tv CBS This Morning CBS November 1, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
? good morning, it is tuesday, november 1st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the election is one week and the fbi is rushing to all e-mails that may be tied to hillary clinton. top aide huma abedin promises to cooperate. a deadly pipeline explosion sparks a forest fire in alabama. could face higher gas prices. voters in five states will decide next week if recreational marijuana shop illegal. you should how their votes affects the rest of america. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye
>> the president doesn't believe that director comey is intentionally trying to influence the outcome of the election. >> director of the fbi under fire. >> you may be asking why in the world the fbi would jump into an election with no evidence of any wrongdoing with just days to go. >> it took guts for director comey to make the move in lighting of the kind of opposition he had where their criminal prosecution. >> in alabama, one worker lass also died of a gas pipeline. >> oh, my god, it was growing so fast. >> three people were killed when a truck rear ended a hay ride full of kids in mississippi. >> the special forces are closing in on the islamic state stronghold of mosul. >> this is a constant day. >> amazing rescue at the scene
a doig buried in the rublg. >> touchdown, a convincing takedown of the minnesota vikings. >> all that -- >> if you thought about donald trump, you were right. >> i will be organizing my post presidency where i'm not close enough to him to wisp nerve his ear. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> nasa's early warning asteroid computer earth systems spotted an asteroid close to earth. i think i speak for all of us to say come back asteroid. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> happy halloween, everybody. >> hope you like my costume that i wore because tonight i'm dressed as the spookiest october surprise. fbi director james comey.
"eye opener" is presented by "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." election day is one week from today. the fbi searching as fast as it can for e-mails that may have gone through hillary clinton's private servers. and one of clinton's closest aides huma abedin is reacting to of her estranged husband anthony weiner. >> miss abedin will continue to be as she always has been, forthcoming and cooperative. and while the fbi has not contacted her. jeff pegues is outside of headquarters in washington following this investigation. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
this will take time, despite a newly built sfis indicated software program that is sorting through and categorizing hundreds of thousands of e-mails. what investigators are looking for is classified material and anything tied to hillary clinton. the fbi is searching anthony weiner's laptop looking to zero in on e-mails belonging to his estranged wife huma abedin, hillary clinton's long-i am aeld. in a statement release abedin's attorney monday night she said abedin learned for the first time on friday the possibility that a laptop belonging to mr. weiner could involve e-mails of hers. >> getting involved this close the election is wrong. you don't get to be a smearer at large with derogatory information. >> reporter: fieb director james comey is facing criticism for notifying congress about launching the review less than two weeks before the election. >> i'll neither defend nor
has decided to communicate to the public about this investigation. >> reporter: on monday, the white house dismissed claims that comey's actions were political. >> president doesn't believe that director comey was directly trying to influence the outcome of an election. the president doesn't believe that he's secretly strategizing to benefit one political party or candidate. >> reporter: general loretta lynch in calls from congress to disclose the department review the department of justice said they're dedicating all necessary resources and taking appropriate steps as expeditiously as possible. >> as much information as much clarity about the nature of the investigation as can be made available should be made available. >> reporter: bob goodlat, a republican spoke over the
>> it was important for the directory make it clear that when substantial new evidence became available, they reopened the case. >> reporter: over the last several days we haven't talked to anyone who thinks the review of all of these e-mails will be wrapped up by election day. just the opposite, with a case like this, we've talked to people who think there is entirely possible for there to be more warrants and more interviews. gayle. >> thank you very much, jeff. hillary clinton says the investigation will show, in her words, there is no case the newest real clear politics average of national polls shows her leading donald trump by just over three points. now, that is the closest margin in a month. clinton's average lead was nearly six points before the fbi probe was reported. nancy cordes is in white plains, new york, covering the clinton campaign. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. set aside for the moment, the fact that you have the two major candidates now accusing each
with the fbi than they are. beyond that, the clinton campaign is arguing it's unfair that the fbi has publicly rez rer rek resurrected her e-mail. >> if they want to look at my e-mails, by all means. >> reporter: accusing james comey of playing favorites. rumors that agents are investigating russian ties to some trump associates but he did alert lawmakers friday about new e-mails in the clinton case that may or may not be significant. >> that is extremely troubling and he ought to answer for it. clinton's running mate tim kaine said comey isn't following protocol. >> i'm not raising questions. i'm just saying there's a double standard. >> reporter: the goal is get the
trump's legal troubles. interim dnc chairwoman donna brazile has resigned from her control at cnn after wikileaks. >> you see donna brazile was fired from the network. >> reporter: some say she should have come clean. >> why did hillary clinton not turn it in. you baron, i want to tell you she is a terrible example for my son and the children of this country, that, i can tell you. >> reporter: the question was about lead in drinking water. it came up in a primary debate in flint, michigan. as she said in her statement she shares the thought with all of the campaign. the clinton campaign.
