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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 13, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, october 13th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? donald trump threatens to retaliate after several women accuse him of unwanted sexual times" reporters who interviewed two of the women for today's front page story. the u.s. strikes back overnight after missile attacks on american warships near yemen. for the first time the pentagon is targeting rebels backed by iran. >> only on "cbs this morning." the woman who witnessed police shot her husband. she talks about what she saw that day. we begin this morning with a
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he was like an octopus, like he had six arms. when he started putting his hand up my skirt, and that was it. >> multiple women accuse donald trump of sexual assault. >> trump is categorically denying the allegations. >> "the new york times" tried the same stunt in march and those women came forward and debunked that article. >> we have a whole bunch of women who have said the same thing. >> we are in billos territory now. >> without the media and without the press, hillary clinton would be nothing. she would be nothing. zero. >> the united states launching multiple cruise missile strikes against yemen in response to two separate attacks on u.s. ships. >> two boston police officers were hospitalized with gunshot wounds after a shoot-out. the suspect was killed. >> make ago beeline towards bermuda. >> that little speck is bermuda.
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to leave their homes as floodwaters rise. >> it's overwhelming. wells fargo embattled ceo retiring immediately in the wake of a sales practice scandal of the world's second largest bank. >> boo boo is just like that. can i get a snack? >> all that. >> he scores! again! what a debut. four goals. >> sometimes you can even surprise your mom. >> kevin durant sharing courtside snacks with a young nan and i'm just checking in for some nauchos. >> trump tweets the shackles have been taken off. >> trump is like king kong, in that they both broke free of their shackles and grabbing women like osprey. >> i have to ask, how much do you wish you could debate donald
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>> i want someone like sarah palin. >> yeah. exactly. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump is angrily denying new allegations that he groped or kissed women against their will. in a series of reports, this morning, several women claim that trump touched them sexually. the alleged incidents happened over more than 30-year span. >> the stories contradict trump's response to a 2005 where he talked about kissing and grabbing women without their permission. remember what ed in sunday's debate, that it was just talk? >> you hear these things i said and i was embarrassed by it. but i have tremendous respect for women. >> have you ever done those things? >> women have respect for me. and i will tell you, no, i have not. >> major garrett is in tampa
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the candidate will start his day in florida. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the dizzying array of charges surfacing after trump's blanket denial of sexual misconduct depict an egotistical celebrity. the trump campaign is denying everything, branding this a political media conspiracy designed to deny trump the white house. regardless, scrutiny of trump's words and actions on this front likely to intensify. >> it was a of a sudden, his hands were all over me. >> reporter: jessica leeds is one of several women who accused donald trump on wednesday of unwanted physical advances. >> he was like an octopus. it was like he had six arms. >> reporter: leeds said trump grabbed her breasts and reached up her skirt during a first class flight during the early 1980s. other women allege trump bargained in on their miss
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stern in 2005. >> i go back stage before a show and everyone is getting dressed. >> who do you complain to? he owns the pageant. >> reporter: tasha dixon said she was subjected to trump's voyeuri voyeurism. >> he came strolling in and no second to put a robe on or clothing or anything. >> reporter: buzznews feed spent to others. other contestants cast doubt. another woman upon meeting trump in 2005 he, quote, kissed her directly on the mouth. trump denied a "people" article who was written during a 2005 interview with trump at his mar-a-lago resort he was forcing his tongue down my throat. this was after a "access
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in 2005. >> when you're a star, they let you do it. merry christmas. >> this 1992 video released by "entertainment tonight" trump talking about a young girl at trump tower that caught his eye. >> are you going up the escalator? >> yes. >> i'm going to be dating her, can you believe that? >> reporter: trump called it fiction and says the "times" trilveizes sexual assault and a new low for where willing to go to determine this election. >> i've, obviously, never been in a beauty pageant. >> reporter: conway struggled with denials. >> i'm the campaign manager as he runs for president. no way for me to know what happened there. >> reporter: last night, the trump campaign sent "the new york times" a demand to retraction calling the story defamatory and reckless. "the new york times" published its account despite of legal action from the trump campaign.
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says the new allegations suggest that donald trump lied on the debate stage and that the disgusting behavior he bragged about is more than just words. trump is bashing clinton over this latest e-mail apparently stolen from campaign chairman john podesta. >> reporter: wikileaks says it has 50,000 of john e-mails and they plan to release a batch every day between now and the election and to create a steady stream of embarrassment for the clinton campaign which is exactly what clinton's campaign sayed russians and trump's aides want. as clinton sampled tacos in las vegas, the latest batch of e-mails were giving her opponent something to chew on. the e-mails that wikileaks say are from the g-mail account of
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chair, reveal the horse trading in top donors. one 2015 e-mail podesta urged clinton to call former energy secretary who is close to carrying some former baggage and bill richardson notwithstanding the fact he can be a blank. another exchange reveals that clinton was laying the groundwork for a possible run known. in 2015 plouffe agreed to enlist a small number of people to have a battle plan but promises they would have no knowledge of who the project is, for of course. cheryl mills was equally secretive telling plouffe i have shared that we met with hillary clinton and john podesta and no others. they are a distraction from what
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for clinton. >> that's how desperate they are. >> reporter: polls show her leading in six battleground states, including colorado, where new voter registration stats show democratic voters exceeding republicans for the first time in decades. >> i think americans want to turn out in as big a number as possible to reject the dark and divisive and hateful campaign that is being run by my >> reporter: and just out this morning, an endorsement from "the washington post" editorial board, which writes, quote, we are are not making this endorsement simply because ms. clinton's chief opponent is dreadful but because she is business-like and knowledgeable and ready to work across the aisle. the endorsement is hardly a surprise, charlie. the newspaper has never endorsed a republican for president. >> nancy, thanks.
