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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 1, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is tuesday, september 1st, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." thousands more hillary clinton e-mails are made public. more than 100 contain classified information. a california doctor is accused of murdering her patients with her prescription pad. and we fly with the blue angels to see how they avoid accidents after a string of other air show tragedies. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. this is a constant drip, drip, .drip it not a problem in the future. pitts n it's now. >> a new batch of hillary
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clinton e-mails released. >> more than 7,000 pages and some them censored because they contain classified information. >> flash flood stranded drivers. >> thees ski shut down the sky harbor. >> after nearly 6 1/2 inches of rain, families are o outf their homes. thailand authorities say they have arrested a man who is a main suspect at a shrine in bangkok. a flight head to go chicago. a police officer was shot in atlanta after heesponded to the wrong house. the homeowner was alsoho st in the leg. human activity is disrupting the climate. politicians are fusurio that the president has renamed mt. mckinley. re this is maybe another part of ntinveing history or something. >> the pope with a virtual
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audience. [ kispeang in foreigngn la ]uage rammed their way into a chicago clothing stores. six burglars were in and out of that store in two minutes flat. >> kiermaier robbing machado of a home run. >> he has his armpit up above the wall. >> kanye west says he is running for president in 2020. >> he ha gs areat deal in common with another famous person who wants to be president. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i'm not no politician. >> how stupid are these politicians? >> i just want people to like me more. >> i think they like me in a different way. >> ratings? >> ratings. >> i'm a very smart person. >> thank you, president turump and future president kanye west. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by let's go places. ♪
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welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is back! >> i'm back! >> bon jour. guess where i've been? >> noin mason, good to have you here well. hillary clinton faces more scrutiny after a massive trove of new e-mails. they are trying to figure iffer e-mails were mishandled while she was secretary of state. the democratic presidential candidate denies that. >> last night 4,000 e-mails totaling 7,000 pages and 150 of the messages contained sensitive information that is now deemed classified. nancy cordes is in washington where our team spent the night poring through the e-mails. a long night there. >> we are a little bleary-eyed this morning. this is larger batch of e-mails and larger than all of the other combined and run the gamut from
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the sensitive to the stressful to the mundane and shows that clinton made time for more than just diplomacy. >> reporter: there are questions what time "the good wife" airs and skim milk for her tea and i don't know if i have wi-fi, clinton tells an aide. how do i find out? but there is also as many as 150 e-mails that contain sensitive material now considered classified. e-mails about iran and israeli and russia until last year resided on hur private server in chappaqua, new york. clinton has tried to strike a more contrite tone about that lately. >> it clearly wasn't the best choice. i should have used two e-mails, one, personal, one for work. and i take responsibility for that decision. >> reporter: in one exchange, former deputy chief of staff jake sullivan tells clinton he can't forward her a document she wants because it's on the classified system.
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clinton writes back, it's a public statement, just e-mail it. sullivan responds, trust me, i share your exasperation but until it's to the unclassified e-mail system there is no physical way to e-mail it. i can't even access it. there are lighter exchanges too. after chelsea's wedding clinton tells a childhood friend i'm still recovery and need my motb honeymoon. >> he says he hasn't seen anything yet that would clinton in legalend. >> what you have is information that is now being deemed classified by certain parts of the government, state department is disputing some aspects of that and so it's not quite clear that she should have known this was classified, let alone if it was, in fact, classified at the time. >> reporter: but there are still thousands of e-mails that haven't been released. a team of state department
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officials and intelligence officials are poring over them, trying to make a january deadline to get it all out into the public. anthony? >> nancy, thanks. the latest poll of iowa republicans shows a tightening race and a preference for nonpoliticians. retired neurosurgeon ben carson is surging and ties donald trump for the top spot at 23%. carly fiorina at 10% is next. followed by senator ted cruz with 9% and governor scott walker at 7%. a new bloomberg register shows trump's appeal shockingly 37% site his willingness to tell it like it is. 18 point to his business success and that he is not a career politician. john heilemann is with us. john is here to tell us like it is. >> i tell it like it is. i tell it like it is. >> he's at the top of the polls once again and now we know why a lot of this appeal. people want to hear the truth, they say or they want to hear at least the truth out of him.