discovering russia's potential ties in the election and found no ties with donald trump. they examined ties between trump's business and a russian bank. they also looked sat a former campaign chairman and relationship with pro-russian officials in ukraine. sources told the "times" that apparent connections between compelled them to ohm a broad investigation. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you can see them over my left shoulder. three harty trump supporters. this election has essentially come down to a battle over disqualification. donald trump wants to keep the focus on hillary clinton's e-mail saga while clinton and her democratic allies want to keep the focus on trudge's relationship with russia. >> in other words, we're going
deal. she's not going to win the election. but i'm just saying. >> reporter: donald trump who was involved in several ongoing lawsuits warned the hillary clinton presidency would become a paralyzing parade of legal investigations. >> nothing will get done. government will grind to a halt. and our country will continue to suffer. >> reporter: but a new report from "the new york times" reveals the fbi spent much of the summer looking into possible direct links between trump, his campaign sff the bureau uncovered no evidence. trump's former campaign manager called an outrageous smear. adding, there is nothing of my business activities to investigate. manafort resigned in august. still, trump's open-ended appeal for better relations with russia has puzzled republicans and democrats. >> hilly likes to play tough with russia.
laughs. >> they say such bad things about putin, and then they're supposed to negotiate with putin. why would he do this? >> reporter: the experts found an odd stream of activity between a trump organization server and alfa bank which has ties to russian president vladimir putin. ultimately, they discovered no proof of wrongdoing. >> i don't know putin. but wouldn't it be nice if we could get along actually with another coun wouldn't it be nice? be nice. be smart. >> reporter: "the new york times" report says the fbi concluded that russia was far more interested in disrupting the american political process than in aiding trump. charlie, we have asked the trump campaign for all of these criticisms but have not heard back. >> john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics and co-host of the show time.
>> hi. >> is it at all likely that the e-mails will be released before the election? >> i don't think the e-mails will be released necessarily unless they go to -- >> they're on an expedited schedule to do what? >> to try to get through them all and determine -- what comey said, we found something that may be relevant to the investigation. it may be pertinent. may not. they're trying to plow through them as rapidly as possible. and trying to figure out whether or not they something with them. if so, what steps they will take. >> has it slowed clinton's moment item? >> based on the evidence that we have the answer is no. we're stitt waiting for data on this but there's some polling over the courses of the weekend that suggests the race is locked. nothing that happened post-comey has moved the numbers even a little bit. there's limited data on that. >> i hear from the republicans
>> the republicans are saying that. the trump campaign is saying. no doubt over the weekend. the real question is whether the race continues to tighten or tighten even more on the basis of comey revelations. there's internal polling on the republican side that seems to suggest that. the clinton campaign suggests not. >> what about the political tactic that the clinton campaign is taking in the wake of this? i mean, hillary clinton yesterday, there is no case >> i mean, attacking the integrity of the fbi director? >> it's a clinton classic. you're on offense, you're on defense. when you're thrown back on the defense, the best way to try to finish the bleeding is to go on attack. something that the clintons have been masters of going back for 25 years. to be honest, just from playing a very bad hand, because obviously the comey thing is damaging for them in a variety
having a kind of bipartisan way on comey it to get it together over the weekend. they did a pretty good job purely on tactical terms trying to get back on offense. it doesn't look like it disturbed the race but one has to be cautious about this because there's so little data. and we'll know over the course of the next 48 hours. >> but does she have a point saying there's no double standard with that reports with standards to me goes more to why director comey decided that it was important to write this letter to congress on the clinton matter. but was not apparently informing congress about other investigations. you know, i think from the general view, the practice here, is that if you're conducting an investigation, you conduct an investigation, in private. you don't tell anybody about it. if you decide to indict, you indict.
don't indict. director comey blew that out of the water in july when he decided not to indict her. that was unusual. he came under criticism back then and again a new criticism this time. >> you're suggesting he should not have done that in the beginning? at a press conversation said what the conclusions were? >> i'm suggesting it's highly atypical. and precedent. back then, democrats liked it back then because of the fact he now democrats hate it and the whole thing is flipped around. the trump campaign criticized comey. it's all about purely political interest. you criticize people with people you don't like and praise him for things you like. >> that's terrific. >> say something nice about me. >> yeah. >> you're a good guy. >> you're a person of great integrity and sound judgment. charlie, say something mean
>> you are aperson of no ethics whatsoever engage in double standards. >> i like your glasses. >> well, your judgment is beyond reproach. >> it will bring you all of the election results as they come in one week from today. our election night starts tuesday, november 8th at 7:00 p.m. eastern, 6:00 central. and watch all day on the streaming network cbsn. >> you're going to be here, right, charlie? >> yeah. alabama pipeline fire is burning for a second day after a deadly explosion. one person was killed yesterday when a work crew hit the gasoline pipeline with a piece of equipment. that blast injured at least five others. the explosion near helena, alabama, is not far from from a leak in september on the same line that led to gas shortages across the south.
at the impact on the pump in helena. mark, good morning. >> reporter: as a staging precaution, we're being kept miles away. flushing a pipeline when a piece of excavation equipment apparently hit it and caused the explosion. >> we have a caller reporting a gas line is involved. >> reporter: massive flames and clouds of thick black smoke rose over central a deadly explosion at the colonial gas line pipeline. >> a friend of mine called me and said he seen a big smoke cloud. now that we're here, i just wanted to check on my property. >> we're getting reports of pmu multiple patients. >> reporter: one person died at the scene. five others were rushed to the hospital. the flames sparked wildfires that have already burned more than 30 acres and forced people to evacuate.