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political contributor. he interviewed hillary clinton for this sunday's magazine. he said the campaign is taking a risk by being cautious. before we get to hillary clinton, donald trump, what are the implications of all this? >> it's a drum beat and repeating drum beats and wikileaks the trump campaign seems to be drumming up pretty seriously and this is a drip, drip, drip. it's a problem, obviously, for the trump campaign and he seems to be in a very, you know, take them all on fix. >> drill down? d we will see where it goes. >> what do we see in terms from the e-mails of hillary clinton's cautiousness and is that a surprise? >> not a surprise at all. but what i think is fascinating by the e-mails you really see the sort of political maneuvering and calculation and kind of overscriptedness we see in the candidate. i think what is so effective about seeing these e-mails if you're donald trump and using them is that it underscores that hillary clinton is a politician. we don't need more politicians. she has been part of the
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therefore, look at this and this is someone who says one thing in private and does another thing in public. >> your article points out she is sort of tired of selfies as many famous people are. do you think she is just over it? >> what is interesting in our discussion, she actually point to the phenomenon of selfies a larger sociological issue and talked about the seven, eight seconds she would have on rope lines are wvoters was very important and she could get people's stories and have an exchange. everything now in public is geared towards getting a selfie >> no connection? >> no connection. >> no connection whatsoever? >> no connection. >> you write in the piece in a sense that her daring voters to study her positions to listen to her answers and not look to her for entertainment or emotional support is risky. >> it's risky in this day and age which is so emotional. and donald trump, you know, has propelled himself in a big way just by dominating the oxygen of this election.
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the glare against hillary clinton in oo a way she is probably somewhat comfortable with. a risk to be familiar and predictable and calculated as we see the wikileaks e-mails and i think it is a risk. >> that is what her husband is so good at? >> her husband? >> so good at the emotional aspect. >> he was, absolutely. now, obviously, he is not the candidate and he is part of the campaign, but peripherally. but, yes. no. her husband was a great retail politician and emotional connection and great story teller. >> wikileaks has said more releases. is anything damaging to her and not getting a lot of attention but anything you think, okay, this is trouble? >> i think the cumulative effect and drum beat of it is, in fact, damaging. i think the public/private thing reinforces the worst images people have of her. i think as long as that continues in these e-mails bolster that is problem mat
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problematic for her. >> do we know any plan that wikileaks has of releasing these e-mails? >> it looks like a steady, daily batch dropped into the internet and people with digest it day-to-day and sound like the trump campaign is very, very happy to use it and mr. trump is very, very happy to emphasize it. >> trump campaign says they are coming after "the new york times." y'all worried over there? >> i haven't been over there yet this morning. i just drafted the letter night. this isn't the first time and won't be the last. >> thank you, mark. >> our next half hour, "the new york times" reporters who wrote the story about the sexual assault allegations against donald trump will join us in studio 57. the u.s. military says it fired cruise missiles overnight at three radar sites along yemen's coast and in response to two separate incidents building week when a u.s. navy ship in the red sea area came under fire. david martin is at the pentagon. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
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very simple -- to send the message that anybody who takes a pot shot at a u.s. navy ship can expect to pay a price. the american warship "uss nitze launched the tomahawk cruise missiles into yemen before dawn and the white house proofed the strikes on the three remote radar sites in territory controlled by iranian-backed houthi rebels. the pentagon said the strikes, which appeared to have destroyed the radar to protect our personnel, our ships, and our freedom of navigation. the destroyer "uss mason" had been targeted on twice, on sunday and wednesday while sailing in international waters between yemen and east africa. a states department spokesman john kish ir. >> we will continue to urge all parties and do this by and through the u.n. special envoy to cease and stop the futility. >> reporter: this marks the
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targeting the houthi rebels who are trying to overthrow the government of yemen. the pentagon says the targets, which were located in remote areas away from civilians, were destroyed. but the real measure of success will be whether it puts an end to attacks on ships. gayle? >> thank you very much, david. bermuda is a bull' eye s-ey e maximum number sustained winds up to 130 miles an hour and expected to make landfall later today. don dahler is already feeling the facts. he's in hamilton, bermuda. good morning, don. >> reporter: good morning. since 1851, bermuda has only had seven major hurricanes come close. number eight has just arrived. category four nicole has just gotten close enough for us to start experiencing the early rain bands and high wind. but we probably will not see the
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matthew had farther south from here because there is a coral reef offshore that protects the island from that devastating storm surge. the experts are saying they expect to see waves about 8 to 12 feet inside the reef, but outside, it could be as high as 35 feet, which is one of the reasons why the people around here have not been panicking and very calmly and boarding up windows and gathering up groceries. as for the u.s., nicole is expected to turn northeast after she passes over bermuda later today anll america. charlie? >> thanks, don. rising floodwaters in north carolina this morning threaten to shut down bridges and cut off communities. the death toll in the state climbed to 20. they make up most of the 36 deaths in the united states from hurricane matthew. damage estimates are in the billions. manuel bojorquez is in grifton, north carolina.