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>> that is right. every politician strives for authenticity and donald trump with iowa republicans is emanating authenticity and telling it like it is. we try to figure out what is his appeal. people like he is a business gee, people like he is rich, that he is not swayed by special interests. they like a lot of things about him but the thing they like most about him is the sense he is not politically correct and he speaks his mind. not necessarily the truth but he is telling you what he thinks any moment with no filter. >> what do you think carson's growing appeal is here? >> no question what carson's growing appeal is, two things. first you saw in our poll and in the poll that came out yesterday, these nonpoliticians on the republican side dominate the field or any establishment politician. trump, carson and fiorina. carson in our poll comes through. the top choice of evangelical voters right now and a huge block of voters in the republican side of the potential
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caucus goers and where he is gaining most of his strength and he beats everybody among that group and that is always a big question. evangelical, rick santorum won in 2012. mike huckabee won in 2008 and gives you a new round in that contest. >> they say they will keep releasing clinton's e-mails until all are out. she says she doesn't care about this other than the media. do you think this is true and this is hurting her at all? >> we polled this question to the democratic side of our poll. most democrats say it's not a big issue. it's a bigger issue with the broader electorates where she is really in trouble in the broader electorate. when i was out at the iowa state fair i had a lot of iowa democrats asked me, not because they thought there was a scandal but asked the question is this going to hurt her in the general election? is this some piece of baggage has to going forward and it's on people's mind. >> what did you say when they
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asked you that question? >> when the fbi is investigating something, those are not good words for any presidential candidate. we don't know what the ultimate impact is going to be because we don't know what the outcome of those investigations is going to be. >> the distinction that more than a hundred of these e-mails contained classified information being versus marked classified an important distinction? >> i think a common sense distinction for a lot of voters because they will ask the question how could she be expected to know classified if there is not a stamp on top of it? a legal matter, not quite so clear. >> john heilemann, good to see you. president obama gets the firsthand look at climate change on his three-day visit to alaska after touching down in anchorage yesterday. he spoke to the international summit on the arctic. >> if we see nothing and storms from growing stronger and we will condemn our children to a planet beyond their capacity to repair.
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>> the president today will hike a glacier that is sgadisappeari as the temperatures rise. the president's decision to restore mt. mckinley's name denali is having a backlash to the native ohio of mckinley. the white house will honor another way to honor the 25th president. in a statement, the president said he promised to continue to highlight the uncommon bravery that police officers show in our communities. he said, targeting police officers is completely unacceptable. we have got to be able to put ourselves in the shoes of the wife who won't rest until the police officer she married walks through the door at the end of his shift. that comfort has been taken from mrs. goforth. a funeral for the 47-year-old deputy is set for friday. omar villafranca is at the
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shooting scene outside of houston. >> reporter: good morning. the suspect in the shooting made his first court appearance monday morning, where the district attorney said he emptied 15 bullets from his gun into the deputy's back at this gas station. deputies filled the courtroom where shannon miles stood accused of assassinating one of their own. the 30-year-old is charged with capital murder in the execution-style killing of deputy darren goforth at a gas station friday night. district attorney devin anderson described a witness account of goforth being shot 15 times. >> they saw a dark-skinned male run up behind the deputy who clearly did not see him or hear him coming, and shot him in the back of the head. >> reporter: with the help of security video and witness accounts, investigators were able to trace miles to his mother's house. detectives say ballistic evidence from the crime scene matched a gun found inside. >> we are going to try to figure out the motive, even though we don't have to prove it under texas law.
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everybody should would like to know the motive. >> reporter: over the weekend, harris county sheriff ron hickman made statements to the black lives matter movement. >> we hear black lives matter and all lives matter and cop lives matter to so why don't we drop the qualifier and call it all lives matter. >> reporter: casey gotrow say they distort the message. >> the black lives matter is a social campaign to raise awareness about police brutality. >> reporter: but more than a thousand residents of all races came together this weekend to emphasize harmony. >> this crime is not going to divide us. this crime is going to unite us. >> reporter: the memorial at the gas station is growing every day. we also learned that shannon miles spent some time in a mental hospital in 2012 following an arrest, according to a prosecutor. his next court date is october
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5th. his attorney told me he plans to enter a plea of not guilty. a monsoon hammered arizona overnight and stopped flights at sky harbor airport for about 90 minutes. the fire department pulled stranded drivers from their cars. wind gusts up to 68 miles an hour tossed a semi on its side and uprooted trees outside of city hall and parts of the south are still dealing with the remnants of tropical storm erika. drivers around orlando faced submerged roads last night. more rain and thunderstorms are expected in florida today. this morning, hurricane ignacio is moving north of hawaii and one of three massive storms spinning in the pacific. hurricanes kilo and hamjimena h no effects so far. oil prices this morning pulled back after a record rally.