>> when you're dealing with fire, you just don't know how fast it will move and we're trying to get this under control. >> reporter: colonial pipeline provides gasoline for more than 50 million people in areas stretching from the gulf coast to new england. it's applied the east coast with 40% of its fuel. >> this could very quickly become a major outage that could be lasting several weeks, instead of several days. and it could be much worse than what we saw in september. >> reporter: in september, 250,000 gallons of gasoline leaked from the and led to a shortage, and a spike in gas prices across the south. the fallout from this explosion could be much worse, experts say. >> prepare for some price increases because gasoline is not flowing to these areas. but more importantly, cut back on gasoline consumption where you can. >> reporter: colonial pipeline has shut down both its main lines which supply 100 million
and, norah, it's unclear how long those lines will be out of business. >> all right, mark. thank you so much. iraqi forces fighting to retake mosul say they have reached the outskirts of the city. the american-backed military operation is battling with isis militants just inside the eastern edge of mosul. troops opened fire on isis fighters with artillery, tanks and machine guns and iraqi generals say they are facing fierce counters attacks. this ie forces have been inside mosul since isil took control. is snapchat to blame for a car crash that killed a mother
view on pot. >> the news is back here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by carrier. turn to the experts. at carrier.com. i recommend nature made vitamins. because i trust their quality. they were the first to have a vitamin verified by usp. an independent organization that sets strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand.
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you love all-day breakfast. but you don't love that you can't get all your favorites. but now you can get more of what you love. so you can find something else to not love. ? all right. look at that picture. baseball fans you know exactly where this is. this is in cleveland. game six tonight. and right now, the cleveland is ahead 3-2. if they win tonight, it is all over. i predict the cubs are going to win tonight. just to make this interesting. what do you think, charlie and norah? weigh in, people. >> i hope to see it go. >> i hope the cubs keep going tonight and cool that overa is
snapchat news is blamed for a deadly accident. when drivers on the app record how fast they're going. most of the time it's young people using this filter. ahead how some lawmakers want to restrict the use of the filter. and open enrollment for obamacare starts this morning. some health insurers have bailed on the plan. ahead, the obama administration's plan to lower premiums and increase competition. time so show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "guardian" reports on new aircraft, stelton capabilities. china's biggest aircraft show, china claims the radar with some foreign observers are not convinced. cleveland's plain dealer says ohio governor john kasich
donald trump. he wrote in a vote, senator john mccain. you might remember when kasich was here last month. he said he didn't know who he would vote for. when asked, he said he might wright write in charlie. >> you already have a job. the new york post said hillary clinton is planning a victory celebration. fireworks show scheduled on river. tim kaine and clinton will appear there. donald trump is hold an event that night in new york city. >> a name he would write in. the atlantic says facebook users are supporting the oil pipeline protesters in north dakota. nearly 1.5 million people use facebook's check-in feature to make it seem as if they were at
reservation. it followed reports that police were using facebook to identify and target protesters. and the tampa bay times reports on cell phone video that appear to show the minutes before a deadly car crash. the snapchat video apparently shows the driver of a car going more than 115 miles an hour. police believe the same driver hit a minivan. the crash last wednesday killed five people including a mother and two of her children. kris van cleave shows u feature of snapchat is accused of encouraging reckless driving. >> reporter: good morning, snapchat is a popular social media app that you can take pictures or video and they disappear after a set amount of time. you can add filters like dog ears. where police are concerned is when we talk about snapping and driving. take a look at this. you can shoot this video and then add a speed filter. and there's concern that's leading to dangerous
this ten-second cell phone video shows a driver accelerating. first to what snapchat says is nearly 83 miles an hour then to more than 115. florida police say nine minutes after the clip was posted 22-year-old pablo cortez and 19-year-old joelie bartloma were killed killing a mother and injured three other people. every time i think about it plays in my mind. >> reporter: according to court documents 18-year-old crystal mcgee allegedly used snapchat's speed filter last year while topping out her mercedes sedan at 113. she then slammed at this gray mitsubishi before snapchating from a stretcher lucky to be
doing. >> reporter: katy bassett writes about snapchat for the safety blog for safe for america. >> i think the filter was just another alluring feature that people like. it's appealing for a user to have but appealing in every wrong way. >> reporter: in a statement, snap klatt said we actively discourage our community from using the speed filter while driving. this do not snap and drive is displath speed builter is used. but bassett believe that is not enough. >> i think that steps that should be taken are probably to take down some of the filters like the speed filter that doesn't really serve any other purpose than to have a user climb to excessive speeds. >> reporter: virginia considered banning it altogether. that measure failed to passion and has been postponed until next year.