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weekend. the concern here in grifton even though though this water has reached its peak, it may not recede the neck several days. a bird's-eye view revuls the threat that the threat of flooding long after hurricane matthew swept through. this isn't residual flooding. this is water that is still rising here. >> right. >> reporter: grifton police chief brian cally took us through town to survey the dama >> reporter: it's flooded in this part so your community is pretty much sliced in half by this? >> that is correct. yes. >> reporter: the creek runs through grifton and one of several swollen waterways in eastern north carolina funneling a foot of rain dropped by hurricane matthew. the rising waters threaten to shut down bridges in several communities. >> things that you can't change. you have to learn to accept them. >> reporter: this lady has lived in grifton for 61 years and lost everything when hurricane floyd
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expect it would happen and do the same thing again, but, you know, we are going through it. >> reporter: since sunday, there have been at least 80 air rescues and thousands are displaced. cassandra roach and her daughter had 15 minutes to evacuate their home and leaving nearly everything behind, except for some clothes. >> emotional, because i don't know. >> reporter: you don't know what state your house is in right now? >> right. i don't know if i have a house to go back to. >> reporter: state agriculture officials say this widespread flooding is also having catastrophic effects on farms and livestock in the affected areas. but it's too early to put a dollar amount on the damage. >> manny, thank you very much. two police officers in boston are in the hospital with gunshot wounds this morning after a shoot-out. the police commissioner says the wounded officers are in extremely critical condition. they were responding to a
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>> we have an officer down. >> can we get a car here? >> multiple officers headed that way. >> multiple, multiple shots. >> the suspect was killed. he was wearing body armor and was armed with an assault rifle. authorities say nine other officers are being treated for minor injuries and stress. a surprise announcement a short time ago from sweden. ahead, why bob dylan, that's right, bob dylan is the latest to win a nobel prize! that warrants a yea. first, it's time to check your local weather. >> samantha: happy thursday to you. we are one day closer to the weekend, but it is going to be a cool day. yesterday we were near 80. today we're in the 50s all day long, and there may be some spot whyy kind of splash and dash rain around through 11:00 in the morning. a lot of clouds out there as well and windy, but we should see sunshine by the afternoon. things look pretty good later
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average. i'm thinking some patchy frost on tap tonight, cool tom announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by listerine. bring out the bold! donald trump gave an angry response to "the new york times" even before the paper published accusations of inappropriate touching. >> the reporters who broke the story are here in studio 57 today. ahead, what they learned from two accusers and how donald trump responded during a phone
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plus more vitamin c than 10 oranges. why not feel this good everyday? emerge and see. >> tia: good morning. i'm tia ewing. an update to breaking news that we first told you about at 9:00 last night. we're waiting to hear the condition of a 4-year-old little boy hit in the crossfire during an attempted robbery at a
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along with a 16-year-old suspect. they're at metro right now. police are still looking for two suspects. here meteorologist samantha roberts with a look at your forecast. >> samantha: thanks so much, tia. cool and windy today through late morning. we have a lot of clouds around, and there could even be a few patchy showers that pop up, but i think they'd be very isolated. this afternoon decreasing clouds, increasing sunshine. then a mostly clear sky for calm winds and cold temperatures, we could see a little frost developing overnight. highs for today, well, they happen shortly after midnight. we're going to be in the 50s all day with the wind that adds
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? donald trump told supporters last night to go out and vote on november 28th. when election day is actually november 8th. >> go and register. make sure you get out and vote november 28th. >> i can't wait to hear trump on november 9th. cnn is so they are saying hillary has already won the election even though it's 19 days away! >> actually, not for president. he means voting for him on "dancing with the stars." he is on that show november 28th. if you try to vote on november 28th, you're just a weirdo hanging out at the elementary school. >> nobody wants that. remember to vote, november 8th. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour, an inside look at the latest allegations
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sexual advances. two "the new york times" reporters who wrote today's front page story are in the green room. ahead, why they felt very comfortable publishing the accusations, despite threats from donald trump. the growing trend of cancelling high school dances. school administrators say to punish rowdy students or deter bad behavior. ahead the backlash against the plans that affect well-behaved students. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on the sudden leadership change after the scandal at wells fargo bank. john stumpf retired yesterday as chairman's ceo. he gave up stock awards worth $41 million and gets no severance. chief operating officer tim sloan is taking over as ceo. regulators fined the bank because workers opened as many as 2 million phony accounts to meet high-pressure sales goals. the hartford courant says suicide could be the reason for
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the student and pilot fought for the controls as plane plunge. frietekh died in the crash and prevalla was severely burned. they think it was intentional but not terrorism. a first court appearance today for ahmad rahami will appear by video link after he is still recovering in the hospital r he told the investigators his bombings were random and claims no one else was involved. >> the guardian of britain says bob dylan received a nobel prize about new poetic expressions within the song tradition. it includes a prize of more than
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minnesota as robert allen zimmerman. >> you said, bob dylan with gusto. you like that? >> i do. >> congrats to him. >> well-deserved and about time. >> maybe he'll do an interview. >> with david rimer of "the new yorker." we reported earlier that more women are accusing donald trump of improper physical conduct. this morning's "the new york times" features accounts by two of those women. cbs news has not confirmed their stories but rachel crooks was a 22-year-old receptionist at a company inside trump tower in 2015. the times says she introduced herself to trump and they shook hands and shoon after he kissed her cheeks and then she said he began to kiss me on the mouth. another kis you're jessica leeds told the times trump's hands were all over knee during an airplane flight. the 74-year-old said it happened more than three decades ago. >> he was like an octopus. like he had six arms. he was all over the place.
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part of the body, i might not have gotten -- i might not have gotten that upset but when he started putting his hand up my skirt and that was it. >> the trump campaign immediately responded saying, quote, this entire article is fiction. this truly is nothing more than a political attack. this is a sad day for "the times." over overnight, trump's lawyer asked the times to retract their story andd will leave my client with no option for action and remedies. michael barbaro and megan twohey wrote the story and in studio 57 for their first tv interview about this article. tell us about these allegations made in your story, megan. >> jessica leeds is a woman who shared her story with us and
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next to donald trump when he proceeded to grope her and put his hand up her skirt, forcing her to fleet to another seat in the plane. >> that allegation comes forward, it's from 30 years ago. how do you verify it? how do you know that something like that is worth putting in the paper? >> we can also -- we are heavy to discuss that, but the second allegation was made, dates back to 2005 from a young woman who was working in trump tower at the time. she was a 22-year-ol receptionist for bay rock, a company located there. she said she bumped into trump outside of an elevator and that, you know, she introduced herself. they shook hands. he kissed her on the cheek and proceeded to kiss her on the mouth and she felt uncomfortable about it. what do you do when two women come to a newspaper and tell stories like that? >> did they reach out to you all or did you put out a call to them? >> they reached out to us. >> back to norah's question. how do you verify it? >> what we do we interview the
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once to make sure what they told us in their e-mails and lined up with what they told us in interviews. then we also, in both case, these are women had shared their stories with friends and family. in the case of the 22-year-old, she immediately made a phone call to her sister right after this happened. she went home that night and told her boyfriend, you know, so we talked to the boyfriend. we talked to the sister in the case of jessica we talked to other people she had told as well. >> did you talk to donald trump? we did. >> before we get to that, we talked, not just to the two women who went on the record' used their names, we talked to the people around them who went on the record and uses their names. there are no anonymous quotations in the story. these are people who are putting their names and their reputations by the claims that were described in these stories. i think that is important. >> at the time they allege these assaults, they had told close friends and family who recall similar stories? >> in the case of rachel crooks,
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had to tell a widening circle of people, including her son, her nephew and more than two friends but we talked to two friends as well as the nephew and son who recall the details of what she told them, which lined up with what she told us. >> megan, you talked to donald trump, you said? >> yes, absolutely. publish these accounts without talking to the presidential candidate himself. so on tuesday night, he got on the phone with me and i smelled out know, gave him a chance to respond. >> what did he say? don't leave that out! >> he insisted that all of the allegations were a fibuabricati and "the new york times" made them up and he increasingly agitated as i continued my questions and started to yell at me and told me i was a disgusting human being. >> what did you think of that? have you had anyone speak to you like that in the past? >> that -- i have not had that experience before.
