >> that sounds a little parsy and who knows what that really means. >> it is tough on that one. >> it is. it it's complicated and leads to a lot of distractions. >> did you have a nice vacation? >> yes. >> welcome back. usain bolt needed less than ten seconds to make history at the rio olympics last night. the jamaican sprinter became the first olympian to win the 100 meter dash three times. simone biles won gold with per her performance on the vault. >> u.s. fencing in women's earned a bronze medal in the fencing.
>> my allow people to see me as my voice and not how i look. i hope it will change a lot of the misconceptions that people have about muslimss specifically. >> it was a great to hear the chants of usa after she was winning. >> it was. >> anthony ervin is the oldest male swimmer to win an olympic individual event medal in more than isn'try. the american talks with jamie yuccas about his historic triumphant comeback. >> reporter: you're not going to retire? >> no. >> reporter: you're 35. >> yeah. how old are you? >> i like that. you are 35. how old are you? >> she was very quiet, as i would be. ahead, why the swimming star may not be on his last lap. >> samantha: all right. time is 8:11.
swimmers this morning, right? we're walking through some rain on this first day back to work and school. these showers all along the lakeshore here and additional rain to the south and west, back west of mansfield, i expect those showers to move through this morning as well. have your umbrella ready to go because you will need it from time to time specifically this morning and through midday. by mid-n announcer: this portion of "cbs th m
actor daniel radcliffe, ahead, the dark nature of his newest role trying to stop a race war before it starts. you're watching "cbs this morning." you brush your teeth diligently...two times a day, right? but 80% of your mouth's bacteria arentt even on teeth. eughty purschunt?! colgate total's different. it fights bacteria on teeth, tongue, cheeks and gums. protecting 100% of your mouth's surfaces. it only takes a second for an everyday item to become dangerous. always keep laundry pacs away from children.
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? of the 69 medals u.s. athletes have earned so far in rio, almost half of them, 33, came from swimming. two went to anthony ervin, an athlete who medaled at a teenager and waited 16 years for his return to glory. y jamie yuccas is outside the olympic park to tell us how his future looks golden. >> reporter: anthony ervin is not only the oldest member of the u.s. team but also the oldest male swimmer to win an olympic event individual medal in more than isn'try. for him it's not about but about the long and difficult road of getting back to the podium. anthony ervin was so determined to finish strong friday night in the 50-meter freestyle race
finger. >> turned around and immediately felt next to my name and i knew my brother and fans were newspap up in the stands. >> reporter: the record keepers heard it too. with this gold and the previous one he shared for last week's 4x100-meter relay he ties the record for the male athlete with the longest gap between medals, 16 years. >> a culmination of a >> reporter: that journey start back? the sydney games in 1y672000. >> friday night was such a flurry of new experiences. >> reporter: so daunting that not long after he walked away from the pool in daek aid. he battled depression and struggled with his identity and even attempted suicide. he also sold his gold medal. but now he's got two new ones to take its place. are you going to keep these gold
unless you want to try them on? >> of course, i want to try them on. >> try this on. >> but this isn't about me, it's about you. these are heavy, man. ervin says he plans to use his success in rio to help others, not himself. >> it's comforting in however way, it can give inspiration to others. >> reporter: inspiring others led him to write his mem but it looks like he published it too soon. >> this is a new chapter in the book. what do you want people to learn from now you? >> i don't know. give a few years. >> reporter: despite all of the talk about his age, he is not giving up the pool like he did after his last gold medal. you're not going to retire? >> no. >> reporter: you're 35. >> yeah. how old are you? are you going to retire next year? everybody wants to resist aging,
aging. it's a good thing, right? >> reporter: ervin isn't ruling out another sprint for gold in tokyo in 2020. he revealed after his win over the week he is the father to a newborn baby girl but he hasn't been able to meet her yet because she was born during the olympic trials. >> jamie! i know you didn't answer that question, jamie >> are you going to retire? >> there is beauty in aging. jamie is like, me don't speak english. >> i just had a birthday. >> i remember that. >> i recently had a birthday. >> i remember very well, jamie. good to see you again. i hope he does come back. i hope michael phelps stays with his plan to retire because he has done everything and going out on such a high note but i think anthony still has more to do. what do you think? >> i'm with you. but i'm not sure about phelps retiring.
but you don't want to go out on a negative note, so only he knows whether he can do it or not. >> thank you, jamie. always good to see her. a real mama bear comes to the rescue when her cubs get in over their heads, you could say. that is coming up next on "cbs this morning." great video here. then smash it into a tree. your insurance company raises your rates... maybe you should've done more research on them. for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident. insurance. good is in every blue diamond almond. good is a catalyst, good is contagious. and once it gets going there is no stopping what you can do.