>> it make no, sir sense. they say they encourage you not to use it while driving but that's the only time you would use it, while driving. now to this story. open enrollment for obamacare begins today. problems that consumers could face significant rate hikes in some parts of the country. there are also fewer plans to choose from. margaret brennan is at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. starting today, the administration will make a major enrollment push but that could be a tough sale in states like tennessee where premiums are up 50%. ? ? all i have ? >> reporter: for songwriter wendy janz and her husband live was sailing along some health insurer blue cross blue shield pulled out of the market in nashville. did you panic? >> a little bit.
were covered by blue cross. can your clients afford health care? >> a laulot are nervous. >> reporter: you're an insurance broker without insurance for your family? >> as of january 1st, unless we jump on to something else. we're looking at maybe $750 a month this year to $1100 next year. $1100 a month. >> yes, for a family of four. >> reporter: blue cross blue exchange in three major tennessee markets citing a clause of $500 million over three years. that leaves 73 of the state's 95 counties with only one insurer. up to 50%. others insurers, aetna and
insurers. >> we believe there are things that can improve this. >> reporter: health and human services sector sylvia burwell argues that they are fixable. she points to obamacare successes. 20 million people have health insurance today who didn't before the law was passed. the uninsured rate is now the lowest ever. the administration hopes to enroll nearly 14 million more people. they're aggressively targeting millennials. >> do you expect those insurance providers that have pulled out to come back? >> you know, i think a number of them will over time. as they look and tee what happens in the market place. >> any promises that any will rejoin the market? >> i don't think any have made those decisions. >> reporter: burwell tells us she thinks that most americans
right now, they're aggressively targeting community colleges, recent immigrants and freelance workers to get them to sign up. gayle. campaigns to realize recreational marijuana are costing millions of dollars. ahead -- how people on both sides of this debate are using the same data to support their argument. and when was the last time somebody invited you to subscribe to their morning podcast? how about morning" podcast. you'll get the institution. day. the extended interviews and, how about this, podcast original. whoo. find them all in itunes and apple's podcasts app. we'll be right back. if i want to go up... hello... if i want to go down... noooo... then if i want to come back again... yes! it's perfect. now that we've added adjustable base, my favorite part
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voters in five states will decide next week whether to legalize the drug. if all of those measures pass, nearly a quarter of the u.s. population would live in a state where pot is allowed. mireya villarreal shows us how this could send a strong message to congress. >> this is today's pot. ten tiles stronger than a marijuana cigarette. >> reporter: the ads are onlien news. >> you decide who wins. criminals in cartels for arizona stores. >> reporter: and the stakes are high. pot say this year's election could be a tipping point in the decades-long debate over the country's most popular drug. >> marijuana is now at the forefront of mainstream american politics. if we win big, we have a chance to end federal marijuana prohibition. >> reporter: that includes changing federal banking laws that currently prohibit banks and credit unions from taking money made off of marijuana sales. >> why are they putting
>> reporter: california the largest state in the country is the most important battleground. >> california is enormously influential, not just because of its size and the size of its economy, but because of its influence culturally to the rest of the united states. >> reporter: the golden state's pro-pot supporters have raised over $22 million. more than $8 million was reportedly donated by a group led by former facebook executive sean parker. >> look, is this a goliath fight. >> reporter: here in california the marijuana measure is expected to pass. but in states like massachusetts, arizona and nevada, the polls are much closer. las vegas casino magnate and high-profile republican backer shelton adilson has donated $2 million to oppose legalization. both sides are using colorado's
argument. >> i know it's working in other states. they're getting millions, but we are leaving untouched. >> legalizing marijuana was a bad deal for colorado. >> reporter: colorado legal iced recreational pot four years ago. >> i feel confident now that i'm not trying to trim the clock back. even with all of the problems we have and the challenges, i think we might be able to do this. but i'm not so i'm telling other states, go for it, this is a slam dunk. >> reporter: mireya villarreal. >> i like what they're saying, i'm not telling everybody else to do it. it's working for us. we'll see. a frightening turn.
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and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? and you can tell them to go f**? themselves. you know you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever.