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oil saw its biggest three-day surge in 25 years. on monday, u.s. crude settled at $49t $49.20 and up 8 cents. the u.s. government revised oil production estimates lower for the year. a group of airline passengers could face charges after an altercation forced their plane to be diverted. the southwest airlines flight from san diego to chicago made an emergency landing last night in amarillo, texas. police met the plane and took six men into custody. other passengers say they were fighting and arguing with the crew. police don't know what sparked the confrontation. luckily, no injuries are reported. pope france is making a major change this morning to how the catholic church responds to women who have had abortions. as part of the jubilee of mercy, the pope is empowering all priests to absolve women who have terminated a pregnancy. the women must first confess the
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sin. it's part of his efforts to bring estranged catholics back to the fold. this morning, a kentucky county clerk will be forced to choose between her religious conviction and the rule of law in her fight against same-sex marriage. the u.s. supreme court ruled monday against kim davis who has refused to issue marriage licenses. davis argued she should be exempt because of her christian faith. she faces possible fines or even jail time if she turns away couples who plan this morning to request marriage licenses. investigators in texas this morning are looking into the deadly shooting of an allegely armed man by sheriff's deputies. videos contained by san antonio television station ksat appears to show 41-year-old gilbert flores with his hands raised last friday. moments later, deputies shot and killed him. those deputies, greg vasquez and robert sanchez were responsibilitying to a domestic disturbance call. officials say flores was armed and resisting arrest.
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the bexar county sheriff's department calls it a cause for concern. today, the funeral take place for cameraman adam ward of our roanoke affiliate wdbj who was gunned down last week during a live interview along with reporter alison parker. friends and family gathered monday at a viewing at salem high school and a private memorial service for parker who was 24. the virginia tech football team will honor the two with special helmet stickers during its game on labor day. ward was a devoted hokey fan and graduated from the university in 2011. there are urgent calls this morning for new proposals to handle the growing refuge crisis in europe. hungary reopened a train station today that was closed for hours. hundreds of refuges protested outside. tens of thousands of children
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and young families are finding ways to reach germany. many want to escape the conflict in countries like libya and syria. german chancellor angel merkel urged the european commission today to come up with some kind of solution. china is carrying out a broad crackdown on people accused of spreading so-called rumors online. china's government says 197 people are being punished. the rumors involve china's stock market uncertainty. the devastating industrial explosions there and an important military parade on thursday. seth doane is in beijing with the government's effort to silence criticism. seth, goorm. >> reporter: good morning. this is part of an ongoing crackdown on rumor mongering online in china. critics say, of course, it is just another opportunity for the chinese government to try to control the discussion and the topic are three of the most sensitive topics in china today. separately, a financial journalist from the most
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respected business magazine in the country who wrote about the recently market collapse was paraded on state tv on monday. he apologized for, quote, publishing the report at such a sensitive time, especially when it could have adverse impact on the market. one of the online rumors refutea by the government was that a man jumped to his death here in beijing because of the stock market slump. also targeted were those inflating the death toll of that explosion, what exactly the punishments may be have not been specified but the two topics, both the stock market slump and the explosion in tian jin where the communist party has been seen as quite weak so a military brace here on thursday. that is an opportunity to be seen as strong and, gayle, an effort or try to attempt to regain control of the discussion. >> seth doane in beijing, thank
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you. federal judge could decide the fate of superstar tom brady as soon as this morning. brady and nfl commissioner roger goodell attended talks yesterday in the deflategate scandal. the talks went nowhere but gave the sketch artist rosenberg to resketch tom brady. remember when she had, pretty people are hard to draw? i never heard that before! >> jane is a great artist. treasure hunters say they found a nazi fortune. ahead the apparent discovery of a train loaded in poland.
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's.