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>> what do you say to that, okay, thank you very much? talk to you later? you keep talking? >> you keep asking questions. you keep asking questions. once again, these women, i think, were inspired to go on the record, especially after the debate on sunday when trump was asked about this. as we all know on friday, there was a recording released in which he in his own words was describing kissing women and groping women without consent. anderson cooper asked him about in the debate on sunday directly. you were caught talking about this behavior on tape. have you, in fact, done this? he looked at cooper and said, no, no i haven't. which was, you know, i think for the women that we spoke to, you know, part of a motivation to speak out. >> they were watching the debate. >> they reached out to you after the debate? >> jessica leeds were watching the debate and she and her friend turned to each other and mouthed -- and they contacted "the new york times" the next
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and after that story, brewer came out and said you misrepresented her experience. she said, quote, she spun it to where it appeared negative. i did not have a negative experience with donald trump. >> yes. that was -- we did, in fact, do a story in may about looking at trump's treatment of women and, you know, it was an extensive story. >> she said she was misrepresented. >> we included the voices of many women and, you know, brewer did not like the story in the end but we have not received any request for a retraction from brewer. >> or from donald trump? >> or from donald trump. >> you point in your story the two latest women you're talking about told you they support hillary clinton? which donald trump would say, look, this is another way of attacking me? >> we believed it was important. we actually pro actively sought information about their political views and decided to include it and thought it was an important disclosure. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> thank you so much for joining us this morning. homecoming looks different this year for many high school
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are cancellinging the dance for anyone to punish a handful. take us with you on the go. we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" pod cost on itunes and apple's podcast app. today we have an inside look on life on the campaign trail. hanna frazier will talk about the most memorable moments from more than a year of covering hillary clinton. the news "cbs this morning" podcast is online right now. it's pretty good. >> i've heard. >> it's very good. >> i've heard they are good. >> we will be right back. and my life is basketball. ot 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.
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many high schools are embracing a new trend to combat underage drinking and they are cancelling school dances. mireya villarreal is southeast of los angeles with a school that was supposed to hold its dance last weekend. >> reporter: well, good morning. you know, administrators here
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drinking and being disruptive at a football game last month and that prompted the cancellation of corona del mar's homecoming dance answer a lot of people are saying is this counterproductive to punish everyone for the bad behavior of just a few? corona del mar's high school's football game went on as scheduled last week, but this past weekend's homecoming dance was cancelled, a casualty of alleged student drinking at a recente. >> the behavior of many of our student were despicable and deplorable. >> that is just out of control. when you're under age you shouldn't be drinking any ways. >> reporter: the school decided to send a clear signal. >> as a consequence of extremely inappropriate and totally inexcusable behavior, the homecoming activities have been cancelled. >> you're punishing everybody because of a select bunch of idiots. i mean, come on! >> reporter: at walfole high
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them to cancelling everything except for prom. their principal issued a statement to cbs news, we are working together to move forward and addresses age-old but increasing pervasive issue head-on. >> i think some of the responsibility has to go to the parents. >> reporter: the national institutes of health says the percentage of high school students engaging in binge drinking has actually declined over the past decade. but the percentage of students drinking at levels far beyond the bench threshold is a gro concern. rob pickell and his daughter who attends the high school understand why the homecoming dance was cancelled. >> i think sometimes actions, as big as that, are necessary, even though it's a real bummer for, you know, the students who weren't participating. >> it actually facilitates something positive it's the right decision. if that doesn't happen you certainly could question whether it's the right call. >> reporter: high school
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and they were worried about cancelling most of their dances. a lot of the reason why was because they were worried about students being drunk, showing up drunk or under the influence of drugs. one of the superintendents that we spoke with, gayle, actually said that he is in the education business, not in the nightclub business, and he defends his actions. >> ah. thank you. it seems they should find another way the whole school has to pay if a small people were drinking. you remember the homecoming dance? >> i do. >> i do. >> were you homecoming queen? >> no, i was not. shawna was, who you have met. >> i would think you would be, norah. a four-legged guest, a good story. the quick thinking action to save a dog dragged up by the elevator bas >> samantha: happy thursday to you. we are one day closer to the
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cool day. yesterday we were near 80. today we're in the 50s all day long, and there may be some spot whyy kind of splash and dash rain around through 11:00 in the morning. a lot of clouds out there as well and windy, but we should see sunshine by the afternoon. things look pretty good later today just running below average. i'm thinking some patchy frost on tap tonight, cool tom announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by pane as it should be. "or something"? you don't just graduate from medical school, "or something." and we don't just pull smoked chicken, bake fresh foccacia and hand-slice avocado. there's nothing "or something" about it.
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video shows a south carolina hotel manager saving a dog after its leash got caught inside an elevator. you can see the elevator dragging the dog up. the manager just happened to be walking by and he snapped the leash just in time to save the dog. >> thank you! >> thank you. ahead, rikki klieman on the
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>> brian: good morning. i'm brian duffy. there's a new effort to help rescue dogs left behind or lost during hurricane matthew. they're from south carolina shelters. those shelters are trying to make room for other displaced animals. once those dogs arrive in cleveland, they'll be vaccinated, fixed and ready for adoption within a few here's our meteorologist sam roberts with our forecast. you're going to notice quite the change this morning, huh, sam? >> samantha: yeah. yesterday in the afternoon we are near 80 degrees. today we're only in the mid-50s all day, not just this morning. look at that. even into the afternoon, and with the breeze factored in, it will feel every bit like october today. it hasn't really felt like it recently. we will have a little chance of some spotty showers this
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rain we see is isolated and the sun comes out later this afternoon.