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? it is tuesday, november 1st, went 16. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including final week of the campaign. we look at the potential long-term impact of atlantic magazine contributor alex wagner. but first here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this will take time. what investigators are looking for is classified material. and anything tied to hillary clinton. >> we have the two major candidates now accusing each other of being in more trouble with the fbi than they are. >> donald trump wants to keep
while clinton wants to keep the focus on trump's relationship. >> hillary clinton yesterday attacking the integrity of the fbi director. >> it's a clinton classic. when you're thrown back on the defense the best way to help the bleeding is is go on attack. >> pluflushing a pipeline when piece of equipment apparently hit it and caused the explosion. >> starting today, the administration health care push. >> iraqi forces fighting to retake mosul say they have reached the outskirts of the city just outside of the eastern edge of mosul. >> after claiming that the election is rigged donald trump said at a rally last week that the country should just, quote, cancel the election and give it to trump. and fbi director james comey said okay. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
it is now one week until the election. the fbi is checking thousands of e-mails on anthony weiner's laptop to see if any of them are linked to hillary clinton. the bureau is using new software targeted to huma abedin. clinton's top aide. >> and trump speculated about the e-mail's content. >> they just found the 650,000 e-mails. one e-mail, one e-mail being classified confidential. one out of 650,000. i guarantee you there are many. many of the e-mails that were missing are in there. >> trump has repeatedly criticized hillary clinton for deleting eat mails. a new article in "newsweek" alleges that donald trump's companies have, quote, systematically destroyed or
records and documents. >> fbi director james comey faces rare bipartisan criticism for the e-mails. the fbi director, quote, while i disagree with throws who suggest you should have kept the fbi's discovery secret until after the election. your disclosure did not go far enough. >> some have accused comey of a double standards because they did data. and a russian server and alfa bank. that bank is tied to russia's president vladimir putin. the probe ultimately concluded that there could be an innocuous explanation. >> the e-mail server explanation and its potential impact on hillary clinton if she's elected president is a focus of a new
as we have seen in 2016, trust is a set of feelings more than a set of facts. alex wagner joins us at the table to discuss. good morning. >> good morning to you, guys. isn't november 9th yet? >> yes, we're counting the days. the feeling it's still very strong against hillary clinton? >> they are. trust has always been a feeling, right? it's just in this day and age when we have such a fracturing information and media landscape, it's almost impossible for a candidate to find fact on which they can gain or regain public trust. >> where does it come from? >> you know, i think there are a number of sources, probably, charlie. i think when you talk about hillary clinton, certainly, her husband's record for the progressive base of the democratic party i think is an area of great skepticism.
triangleation of it. and what kind of a leader hillary clinton will actually be if she's in the white house. and then just years of mistrust on the right, and to some degree, in the center, about the various scandals that have plagued the clintons and their time in public life. >> you're hearing whisperings in her own party? >> yeah, i think what happened we're hearing e-mails from john podesta about a series of how she handled the campaign when the e-mails broke. you also heard some i'm not going to say favor rivalry but discontent about the base about who she's actually going to
that is a new thing. up until now, democrats have basically held their fire and said let's deal with it on november 9th if she's elected. she's beginning to see green chutes of dissension. >> is this discovery by the fbi director almost guarantee dps hillary clinton were to be elected that her administration even in the beginning days are plagued by investigation? >> if you're still saying the words vince st kenneth starr who is in "the new york times" today, this scandal, controversy, whatever you call it, is going to almost certainly play at the beginning. >> whitewater which was during the election continued -- >> decades ago, right? even if it's not a matter of national investigation. the public interest in this, i would say certain folks on the right wing, they're interested in stoking this as a continuing
about anthony weiner and hillary clinton in the same campaign. it's one of those things where you went what? >> it was a mike drop moment but not in a good way. in election 2016, it is not boring. democrats are forced to say the words anthony weiner ten days, nine days before the election is not where the party thought it was going to be. >> and allegations of men behaving badly in both parties >> absolutely. i think for a reminder of women in positions of power, allegations are definitely not as frequent, are they? >> no, they are not. >> no, they are not. >> i am not -- >> where will you be on election night? >> i will be watching the returns. >> right here on cbs. >> of course. >> thank you, guys. >> her article in "the atlantic"
for election night one week from today. we'll bring you all the election results right here on studio 57. our election night coverage starts tuesday november 8th at 7:00 p.m. eastern. 6:00 central. you can watch all day on our streaming network cbsn. >> we're going to be so ready i can't wait. >> so tired. >> that, too. it will be -- the adrenaline will keep you going. >> you know what we're like when we get tired and >> that's definitely worth watching. >> really, that's a good team. heating your home could cost you much more than it did last winter. ahead, "consumer reports." what did you want to say,
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? winter is already around the corner. and home heating prices are expected to rise. government figures show homes that heat with natural gas could pay 22% more this year. households using heating oil could face increases of 38%. bills for rise by 26%. and homeowners who use electricity for heat could see a 5% hike. dan diclerico is the senior editor at "consumer reports." good morning. >> good morning, good to be here. >> if oil prices are relatively low, why are the prices so high? >> well, it's really a one-two punch here. it's going to be a much colder winter. first of all. >> oh, it is? how do you know that?