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>> samantha: good to see you again on this monday morning. we are socked in with cloud cover, not a bit of sunshine out there. we have light rain moving through cleveland right now extending into northern summit county and then look here, back to the southwest more showers moving into the southern end of our forecast region, so we'll be closely watching those through the morning. if they hold together, well, the cleveland area a little bit later on. rain is a good bet on and off through the morning. i don't think it will rain on you constantly, but there will be on-again/off-again showers and maybe a few rumbles of thunder through midday. really through 1:00, 2:00 in the afternoon, have that umbrella ready to go. by mid-afternoon any rain that we see probably is going to be very spotty at that point. otherwise, not blistering hot like it was about a week ago. we're in the lower 80s today,
? a waterfall in alaska's national park proved to be too much for three brown cubs while hunting for salmon. check out the mamma bear there watching them tumble over the falls. cubs from being injured from the rushing waters. >> it gives you the phrase where mamma bear comes from. you can see her jumping in after her cubs. got to go get them. got to get the children. i love this video. everybody is okay. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour,
he's in our toyota green room to show us how a former fbi agent helped him prepare for this very demanding and very un-"harry potter"-like role. plus the human google. library researchers are in demand from index cards to field trips. remember all that? see how they make it click. time to show yom the globe. "wall street journal" reports on google fiber hitting a snag. internet intbusiness was launch six years ago and offered web 30 times faster than average. fiberoptic cables were more expensive than planned and google looks to use wireless technology to protect homes. five people died in the
a paraglider plunged to his death yesterday and two french climbers fell 164 feet earlier. on saturday a man in a wing suit died after diving off a mountain. the same glad a hang gliding teacher died after falling out of a seat "variety" remembers kenny baker who played r2d2. he played the droid in episodes 1 through 6. he died in his home saturday in england. they called him the 2. he was also in "flash gordon." he was 81. olympic golfer henrik stenson of sweden handled a hazard and used a club during saturday's round in rio to taunt a small crocodile. it emerged from the pondside encount unscathed but fell short of the gold losing to britain's justin rose. "the new york times" reports what the marines are doing to
10% of the force. the corps has the lowest percentage of women among the military services. recruiters are targeting high school sports team hoping the athletes could mean the marines tough physical standards. the first flight of the world's largest air ship. before takeoff yesterday north of london, its makers hope carry less loads. >> ticket sites are demanding a king's ransom to see the "harry potter" play. ticket prices are reaching 60 times their face value. a pair of front row seats is going for more than $15,000. the producers called it a -- in the theater business. >> five years since graduating from hogwarts, daniel radcliffe,
movies played from a talking corpse to a famous poet and in a new movie, he plays nate foster, an fbi agent who goes undercover to join a white supremacist group which is plotting a race war. >> so what is your role, objective here? try to get the message out or what? >> get the message out? to who? we are not trying to recruit the public here. what would we do with them? they are at home sitting watching sitcoms and surfing. this is revolutionary activity we are talking about here. >> i'll say. daniel radcliffe, welcome back to studio 57. >> thank you very much. thank you for having me. >> can you get tickets to that "harry potter" play? >> i just said to somebody else, i cannot hook you up. i do not have any. sorry. about 15,000 pounds, that seems a little too much. >> do not ask me. would you want to see it, daniel?
i think sitting in that audience might be a slight intense sort of experience but if it calms down at any point, i will. >> let's just say this movie, it was so frightening to me and you were so good add it. >> thank you very much. >> i think how you nailed the accents and mindset you had to get and looking at your background, seems nothing would prepare for you that. how did you nail it so as well? >> i was really lucky mike german who helped write the script along with our director. mike is a former fbi agent who was on the cover of -- about 10 years and so i was able to pick his brains why he went into that job which is something that is always scary and something i wouldn't do and what life is like. it's actually like where in films, we are sort of used to seeing guys with guns and stuff.