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they soared to bring us thrills and air shows. >> are you ready? >> i think so. >> wow. vladimir duthiers that is him behind the helmet. he flies with the blue angels to see how pilots balance the rush and the risk. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." what a surprise! you know what else is a surprise? shingles. and how it can hit you out of nowhere. i know. i had it. c'mon let's sit down and talk about it. and did you know that one in three people will get shingles? (all) no. that's why i'm reminding people if you had chickenpox then the shingles virus is already inside you. (all) oooh. who's had chickenpox? scoot over. and look that nasty rash can pop up anywhere and the pain can be even worse than it looks. talk to your doctor or pharmacist. about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles. only glucerna has carbsteady, diabetes, steady is exciting. clinically proven to help minimize blood sugar spikes. so you stay steady ahead.
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so big! >> we did it! >> i am never going back in the water. >> me either. no way! >> that's it! >> ah! >> that is the biggest thing i've ever seen. >> stuff summer. >> these australian tv anchors you could say caught off-guard after watching a great white shark. great whites are common in the waters over there and so it's hard to imagine they have not and see video like this before but it's clear they won't be going swimming any time soon. what does it mean? >> it means forget summer, i'm going back to the beach with that thing in there.
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that is one garguantuan fish! treasure hunters in poland found a treasure with a fortune inside but haven't seen it themselves. we will take you to poland how the nazi may have tried to cover their tracks with a castle that has a train inside it. >> what everyone is doing to keep everyone safe after a series of deadly accidents. vladimir duthiers flies with the blue angels straight ahead. "the new york times" reports on satellite images that confirm the destruction of an ancient syrian temple by is sis. the temple of bal. last week before the extremists blew on it up. yesterday, new imagines show it has been flattened. it is the main temple in the city of palmyra. baltimore reports on the city's police department cancelling all requests for
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leave by officers in the comes days. police are preparing for the possibility of new violence. a hearing starts tomorrow for six cops involved in the arrest of freddie gray. he died in april from injuries while in custody. protests following his death hurt more than 100 officers. the philadelphia enquirer reports on the city's school district looking to hire thousands of substitute teachers asap. 5,000 are needed less than two weeks before school starts. a firm that was supposed to fill the openings only met 18% of its goal. it will now try to attract the applicants by billboards and reports at the train stations and on the road. the paper quote sources that indicate apple had talks in recent weeks with executives in hollywood about possible interest in apple producing entertainment content. it could include long to determine programs to stream and a bid to compete with netflix. apple declined comment. the "los angeles times" reports on the unusual murder trial of a california doctor
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that sends a message. lisa steng faces murder charges. john blackstone shows us why prosecutors say she is responsible for their deaths. >> the defendant repeatedly had patients overdose and die. >> reporter: dr. lisa tseng is charged with murder of 2009 death of three of her parents and all given prescriptions to painful and powerf drugs. >> repeatedly notified by law enforcement that her patients were dying on her. >> reporter: according to the drug enforcement administration, tseng wrote more than 27,000 prescriptions over a three-year period. an average a 25 a day. she and her husband operated out of this store-front medical clinic. the prosecution says the busy practice was highly lucrative, with the doctor handing out prescriptions after appointments that sometimes lasted just three
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minutes. the prosecution definitely wants to make an example out of her. this same kind of prosecution could happen to you if you overprescribe medications and somebody dies as a result. >> reporter: tseng has pleaded not guilty. the defense says the patients who overdosed lied about their conditions to get their prescriptions. >> all three of them took large -- drugs that were far in excess of what was prescribed. >> reporter: one of the victims, joey rovero was 21 when he died. she says the case could set a precedent. >> we are talking about my son was given a loaded weapon as he left that doctor's office. without those medications in hand, he, i don't believe, would be dead. >> reporter: charging doctors with murder in connection to drug prescriptions is rare. conrad murray was convicted of involuntary manslaughter for administering a lethal overdose
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of the prescription propofol to michael jackson. >> doctors could be criminally liable for overprescribing but don't normally see doctors charged with murder in connection with prescribing medications. >> reporter: if convicted, dr. tseng could face life in prison. john black stone, cbs news, los angeles. no one has seen it yet. polish officials say it's deep underground but he has seen it in photos. elizabeth palmer has more. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. yes, it was polish deputy culture minister last week said he was 99% the train does exist based on radar images, but we have to bear in mind that this is a region where nazi gold fever runs high and has for