service. about 20% colder in many regions. you couple that with home heating prices. and some homes are seeing heating prices up around $1500. >> you say every degree on your thermostat makes a difference. number one, what do you think your thermostat should be set at? >> i get this question a lot. people balk at my answer. 68 degrees. >> norah, i like 72, too. i think that's the perfe temperature. >> it's always about us. >> you're entitled to your opinion. but the important thing is to turn the temperature back. and this is where, if you haven't made it a promable thermostat, this is really the winter to do that. >> how do degrees translate into savings, you say for every degree what happens? >> 2% savings in your in the costs. if you drop it down to 70, 68
reduction in energy costs. a couple hundred bucks. >> but you're cold, dan. >> you literally sleep better at night if you're cold. >> the snuggle setting is 60 degrees. >> windows make such a huge difference. >> window manufacturers are notorious for the hard sale saying you're going to slash your energy costs in half. "consumer reports" it's around 10%, 12%. n $15,000, $20,000 in some cases you're never going to make that back. it's going to take decades. >> you seem to be saying turn the temperature down rather than new insulation? >> or new windows. but the feeling, the visual what i like to get to here, if you add up all the cracks and doors in your home it's equivalent to an entire windows being left open all winter long. >> what about water?
are water heaters and hot showers that we love to take. shorter showers. washing your clothes in cooler water. or a heated blanket. or reducing the temperature of the water heater, it ships at 125 or 130 degrees turning it down to 120 degrees ural going to have instant savings. >> so your temperature if i came over at nit, >> it would. my kids are getting a sturdy constitution, as i should say. >> thank you. >> dan's happy that we didn't do the segment that gayle told him. an anything goes segment? >> dan is going, where is the exit? >> i'm here your insulation. >> thank you for coming. finding new life with young athletes. ahead the 27-year-old trying to
hillary clinton: far too many families today don't earn what they need and don't have the opportunities they deserve. quality education for their kids, childcare they can trust and afford, equal pay for women, and jobs they
can really live on. people ask me what will be different if i'm president? well kids and families have been the passion of my life and they will be the
buying equipment can be too expensive for families but a 27-year-old in the washington, d.c. suburbs is working to make sure everyone can play ball. jan crawford shows us some of the young athletes he's helping. >> reporter: lot of these kids, america's pastime puts the game out of reach. they didn't have the equipment, bats or gloves or cleats. >> some kids wouldn't even play. th w shy to say i don't have this. i don't have that. >> reporter: but m.j. lee who heads this washington, d.c. little league felt something remarkable is happening here. >> stay with it. stay with it. >> reporter: the participation rates have doubled and all it took was some donated gear. >> what size are you? >> i can have this glove? >> reporter: not glove, the
of it came from this maryland warehouse. >> we got baseballs over there. we've got batting helmets. >> reporter: boxes and boxes of used sport equipment. >> lacrosse is expensive. >> reporter: football, even hockey. before it came here, most of it was just collecting dust in a closet or garage. >> your kid's in college, he's not playing hockey anymore. what do you do with the hockey equipment? >> reporter: the 27-year-old max levitt founded a nonprofit field. he takes it from affluent families and sports leagues and gives it to those in need. >> it's a $5 million sports industry. >> reporter: levitt became aware of the problem at syracuse university and worked as the football team's equipment manager. >> we were getting free equipment from nike every year. rather than make room on that shelf, our job was to take everything left over from the
the dumpster. >> reporter: levitt decided to do something about it. >> we got over 280 jerseys. >> reporter: so far, leveling the playing field has given out more than $2 million in equipment to more than 300 leagues to schools in d.c., virginia and maryland. >> you can get baseball bats, bags, catcher's equipment. >> reporter: these kids say look good, feel good. >> i feel ready to catch. and i feeler like win. >> what we're trying to do is show the country really that they're just with this issue if their kid is not playing sports because of lack of equipment that absolutely should not be the case. it's a hard thing to accomplish but it's not rocket science. it's a issue that we have found a solution to which is rare in this world. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, silver
? welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a conversation with fashion designer tommy hilfiger. billion dollar brand. ahead what nearly destroyed his reputation. plus, the united states to cyber attacks. a new documentary explores the risk. and in the green room, how it can shut down the nation's power
she suffered from postpartum depression four years ago. she said i love my son more than anything, but on a daily basis if i have a minute or two i wish i could do whatever i wanted whenever i want. every single day i feel like that. millennials are helping to push coffee demand to record levels. world wide demand is rising 1.5% per but has risen 18% in 24 year olds. cbs is showing that cvs is accused of showing the elderly as shop lifters. a. a new documentary explores
cyberweapons. st stuxnit origin from its alleged creation from the united states and israel. the virus is one example of emerging cyberweaponry. zero days raises comblors impor questions about this new warfare. >> this has a whiff of august 1945. somebody just used a new weapon. and this weapon will not be put back in the >> i know no operational details. don't know what anyone did or didn't do before someone decided to use the weapon, all right? i do know this, if we go out and do something, most of the rest of the world now thinks that's the new standards. and it's something that they now feel able to do as well. >> zero days director alex gipny is with us.