you're the worst agent in the world. you have your intellect and your ability to sort of talk your way out of a situation is really all you have. >> and he is a good actor. >> charlie is right. it is called acting. a great scene in the movie where your group confronts an interracial couple and i was wondering how they would get out of that. what did you learn from mike german about that situation? >> what is your first priority as an undercover agent? is it to maintainou what are you there to do? ed, no, actually, your main priority is not only should you not be involved in a crime about that, you have the responsibility to prevent that crime from taking place. despite the fact that that would, you know, sort of possibly -- >> what you're trying to do. >> exactly. so it's an incredibly just complex world and the amount of stuff -- like, when mike was doing this, it was early about the early '90s and technology
leg and had to flip the tape over every 90 minutes. it's an amazing world. >> white extremists aren't also classified as terrorists in the common perception here. why did you think this was an important thing to connect for people? >> i think that is really important. i know that terrorism -- my dad is northern irish and grew up there during the troubles so i always have that awareness it comes in all shapes and sizes. i think it's the stigmatized a certain group of people about terrorists was awful for me. so the chance to make the film. this was around the time, i believe as well, when i was reading the script, dylann roof happened. >> the shooter in charleston. >> right. i think the high ups of official and to refer to that as terrorism when, obviously, to me which, obviously, it is. so that seemed to be one of the
was seemed a very good point to make. >> but you would call this terrorism? >> absolutely. any time you're hurting somebody with any sort of political ideology. i think you could use broader terms in terms of just like any act of violence toward somebody else is still terroring somebody but that is probably not what most people mean by it. >> was it a difficult role for you? some scenes you had to do. >> it's horrible to say those words. i found i would, like, run up to the people i was throwing these slurs at between takes and say, i'm so sorry, i'm so sorry. those words have power for a reason. yeah, they feel very bad to say. >> do you have a means of balancing film and theater? >> i think i just like to get my hands on as much as i possibly
i just closed a show in new york last night. >> last night? >> yes. >> whoa. >> which was great. and so i've been -- i think film is where i grew up and i'll always love being there and i think theater -- every time i'm in theater, i feel i come away and being a better actor for it and feel i learn something every time. >> where does "harry potter" sit with you? are you sick of people talking about "harry potter"? do you embrace him? >> i think people expect me to be sick of it but when people come out and say what a part of their childhood i am, and all that, to me, i was saying i love "simp "simpso "simpsons" growing up. >> you had voice work there? >> i have. that is when i made it. the fact i might occupy that space in somebody else's childhood is really special and, yeah, no by having a great time on the film so it's not like i'm asked to think about
international identity wherever you go, people think of "harry potter"? >> yes, i think that is probably fair to say. >> you're part of the world. >> it didn't reach, no. which is really impressive when you think about it. right. no, there is -- actually, probably new york is one of the calmer place for me. everyone ignores you. >> what voice on the simpsons" did you do? >> playing the m from twilight. >> let me hear it. >> no, it was my original voice. the second time i had not practiced my american accent in ages and i did it and it was probably really bad. >> you nailed that accent. >> thank you. >> welcome back. don't be a stranger. the movie opens this friday in theaterses. ahead, we will show you how one place filled has all of the answers. no computer needed here.
instructor of the new york public library are named patience and fortitude which are also two attributes used to describe the hard working researchers inside. ahead on "cbs this morning," we will introduce you to the team that make up this human search engine. >> samantha: hay, thanks so much, gayle. this is a live look at the satellite and radar, and we're socked in with cloud cover. still a little rain in the cleveland area. this is all moving out east, and down to the southwest more showers moving in. so we will be in and out of this rain throughout the morning. maybe even up through midday still a few showers possible. by mid-afternoon most of us should be done with the rain, at
i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto? significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. it has similar effectiveness to warfarin. warfarin interferes with vitamin k and at least six blood clotting factors. of your body's natural clotting function. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking you may bruise more easily, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines.