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decade and there have been claims of big finds in the past that just didn't pan out. above ground, ksiaz is castle is a tourist attraction but deep under the walls is a network of tunnels blasted out of the rock. the mystery of these tunnels goes right back to the second world war. we know the natties began to build them in 1943 but to this day no one really knows what they were for. it was certainly a hiding place, says our guide macies meissner. but most what? do you think is there a train down there full of treasure? >> i hope so. >> reporter: the story starts more than 70 years ago as the russian army advanced across poland. they say the natties hastily loaded up a train with gold and hid it inside a mountain. legend has it that somewhere near kilometer 65 on the main
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line railway there was a secret entrance, later blocked up. so have the two local treasure hunters really found it and the train? they aren't talking. so we tracked down their lawyer, jaroslav chmielewsky, to ask about the discovery. have you seen it? [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: new information, he says, poise nts to an armored tn carrying tanks, maybe something like these, but he says no one has actually seen it yet. but this part of the world brims with stories of buried treasure and those who seek it using the latest technology. and, yet, there was never been a major find. that is why local historian joanna lamparska was skeptical when she heard about the train. what did you think? what was your reaction? >> i thought it's garbage. >> reporter: garbage? >> yeah. . that's what i thought. it's a fake perhaps. >> reporter: because you've
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heard it before? >> yeah. i heard it many times before. >> reporter: but the mystery of the tunnels persist. and only a careful excavation will uncover, if not the train, but so far there is no word on when, or even if. of course, sometimes, when there is buried treasure involved, as we all know, fiction turns out to be better than fact. anthony? >> pretty hard to lose a train, i think, elizabeth. right? >> i like the reaction from one guy. do you think there is treasure? i hope so. >> i hope so. elizabeth, thank you. how safe are air shows in the u.s. compared to the rest of the world? vladimir duthiers gets a bi bird's-eye view next. if you're setting off to work, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. we will be right back. ♪ (music)
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>> that was fun. well, i think i passed out. >> take ago ride with the navy's elite blue angels is not with those with a weak stomach. just asked vlad. the world angels will join some of the best acrobatic air performers tomorrow for the air show in atlantic city. vladimir duthiers is at the atlantic city international airport with a view from the cockpit. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hundreds of thousands of people are expected to attend the annual air show which begins here tomorrow. this comes during a summer that has seen a number of tragic events involving both pilots and spectators on. we spoke to an event organizer, as well as a pilot, about the safety precautions they take. this harrowing scene at an air show in asia shows a plane
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crashing near spectators. that pilot died but no one else was injured. the latest of a string of deadly air show incidents this summer. on sunday a pilot practicing for the new york air show crashed and died near a runway. >> oh, my gosh. >> in england, a week earlier, a vintage plane went down on a road during an air show and killing 11 people. also in august, spectators at the chicago air and water show watched in horror as an army parachutist of the golden knights was out of control and struck a building and later died. >> with the air show community and working with the fad we have eliminated a lot of that risk in our industry. >> reporter: he says fan safety is the most important part of every event. >> there are stringent rules here, and in the united states
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regard to show lines, as well as to areas to where they can fly, energy being directed towards the crowd, that the european standards are not near as strict as what we have here in the united states. >> reporter: u.s. air show accidents are rare but do occur. 11 people were killed at this 2011 reno air show when a vintage plane crashed into a field of spectators. we flew with the blue angels as they prepare for their show in atlantic city where the squadron will be headlining the event. >> there we go. >> reporter: marine captain jeff seuss took us up in his f-18 hornet. unlike the student pilots, the blue angels perform military demonstrations. after a pilot died at an air show in 2007 the blue angels implemented new safety measures. >> we start out basic levels and progresses and progresses until
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eventually you've got a flight demonstration in the form of an air show that you can deliver as a safe product all over the country. it's all going to be relatively similar. >> reporter: the blue angels will be taking up these beautiful f-18s you see parked behind me merp the u.s. air force raptor demonstration team will also be performing at this air show. one of the civilian stunt pilots scheduled to perform at the air show was the man who died on friday. >> i hand it to you, vlad, for going up in the air. you know, there have been a lot of deadly air show accidents and we wanted you to go up and try this. i got other things to do. would you do it? >> is that where you get your pedicure? >> you would do it, wouldn't you? >> i would. i'm jealous, vlad. i would have gone up. >> no
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that's clinically proven to help keep me fuller longer. new benefiber healthy shape. this, i can do. this morning, a hillside neighborhood in mexico is looki looking brighter this day. they turned their homes into a giant mural. they used about 5,000 gallons of paint on more than 200 homes. the project took more than a year to complete and aims to transform the area's image to fight crime and give people a chance to learn useful skills. you do better when your neighborhood looks good. >> very bright. >> is it too bright for you? >> first thing in the morning, it's very bright. only on "cbs this morning," an airline drama before a plane even takes off. the family of a man with alzheimer's and dementia wanted to know how he ended up about 20 miles away from the gate.