>> stuxnet is essentially a computer virus that the u.s. launched on iran with nuclear sentra fusions. and basically took over the centrifuges and caused them to blow up. >> on that, we were on the offense in terms of cyberwarfare. recently, it seems like we're on defense? >> right. i think one of the things going back and forth with all of this talk with not they're interfering with the electoral system. the point is there's a lot of back and forth between nation states. some of it is secret. some of it we know about it. some we don't. it's hard to attribute. there are a lot of things going back in time that we don't know or aware of. >> there's so much secrecy, alex. it pafascinated me.
documentary out of it? because you used very unusual methods to get this done. >> i had in the film one anonymous source who was kind of a composite character. we were able to speak to a number of people inside the nsa who did speak to us without their identity being divulged. in order to get that to happen we had to do it very much old school. we would record conversations. we would type them on a typewriter. never on a computer. we'd then throw away the t recordings. and then we created kind of a composite character that was computer generated in order to be able to mask everybody's identity. >> what did you learn? >> i learned that the scary part of this is precisely which you spoke about a second ago which is, so much is secret. so much is going on. that unless we're able to pierce this veil of secrecy, we're citizens completely in the dark. there's a tremendous amount of danger to our lives because
and yet, our leaders aren't really telling us what's going on in the broadest possible sense. and that is really a problem. >> it's so interesting because cybercommand and nsa are the same person. >> nsa used to be an agency that was entirely designed to receive information, code breaking, in effect. but now they're weaponizing it. >> have terms of electric grid, in terms of our financial grid? >> if there are, i don't know about them. we know iran did attack some of our financial companies. >> and they were prosecuted for it? >> yes, they were. that was an interesting moment because, of course, that left over the question as to whether or not iran should be prosecuting our officials for what they did with stuxnet. >> yeah. but we had to have inside help on stuxnet, didn't we? >> we did.
>> initially we think that an agent took it into stuxnet. but over time, part of what they developed with the stuxnet virus, was the ability for the virus to spread on its own. they actually spread it infinite times through i.t. companies surrounding the plants. that's ultimately how it got out when israel changed the code. >> stuxnet would be the most famous and most dangerous virus that we've employed that we know what is nitro boost? >> nitro boost is something that we discovered from our other programs. nutro zeus is much more recent. it's a virus or series of viruses, that literally take control almost of the entire critical infrastructure of iran. basically a program to shut down an entire country. >> how was general cartwright in
chiefs? >> yes. we believe that general cartwright was very much in charge of the planning of this operation. he recently pled guilty to lying to the fbi over a leak investigation. there was a huge leak investigation over the stuxnet issue. and from what we can gather, general cartwright was answering questions from reporters whether or not it was and he's pled guilty to lying to the fbi. >> you believe that world war iii could be cyberwarfare? >> i believe that world war iii could be cyberwarfare. it's not always cyber on its own. >> it could be cyber? >> i think that's correct. i think the dangerous part is cyber is terribly hard to attribute. unlike a bomber. you know essentially where the
in cyber, it's very hard to know who is attacking. >> could be on your own team? >> correct, that's what happened on this one. we had the department of homeland security who were terrified over an attack that they thought was foreign but down the street. >> very well done, alex. you know tommy hilfiger is an acclaimed designer.
i moved on her like a [bleep]. you
can do anything. grab them by the [bleep] we have to make sure that donald wins this election. no we don't. marco rubio stands by trump and failed to show up for florida. here's what i believe in. bringing people together and reaching across the aisle to get things done. and building an economy that works for all of us. i'm patrick murphy and i approved this message
? in the world of american fashion there are names that just stand out as icons like tommy hilfiger. the upstart designer took the world by storm 30 years ago. he has a new memoir that comes out today it's called "american dreamer: my life in fashion and business." with no formal trainer he helped bring a brand that's loved by celebrities. $6 billion in global sales. wow, we visited hilfiger in his connecticut home. tommy, you actually dreamed of living in a house like this when you were little? >> yes, i did. what's great about my life. i've been able to realize many of my dreams. >> reporter: tommy hilfiger's dreams began in the small town
second of nine children in a working class family. >> i had a dream to build my own brand. >> what does building a brand even mean, tommy? >> it meant to builds a product and an image that would be lasting. it would mean that there were products behind the name that were credible. authentic, accessible, affordable. and cool. >> and red, white and blue. how did you come up with that? >> i needed a logo. when nike took it off the swoosh, i thought, i want my flag to be so known that eventually i could take my name off of it and people would recognize it. >> long before tommy hilfiger was a brand he was a store owner, bringing hippy fashions to upstate new york while he
in commerce. >> i had an early bankruptcy with the business before i was 25. that gave me my mba. caught me how to focus on the business part of the business. >> but when you first started you weren't necessarily embraced in the fashion industry? >> we ran an ad campaign. and it compared me to the other great american designers and i was completely unknown. so when that ad ran, the at me and said who does he think he is? >> because you're comparing yourself in this ad to ralph lauren? >> yeah but george lewis had the idea that he would make the ad famous overnight. and then they would come to shop and buy. and it worked. >> when did you have that moment where you realized, okay, i am
no, it took me a long time because i like to look at myself, our business as being the underdog. >> still? >> because it makes us work harder. be more motivated. be for aware of the competition around and what's going on and it drives us. >> there's that iconic shot of snoop dogg on "saturday night live" wearing tommy hilfiger clothes. >> yes. >> what did that do for your brand? >> it lit the whole street fashion on fire. >> le >> immediately. snoop was formiperforming on "s" monday morning in bloomingdales they were selling out. >> just like that, tommy was selling. but it was rumored that he didn't like them buying clothes. it hurt your integrity? >> it did.