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? good morning. it is thursday, october 13th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including the wife who saw her husband killed by charlotte police. only on "cbs m about that day. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> willing to a cost or intimidate women whoever the mood struck. >> he got on the phone with me and i spelled out the allegations. he insisted that all of the allegations were a fabrication. he got increasingly agitated and started to yell at me and told me i was a disgusting human being. >> wikileaks says it has 50,000 of john podesta's e-mails,
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of embarrassment. >> it looks like there will be a sort of steady, almost daily, batch. and sounds like the trump campaign is very, very happy to use it. very simple to send the message that anybody who takes a pot shot at a u.s. navy ship can expect to pay a price. >> since 1951, bermuda has only had seven major hurricanes come close. number eight has just arrived. bob dylan has won the nobel prize for literature. >> maybe he'll do an interview. >> with david "the new yorker." >> or the charlie rose show or "cbs this morning." >> john boehner still plans on voting for trump even though he said, quote, donald wasn't my first choice, wasn't my second choice. for that matter wasn't my third choice. who was your fourth choice? whisper -- jeb. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. multiple women say this morning donald trump made unwanted advances towards them.
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kissed them or made them physically uncomfortable. trump has denied all of the allegations. cbs news has not confirmed any of their claims. "people" magazine reporter who interviewed donald trump back in 2005 writes we walked into that room alone and trump shut the door behind us. i turned around and within seconds he was pushing me against the wall and forcing his song down my throat. we spoke earlier with "the new york times" reporters who published accounts from two other women. one woman told "the times" trump lifted the arm rest and began to touch her. >> the accuser spoke out after a 2005 video showed trump making sexual aggressive comments about women. they say they were angered during sunday's debate and trump denied touching anyone. >> are you saying that what you said on that bus 11 years ago that you did not actually kiss women without consent or grope women without consent? >> i have great respect for women. nobody has more respect for women than i do. >> so, for the record, you're
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>> frankly, you hear these things. as i said. i was embarrassed by it. but i have tremendous respect for women. >> have you ever done those things? >> women have respect for me and i will tell you, no, i have not. >> the times got trump's reaction before the article was published. quote, none of this ever took place said mr. trump who began shouting at the reporter who was questioning him. you are a disgusting human being, he said. we asked the trump organization to provide someone to talk to us but it was unable to do so. trump's lawyer sent for a retraction to "the new york times" last night. the lawyer said the article is reckless and defamatory and constitutes libel and said it is nothing but a motivated attempt to defeat mr. trump's candidacy. reports that donald trump is thinking of suing the paper now. cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman is with us and joins us at the table to discuss. where do we begin? if he sues, he could sue on what
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sorts of other things? >> let's start with the liability in and of itself. it's a liability for libel. he is saying it has defamed him and cast him in a light that is uncomfortable. obviously, a sexual assault or unwanted groping or kissing would to do that. however, he is a public figure. and "the new york times" knows well, because the seminole case that every law student has ever heard about is called "the new york times" versus sullivan. and what we learned in t and it teaches us in the media also about the law, is that if you are a public figure, the standard is higher for a newspaper in that it is reckless disregard for the truth. it's what we call actual malice and actual malice doesn't mean hatred. it means you acted recklessly or the times would have acted recklessly in its publication,
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the last hour. it seemed to me from listening to them and also from knowing a news organization whether it would be "the new york times," "the washington post," "wall street journal," or cbs news, we have lawyers. we have lawyers which vet things. you just don't throw something into print or put something on the air without vetting it. your "times" reporters noted that these stories did occur originally contemporaneously that other pe them. >> donald trump has threatened to sue "the new york times" in the past. just recently when they published his -- part of his tax summaries, up to this day he has not sued them yet and not sued them yet on this particular article. if he were to sue them, what would the discovery process look like? >> well, this is the question that you and gayle both want answered and charlie does, too. anyone who files a lawsuit for
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misconduct is asking for trouble. this is when we say, be careful what you wish for. in the discovery process, he has saying i didn't do these partiular things. you said to andersson cooper, i never kissed or groped a woman beyond her will. we might find out in a lawsuit more. not only in a but also looking and casting about for other women, this would be a nightmare. >> so if you were donald trump's lawyer, you'd say, look, we can send this letter threatening and saying withdraw it, but what? what would your counsel be to mr. trump? >> well, my counsel would be that he could demand the retraction, which he has already done with a letter, because it is too late to catch that train. it's gone. but i would not tell him to sue, because i do think that opening up your entire past, we are
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i have "never" done this. so the discovery process, i think, would be horrendous for him and if we think some people came out of nowhere, just wait if there were a lawsuit. >> could you see the people that are cited in the story? >> yes, you can. and he may want to threaten to do that or, in fact, do that for the idea that it may deter others from coming forward. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> nice to see you. >> nice to see you, mrs. bratton. >> indeed. say hello to bill. >> i will. thank you. the longest serving monarch in the world died a short time ago. thailand's king pondanyadebt was 88. a palace spokesman in bangkok said he died peacefully. he was on the throne since 1946 and suffered from multiple medical problems in recent years. it the death has plunged the nation into mourning.
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sharing their grief. his 63-year-old son is expected to be thailand's new king. a family of a black man killed by police in charlotte, north carolina, releases results of an independent autopsy. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," keith lamont scott's widow shares her >> samantha: gayle, thanks so much. we're still in the mid-50s in cleveland, but we won't warm up at all andil all day. we have a lot of clouds out there, and i expect these to stick around through the first half of the day. more sunshine this afternoon. a little windy out there pretty much all day long. this is a total turn-around from yesterday. we could see a spotty shower or two develop this morning, but i
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the nation's capital is about to get some new stars. jan crawford is in >> this is where magic happens at rose's luxury. it's one of the top restaurants in washington, d.c. and is now in contention for a coveted michelin star. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will introduce you to the undercover critic who help decide with which restaurants make the cut as the finest in the world. ? ? dreaming about the things that we could be ?