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when they say the airline knew and why it could be held accountable. that's coming up here on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ now at chili's, new smoked chicken burritos for lunch. make it a lunch combo. then tap, swipe, and go. ♪ it's me? alright emma, i know it's not your favorite but it's time for your medicine, okay? you ready? one, two, three. [ both ] ♪ emma, emma bo-bemma ♪ banana-fana-fo-femma ♪ fee-fi-fo-femma ♪ em-ma
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♪ it is tuesday, september 1st, 2015. can you believe that? welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including how much sleep do you really need to avoid getting sick? we will talk to one of the country's top fleet doctors about the new research on that. first, here is a look at today's "eye op"ener at 8:00. >> the largest batch of e-mails put together and they really run the ga mut. >> most democrats say it's not a big issue. it's, obviously, an issue with the broader electorate as you can seroe fm her very bad numbers. >> parts of the south are still dealing with the remnants of tropical storm erika.
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>> the suspect made his first court appearance on monday morning where the district attorney said he emptied 15 bufrets om his gun. >> critics say it's another opportunity for the chinese government to try to control the discussion. >> federal judge could decide the fate of super rsta qurbarteack tom brady as soon as morning. brady and nfl commissioner roger goodell attended last-minute settlement talks on monday. there we go. squeeze your legs and take a deep breath. >> with the air show community and working with the faa and d.o.d. we have eliminated a lot of that risk in our industry. >> a guy named rogen paul posted a series of splits on instagram from different places around new york! ow! >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and anthony mason. healer chillier is off today. hillary clinton is being dogged by new questions after a massive release overnight of her
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e-mails. the state department put out more than 4,000 e-mails that passed through her private server while she was secretary of state. as many as 150 have been redacted over information that is now deemed classified. the justice department is investigating. nancy cordes is in washington with a team that has been up all night going through the e-mails. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. this was the largest release yet. the state department put out more than 4,000 e-mails, and as many as 125 of them were partially or entirely censored because they contained material that is now categoried as classified. at the time they were sent, they were not classified. but besides the sensitive information, the e-mails are fueled with bureaucratic back and forth and gossip and the classified communications system. in one exchange, for example, clinton's top foreign adviser jake sullivan is unable to send her a statement that was made by former british prime minister
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tony blair. clinton responded it's just an e-mail. send it to me. sullivan said because it was entered into the state's classified system there is no physical way for me to e-mail it. i can't even access it. in another exchange between clinton and two close legal advisers, she is forwarded a story about a robber who wore a hillary clinton mask when sticking up a bank. her attorney replies, she does have an alibi, i presume? clinton responded the following. there are still thousands of pages yet to be released from clinton's time as secretary of state. state department officials and intelligence officials are poring through them, trying to meet a january deadline. >> nancy cordes, thank you.
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i went 20 questions in a row without being asked a question. and that is hard. >> but -- >> i'm standing up there standing next to marco rubio, are we still here? do our mikes work? >> are you allowed to jump in? >> no, you're not supposed to, but a few people did. >> i know. >> and i --, you know, i didn't think that was appropriate for that night. >> by the was he, stay tuned on september 16th. we may be changing particular ticks. if i get 15 questions in a row, count them at home. you get 15 in a row, oh, no, es is going nuclear now. >> that is what i'm talking about! >> christie will have a chance to speak at the next republican
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debate on september 16th. a michigan driver apparently stopped for making eye contact with a police officer. he says he may take legal action. john felton's attorney wants the dayton, ohio, police to undergo sensitivity training after the traffic stop caught on video. felton is black. we don't know the identity of the officer. felton was in dayton to visit his mother when he was pulled over. he recorded the encounter. >> i watched you turn me the whole time. i said i don't know why this cop is behind me. i'm glad i got my video camera on too. i did signal. i did signal. >> i am acknowledging that you did signal, okay? i'm acknowledging you signal. you didn't have a signal on prior to your turn. >> after several minutes back and forth felton noticed the officer looking at him and that led to the stop. >> you stopped me without being in a cop car, right? you know how it is when the police pull you over? i'm not doing anything. every move i wmake, is he making it?