i didn't want the public to think that i was that type of person. oprah was kind enough to call me up and say you've got to go on the show. squash the rumor. >> it's truth is if tommy who has never been here before today that i could possibly ask him to leave the set. >> let's say to the world that that rumor is a bfl. >> she calle lie. >> it's a big fat lie. >> in the book you say you believe you know who it is but you don't share who that person is? >> i believe i want to move on, and i want to focus on doing the best i can do with my philanthropy. with our brand. with, you know, being a great family man.
and says being dad is job number one. it's a role essentially important to him after a difficult relationship with his own father. >> you talk about, because of the relationship with your dad, that the time was very tough. it really influenced the type of father you are today. >> you know, i have to look back and thank my dad for raising the bar. >> why? tell me about at to you. >> yeah. he wanted me to be the best. and at the time, i didn't realize it. >> yeah, i know. >> excuse me. >> that's all right. >> you know, i thought he was being too tough on me. but maybe the reason i'm successful today is because i
could be all that he wanted me to be. >> in fact, tommy, you say when you filed for bankruptcy, one of the hardest things was telling your dad that it didn't work out? >> yeah. yeah. it was a tough day. >> that that bothered you. >> but as a positive thinker, i pulled up my boot straps. and i said i'm going to start over and i'm going to realize my dream. which is happening today. >> i was very touched with tommy talking about his dad. the relationships between fathers and sons are so complicated, charlie. >> we've story we've heard a thousand times. >> but he did say that his dad did get to see his success. he was scared of his dad every day of his life but in the end, his dad was wearing his clothes. i think there's something very sweet about that. >> he was clearly very emotional
it's interesting how the emotions conjure that out. >> is it the same for daughters and mothers? >> i think it can be. but there's also -- look at this presidential race, too. look at the relationship between hillary clinton and her father. >> but her mother was the inspiration for her? >> absolutely. >> look at the relationship between president obama or the lack of it. between president obama and his father. >> every son wants his father to be proud of him. i don't care who it you can hear my extended
you don't have to pay for those who do. amendment 1 blocks special subsidies for special interests. port tampa bay has now become florida's largest and most diversified. which helps explain why it is one of dana young's top priorities. generating over 15 billion for the regional economy, and 80 thousand local jobs.
d fighting a bureaucracy that too often gets in the way. dana young for the florida senate. a return to common sense. a bad accident reported in hillsborough county in the southbound of sumter avenue. there are two lanes blocked in the accident on nebraska avenue near the skipper is blocking some lanes. the north tampa area around the
jammed up right now, so give yourself time. 275 is looking a lot better, you can see you're back to normal conditions, all the way down toward the bush boulevard in hillsborough avenue . you will still get backed up, but not as bad as it was before, 25 minutes from the apex to i-4. the bridges are getting better as we ended the morning rush hour, the howard franklin not in the red anymore, 30 miles their -- 30 miles an hour, and the courtney campbell stretch at 32 miles an hour. 275 in the red through downtown st. pete, an accident at 54th avenue north. your drive time is 50 minutes from the skyway to the boulevard. this one is right here at the lake wales road with lanes
slow. good morning, often a great start so far were temperatures warming up pretty quickly, still comfortable as you walk outside this morning. here is the view from downtown tampa, an absolutely gorgeous day with comfortable temperatures as you get out the door. 70 in tampa, 72 in st. pete, 64 a new point. we will warm up through the afternoon things to a lot of sunshine, nothing the storm tracker, and the future cast showing us that way through the day. aside from the cloud cover rolling into the late morning and late afternoon, blue skies, gorgeous. definitely leave your rain gear at home. by lunch hour, we are talking temperatures in the low 80s, warming up into the mid to
afternoon. for your evening drive time, looking pretty good before we cool down into the 60s overnight tonight. not until the weekend that we will see that crisp and cool air returning to the forecast. the front moving in friday afternoon, bringing a few showers but only a 30% coverage this time around, largely a dry front. looking toward the weekend, looking gorgeous with upper 70s near 80, overnight lows in the
i spent 22 years in the air force, and i was a republican for every one of them. i was rationalizing donald trump's behaviors until... i heard
that tape, that was the last straw. i don't want my granddaughter thinking it's okay to be... thinking... that's how you should treat women. at scas me, that scares me a lot. so hillary's got my vote. we don't see eye to eye on everything, but she's strong, and i respect her. and she's someone that my grandkids can respect too.