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sharlted man killed by police confirms that keith lamont scott died from gunshot wounds in the back and abdomen. officers fired at 43-year-old scott last month. he was sitting in his car waiting for his son to arrive from home. police say he was armed with a gun. his family say he was not. the video was captured by police and scott's wife. we sat down with rakeyia scott for the first time of what she mb interview you will only see on "cbs this morning." when did you know there was a problem? when did you know this was a bad situation? >> when i came out the door and two officers were pointing their gun at my husband in the car. >> reporter: what is your husband doing at this point? >> he is sitting in the car. he's just sitting there looking forward. he is confused. i know he was. he had just taken his medicine. >> reporter: we hear you come to the scene. >> keith! don't do it! >> reporter: and you're saying,
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>> reporter: keith, don't do it. what are you telling him not to do? >> i'm not talking to keith. i'm calling keith's name for him to hear me. i'm talking to the officers. >> don't do it. that i actually see changing their stance, their positions. >> reporter: did they know who you were? >> no. >> reporter: i'm sure in the heat of the moment, they are trying to figure out who is this woman standing here? >> no, they wouldn't have known me personally, but i was the only one out there. i'm yelling at them. i'm loud enough for them me. keith! keith! no, they probably didn't know i was his wife but i'm somebody of importance. >> the police report says they encountered your husband, that he was in the car, that they saw marijuana, and that they saw a gun. what did you see? >> no gun. >> reporter: you didn't see any gun? >> no gun. >> reporter: and let's assume he had the marijuana and that he had the gun. at the moment of the shooting is what i think people are focusing on and to that, you say what? >> he had no gun.
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and -- and he had just -- he was just not a threat, period. he didn't have a gun. he wasn't a threat. what is your purpose? what was your reasoning? why? you saw him backing up. why didn't you just say give him a command then? >> reporter: the police also say the videotape is inclusive. >> i was there and i saw this incident unfold before my face. what people don't understand, they are trying to bring in our past, but prior to -- i mean, after this accident, after his motorcycle accident and when he returned home in january, he was a totally different person. >> reporter: let's talk about that for a second, because there has been a lot of publicity about the fact you had taken out a restraining order against him. >> that is correct'. >> reporter: that he had pulled a gun on you, that there will be violence in the marriage and to that you say what? >> all of it is correct, absolutely. but that's my marriage.
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understand our marriage. >> reporter: does that have anything to do with this case? >> had they known him, then i would understand why they would be in, you know, in defense mode. they didn't know who my husband was. they didn't know nothing about him. >> reporter: i heard saw i he has tbi, traumatic brain injury. he has just taken his mai medication. >> he had tbi and not do anything to you guys. he just took his medication. he takes 11 different medications. you have to give it time to kick in. if not -- if you start a conversation with him, he's not going to remember the conversation once the medicine has kicked in. don't you do it! [ bleep ] did you shoot him? did you shoot him? >> reporter: what do you think the role has played in the shooting of your husband? >> 100%. >> reporter: but people say officer vincent is black and your husband is black. >> officer vincent, i don't believe shot my husband.
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you don't believe he shot your husband? >> because of the positioning when the shooting actually occurred. officer vincent was to my left further. my positioning was to where i could see the officer with the white shirt, my husband, the police -- the officer with the dash cam, and the officer right here with the red shirt. >> reporter: you did not see officer vincent at the time, or did you? >> no, no. i did see him but he's at a distan interaction. >> reporter: i see. so, to you, it doesn't make sense that officer vincent was the one that pulled the trigger? >> correct. >> reporter: what does the chart police department have to gain by saying it was a black officer who shot your husband? >> i'm not sure what they have to gain. i'm just going by what i recall and believe that day. >> reporter: and how are your children? how is your family?
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just why. why did you have to take keith? give us your reason! the real valid reason as to why my husband -- my husband's life was taken that day before me. >> now there are seven children, guys, that range in age. they have been together for 25 years and seven children and range in age from 9 to 23. and she said, you know, they are taking it day-by-day, but the officer she is talking about, his name is brently vincent was identified by the police is the rakeyia said ballistic tests could clear this up and no results have been released. that is why they did an independent autopsy because they have gotten no information about the autopsy or ba lisks and the whole encounter lasted three minutes and police had gone there to execute a warrant on someone else and had nothing to do with keith lamont scott. they saw him and engaged in an encounter with him but she said beginning to end was three minutes.
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question, why? >> she said no one has given her an answer and to this day, no one has talked to her and said we're sorry owner had a conversation with her about that day. she's in a lot of pain and you could feel her pain and you could feel her anger. she really held it over but as soon as the interview was over, she burst into tears. she said i wanted to get through this and i didn't want people to see the pain that i'm in a >> was there a gun or not a gun? >> the police say there was a gun. the family still say there was not a gun but the police say, yes, there was a gun. >> you could hear the fear in her voice almost' anticipating. >> that is why she pulled out the phone. what you have to do these days. >> the presidential election could have an impact on your financial future. ahead we will bring you the results of a new survey from the world's largest investment firm and that is here on "cbs this morning."
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? star quarterback tom brady has been known to talk politics off the field. ahead, how he handled questions about donald trump's locker room talk. >> tom said, i got to go. here is a look at qualcomm stadium where the broncos play the chargers tonight. you can watch "thursday night football" on cbs, coverage at 7:30 eastern and 6:30 central. the game will be simulcast on
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we like that.