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the local library is great place to do your summer reading list for free and remains a vital search for research. elaine quijano checked in on the new york public library, where the librarians are the most trusted source. >> reporter: the librarians at the new york public library have been called the human google and al as your search engine, they are as reliable at ever. the fifth avenue branch of the new york public library traeks about 2.5 million each year and many pose with the lions patience and fortitude and pass through the reading rooms without cracking a book but the tables are full here. ssh'ing as much as you may remember and the phones keep ringing for researchers.
comments we get from callers is thank god, i reached a human being! even on chat sometimes, people will say is this a robot or a person? we have to laugh and say, you know, yeah, i'm a real person! >> reporter: rosa lee manages the new york public libraries ask desk which receives about 300 inquires a day. >> we answer telephone, e-mail, chat, text, facebook, and twitter and even snail mail inquiries that come in from new yorkers and even people from around the world and thiis library. our personal reference library. >> reporter: researchers here can access materials not available to the general public. but google and even wikepedia are not off limits. >> we love the fact that more and more things are online. the computer is a tool for us so the faster we can find an answer for somebody, the better. >> reporter: while the average google search takes 0.2 seconds, this human search engine is a bit slower. five minutes per call is
the upper right corner. >> reporter: is there such a thing as a typically question? >> no. not when you work in reference! >> reporter: here are some recent questions read by our "cbs this morning" summer intern. >> branch inspired subject more or less. >>or keeps a file card archive on hand for the queries best defined as random. >> i guess this is a city -- a neighborhood nickname that didn't quite pan out. lobro. orders no ho and so ho. >> didn't catch on? >> reporter: what is the most interesting question you've ever received? >> well, it's usually like the
there is one caller who found that their street is wider than the ordinary street. i didn't quite believe them at first, so i actually went up to their block and i measured it out, and it's true, it's about seven feet wider than the standard block. >> reporter: bernard, you're awfully dedicated. >> you know, i'm glad i'm achable to do this job. it's, you know, don't tell the management, but it's kind of like i'm always amazed that i get paid to this work. >> ie >> reporter: surprising as it may sound, that sentiment is shared on this floor, where people proudly answer whatever is on your mind. >> let me place you on hold. >> reporter: what is it that you are able to discern after you've answered a question? >> i think gratitude. also, that moment that, ah-ha! that moment and hearing that joy in their voice and it's like a little check mark goes off. okay, i've managed to accomplish
wondering, the lions named patience and fortitude are larger than life size. the black lipstick came in vogue in the 1930s and all answers provided by the new york library's still very human search engine. >> i love the library. >> it's nice to know they exist! >> the difference between a computer and human being, you could hear from the librarians the joy that they providing information. it just helps to make someone's day a little bit easier. >> bernard is walking the street. i got choked up looking at the index cards! my age is showing. i remember those! >> yes. >> thank you, elaine. you're watching "cbs this morning."
>> samantha: all right. so good to see you again on this monday morning. cloudy skies, and it looks like a monday, right? we have a little light rain moving through the cleveland metro area. more showers to the south and west. could be big downpours moving into the southern counties. heads-up, mount vernon, coshocton and holmes counties has bigger showers on the way. no severe weather, but that could slow you down in that direction on the roadways. in cleveland right now it's just light rain, but we have the potential for additional scattered showers and a few rumbles of thunder through the morning. i have increased the rain chance later today. i expect a chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms through 3:00. temperatures in the lower 80s
jeff: hi, i'm chef jeff, and welcome to "flip my food." do you know where i'm at? myrtle beach, south carolina, at the kingston resort. look how beautiful this place is. we're gonna be cooking in the sand dunes right here on "flip my food." woo! announcer: on today's episode of "flip my food," join host chef jeff in beautiful myrtle beach for some savory fun in the sun and a downright delectable day on the dunes. jeff: i'm here in the sand dunes at the kingston resort in myrtle beach, south carolina, and i want to introduce you to sabena. sabena: hello. jeff: hey, sabena, pleased to meet you. sabena: nice to meet you, too. jeff: yeah, she's the director of sales and marketing at an amazing resort right here. tell us a little bit about your place here. sabena: ok, well, as you can see, a beautiful backdrop. we're a 145-acre ocean front resort. we have over 1,200 accommodations, so we have something for everybody. we do families in the summer, conventions year round, so-- jeff: ok, wow. so what we're