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>> samantha: welcome back. time is 8:25 on this cool start to your thursday morning. we're going to stay in the mid-50s all day. that's where we are right now. the numbers are not going to move much at all. i have cloudy skies for you, but no rain right now. all the showers from last night and early this morning are long gone. i think between now and 11:00n hit-or-miss rain, but i think it will be very isolated. not everyone will see it. have the umbrella ready to go just in case anything does pop up over your area. we don't want you to be caught off guard. otherwise, cloudy to start and sunshine this afternoon and windy, and that wind will make it feel not so nice, right, when it's in the mid-50s all through the afternoon. tonight we drop into the 30s. all my gardeners out there bring
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? check out these two kung fu pandas and their play quickly turns rough as you can see on this video from china. one pushes the other off the ledge and into a trowel. he faces a then they are friends again. hugs solve everything. they act like nothing had happened. perfect time to sing "kiung fu fighting." would you like to lead us off, charlie? >> not with you two! ? kung fu fighting ? >> you have to play that song all day in your head. you're welcome.
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uncertainty about the presidential election is impacting what americans do with their money? rob kapito is in our green room. settle down. >> i'm still laughing. the michelin guide has coveted stars. ahead and first on "cbs this morning," jan crawford met with the criteria for these international honors. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports a glut has forced dairy farmers to dump millions of gallons of milk. 43 million gallons of milk was destroyed in the first eight months of this year. that is enough to fill 66 olympic-sized swimming pools. the gut has pushed milk prices down an average 36%.
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records on ronda rousey return to fighting after being knocked out by holly holm last year. she could retake her bantum weight title. wearable monitors may provide interesting fitness information but a study shows they are not always reliable. report says heart rate are wrong 10% to 2020 of t% of time. patriots quarterback has called trump a good friend but here is what happened yesterday when brady was asked about trump's vulgar comments. >> tom, you have kids of your own. would you respond if your kid heard donald trump's version of locker room talk? >> thank you, guys. have a good day. >> the reporter spotted a make america great again had in brady's locker room last year.
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it's reported he and donald trump are friend. they asked lebron james the same question and he had plenty to say. one of the questions is what locker room is he in? it's interesting that all of the athletes are saying no locker room i've been that talk like that. the economy is hoot topic among the presidential candidates. here is a snapshot of comments from just yesterday. >> i believe we got to get the economy working for everybody, not just those at the top. and we need to make sure that the rich pay their fair share. y summed up in three such beautiful, beautiful words. jobs, jobs, jobs. we are going to lower your business tax from 35% to 15%, new companies are going to form! people are going to get jobs. >> first on "cbs this morning," a new poll from the world's largest investment firm shows the election is also looming large in the minds of investors. >> the black rock investor poll
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has impacted their investment decisions over the past year. about one-third feel the election poses a threat to their financial future. black rock president rob kapito is here. >> good morning. >> what do you read from the numbers you've got on the terms of their economic future and investment decisions? the political campaign has that kind of impact? >> i'm very pleased to say people are a bit more confident in their financial future than the last time i was here. they believe thaer to be an impact on the election on how they are managing their portfolios and i'm i'm proud to say people are going to cast their ballot at the voting box and not in their portfolios and it's described what they are doing. what they are doing they are more in cash than they have ever been before. now, there are problems -- >> you are in cash when you're worried about the future? >> they are in cash because they are worried about the results of the election.
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it's just the fact that there is actually going to be an election and it could be changed. in fact, the election is only number five on the list of what they are worried about. people are worried about the high cost of living. they are worried about health care costs. they are worried about the general economy. and they are worried about social security. those come out before the election comes out. so rather than take a risk, people have moved money into cash. and the results of this fasinating because you learn how different investors think. and last time, norah asked me about the difference between men and women. and, in fact, men have 60% of their portfolios in cash and women have 74% of their portfolios in cash. very interesting. the people investing more are the millennials and make sense because they didn't have the muscle memory of the last
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didn't have money then. so the millennials are investing more. as you move to on generation x and the baby boomers, they are more in cash. now -- >> is that good, rob, to have so much in cash? >> no. that was my next point, because you can't save for the future and you can't invest for the future in the future. so people are sitting in cash at a very, very bad moment when interest rates are so low and globally some rates across the world are actually negative, so into the market today. and i think there are many, many opportunities for them to do that but it's so critical that they get this money invested or they won't have enough for retirement. >> what is the safest thing to be in? >> well, thif in i think in the people say after the election they will focus 20% more of their portfolios in equities and 20% more in bond.
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dividend and dividends have always been a large portion of the total return of a stock, are very important. these are large cap companies, open your refrigerator, see the companies that represent different product that pay a good dividend. you can get 4% to 5% dividends versus being in cash at 25 basis points. i also think, charlie, because there is over 50 trillion, 50 trillion dollars of cash that is sitting in banks right n places, negative. >> right. >> that when that money starts to get allocated, it's going to keep rates lower for longer and it's actually going to buoy the stock market to rise. so i think there is some really good opportunity in income generating equities, municipal bonds, no matter who wins the election, and short term maybe high-yield bonds that give people some income because that
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future. >> the federal reserve minutes were released and indicated, once again, we are expecting interest rates to rise, probably after the election. what impact do you think that will have? >> well, it really is not going to change people's lives the next day. so if interest rates rise 25 or 50 basis points, it may beginning the signal of rises in interest rates, and that is why i would say people should be in shorter term bonds so they will get the opportunity to invest their coupon at higher rates later. but like most people in this election and also in the federal reserve, that the economy, today, is not going to change the day after the election and a day after interest rates rise. >> does blackrock bleach the federal reserve will raise interest rates in december? >> well, there's a 50% chance and what janet yellen is looking at, the jobs. >> does blackrock think it's a good idea to raise interest rates?
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it would be a good idea to begin the process of raising rates. it's hard for people to live off of the incomes they have today with the higher tlif er cost of. if you look at where short-term rates are, this changes people's lives. in a sense, it's a self-tax on the future. they need higher interest rates so that the money that they have deposited in banks or in money market funds gives them some income so that they can take that income, pay down their debts, and have some >> thank you, rob. >> we always like it when you come up to the table. >> a pleasure. >> thank you very much. restaurants in the nation's capital are about to get some international recognition. ahead, and first on "cbs this morning," jan crawford finds out what it takes for restaurants to ea >> samantha: gayle, thank you
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right? it's cool, too. we're in the mid-50s and it's windy so prepare for that today. cool and windy are the words of the day. there could be a spotty shower that pops up this morning, but we won't see anything widespread. just be prepared for the fact you may have to dodge a few
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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... n 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. xarelto? is selective targeting one critical factor 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
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nners, 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. xarelto can cause serious, and in rare cases fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto if you have an artificial heart valve tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto. there's more to know.
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? if you want a memorable meal out, you might want to pick up a copy of the famous michelin restaurant guide. it offers the opinions of food professionals are from a week night dinner. to do t today, it will announce picks for the first washington, d.c. division. jan crawford sat down with the chief inspector to learn what it
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best restaurants. jan is at minibar, one of several restaurants, eager to find out if it has earned a coveted michelin star. >> reporter: good morning. this is the day for the big reveal. in washington, it hasn't been known as a destination for fine dining, but that is about to change. michelin inspectors visited hundreds of restaurants in this city and they are going to recommend 107 of them in the guide and of those, only a select few will get one of the most coveted world, a michelin star. >> not good enough. >> when celebrity chef gordon ramsey lost a coveted michelin star. >> i started crying. >> reporter: he told a norwegian television station, for once he didn't scream. >> like losing a girlfriend. >> reporter: for nearly a century, this red book has decreed the top restaurants in the world. this week, after a year's long
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with a new guide and for a few select chefs, new stars. we sat down with michelin's top u.s. inspector at the tasting table test kitchen in new york with the promise not to blow her cover. >> it's an award they te seriously because don't know we have been there, they can't influence our findings. >> reporter: it strikes fear and awe in chefs' hearts. >> this is the holy grail for them and what they have been working toward their >> reporter: she is strictly anonymous and even close friends don't know her real job. >> we are not trying to play tricks or hide from the chefs but what we are trying to do is have an honest experience the way a consumer does when they go to a restaurant. >> reporter: so you're not getting special treatment like, my gosh, there is inspector? >> we sit on hold making reservations to long on time and have to eat at 5:30 or 10:30 and get terrible tables. >> like you're in the cia? >> cia but much better food! much better food!
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michelin found some great food like the dishes coming from cutting edge filipino chef tom kunana. >> this is our pizza. >> reporter: this is octopus? >> yes. >> reporter: we visited their bad saint with d.c. food critic jessica sidmond to find out why it's on the list of 19 washington bid ormans. this looks very sophisticated. >> right. kind of trendy. >> reporter: all right. well, let's try it. oh, >> you get all of the textures. >> reporter: the kind of moderately priced restaurant the inspectors might frequent on their night off. >> of course, they meet the michelin guide criteria of quality and the cooking is excellent. a place like that is great. >> reporter: one day, they could get one, two, or even three elusive michelin stars. what is a three-star michelin restaurant? >> the best way of some of the
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once in a lifetime. it's something you're going to remember forever. >> reporter: any star is an honor. the restaurants that make it into the guide, just 10% actually get a star rating. in the u.s., only 13 restaurants hold three michelin stars. places so exceptional, they are worth a special journey. that was the purpose of the guide when it was founded in the early 1900s. the french-based michelin, after all is a tire company. in the early days of the automobile, its founders wanted to better way than a guide to fine dining. it now has 27 guides worldwide, three in the u.s. washington long seen as a town of steak houses and expense accounts, this week will become america's fourth. >> in the last few years, it's incredible what that gone on with the restaurants in washington, d.c. there are a lot of young chefs who are expressing a very unique
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similarly, the chefs and restaurants that have been around a long time are evolving. >> reporter: one of those young chefs is aaron silverman. his restaurant is widely considered one of the city's best. customers stand in line for hours to get a table. >> at the end of the day, our job is to make people happy, whether you're a server or bartender waiting on a guest or a chef leading your cooks. your job is to make them happy. >> reporter: but will rosa's new venture, the high-end pi pineapple and pearls? >> it's incredible and i hope that we get something or multiple things from them, but the biggest benefit i'm going to get out of that award is hopefully we are busier and we can do more for our staff. >> reporter: michelin's full announcement won't come out for another few hours with you learned that the chef here and his staff here at minibar have
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michelin stars. jose got the car this morning from the michelin inspector. i think excitement may be an understatement. as he has said, this is the kind of thing chefs spend their entire careers hoping to achieve. gayle? >> wow! congratulations! some good recommendations! >> jose, that is awesome! i wonder what they are making there? >> they had beef they were putting sauce on and it looked really good. >> all of a sudden, i'm hungry! changed. >> it happen. >> you're watching "cbs this
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how tall are you? how do we measure greatness in america? it's measured by what we do for our children. in college that leads to opportunities... not debt. and an economy where every young american can find a job that let's them start a family of their own. i've spent my life fighting for kids and families. i want our success to be measured by theirs.
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that does it for us. once again, our congratulations to bob dylan for a nobel prize. be sure to tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley
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>> samantha: hey, it's good to see you again on this thursday. we're one day closer to the weekend, and that means we're one day closer to some warmer weather. today we'll be on the cool side. notice how we're in the mid-50s right now. we'll stay there all day. i don't think many of us will get warmer than 56 or 57 and some may drop a little bit. basically we had a cold front move through and little rain last night. the rain is gone but we have a lot of clouds and it's breezy out there. today is a breezy, cooler an average day. after making it to almost 80 yesterday, it will come as a shock to the system. 3:00 in the afternoon we're in the mid-50s. we could see a little shower or two pop up through the morning, but i think most of us are done with measurable rain. sunshine breaking out this afternoon, and that will lead us to a lot of sunshine tomorrow as well. but before we get to the
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out tonight.
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[cheering and applauding] >> announcer: today on "rachael ray." giving a deserving family a once in a lifetime surprise, this guy. then, three great ways to freshen your face without the surgery. plus, get a real deal dinner on the table with five ingredients. and now, are you ready for "rachael"? [cheering and applauding] >> rachael: hi, guys. our show is really jampacked today with something for everyone but i will kick off our show with three vip guests in our front row. i wanted a way to say hi to jessica and greg and their soon

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