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i'm not doing nothing. because i have a missing plate? other than that, why would you trail me? >> because you made direct eye contact with me when i was passing you. >> what? i made direct? i never even seen you behind me. >> if you want to keep talking i'll give your license back and issue you citation and take you to court. i'm not going to argue about it. >> dayton police say they are reviewing the video. >> parts of phoenix are drying out this morning for monsoon storms. the city saw 3 inches of rain in an hour. the fire department had to perform a number of water rescues. the storms also grounded flights at the sky harbor international airport and more rain and thunderstorms are expected in florida today. the remnants of tropical storm erika flooded roads in the orlando area last night. we are getting a unique look this morning at artifacts from the tie taken nick. 30 on years ago today the ship began giving up its secrets when
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the wreckage was found two miles down into the atlantic. in studio 57, a glimpse of what is going up for auction this month. take a look at this. first, a ticket from the turkiturkis turkish -- on board the doomed ocean liner and also a letter written six months after the disaster and the ship's final lunch menu saved by abraham lincoln salomon who was a passenger on life boat number one. the menu included corned beef and vejs and dumplings. another first class passenger signed the bath and they likely dined there on the final day of the voich. it could fetch 20,000 during the bidding on september 30th. >> chilling to see that. it also says grilled mutton chops. very interesting to see that. >> have you ever had that? >> no. trying to figure out what that
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is. >> filet that is grilled. >> 4 out of 10 americans are not getting enough sleep and could be making a lot of people sleep. one of the top sleep experts is in our toyota green room with new research on that and the tipping point between is an airline responsible
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for losing a man who has alzheimer's and dementia? >> as the hours tick by here, you don't know where your dad is. >> no. >> reporter: what is going through your mind? >> i was just trying to remain as calm as possible. >> only on "cbs this morning," the family's demand for answers after he vanished from one of america's busiest airports. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪
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make 110% ready happen. staples. make more happen. ♪ in our morning round, out slacking off on sleep could leave you sick. a new study finds people who get six hours or less sleep every night are four times more likely to catch the common cold. dr. carol ash is director of sleep medicine at meridian sleep
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health in new jersey. my kids tell you if i'm sleep deprived, i get very grumpy. now you're telling me i'm more likely to get sick. >> your kids and mom are right, you got to get your sleep. an interesting study. they looked at 164 participants and observed their sleep over seven days and monitoring their sleep with a watch type device and they exposed them to a cold virus and found, as you suggested, they were more likely to get a cold if they slept less than six hours a night. that was the tipping point, six hours. >> why six? >> what happens, gayle, if you don't get enough sleep and less than six hours it decreases the activity of cells for your resistance to colds and increase inflammation that could injure tissues and decrease defense. >> do we know six to seven hours is the tipping point? >> we know the range is seven to nine. most of us need that on, average, eight. that is the way it's designed. once you get less to
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physicallically function at your peak we start to fall apart. >> does the quality of sleep matter? >> yes, it does matter. the amount matters, but if that sleep is very fragmented, then you're not going to get the rest you need and you'll have the same problems with the immune system and defects. >> this goes beyond the common cold, right? this study was about the cold but, in fact, the cdc and other studies show lack of sleep leads to a lot of other health problems. >> absolutely. we know when you don't get sleep it has an impact on you physically and mentally. it leads to cardiovascular disease and obesity and depression and anxiety. simply behaviors and habits can make all the difference. if you can get your sleep, like gayle and i were talking earlier, maybe it's hard to get that amount of sleep, we could offset it with a nap. but providers have to get behind the message and really strongly encourage people to get their sleep and role model. >> i was laying in carol's lap while we were talking. i feel if i hear one more time,
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you need sleep and vegetables, i get it. what happens if you really can't do that and what do you think it's going to take people to get this message of how important it is? >> why can't you get that sleep, gayle? >> i just can't. >> you wake up in the middle of the night? >> right. i wake up in the middle of the night and have these things called hot flashes and i could go on and on and this schedule is tough. i'm not just talking about mice. there are a lot of people like me. >> everybody has the same thing. a lot of people women i know wake up in the middle of the night so how do you deal with those issues? >> it's the job of your provider to help you ns what you can do to gets better sleep and the providers are not doing it. gayle is suggesting role models. why does the first lady get behind the vegetables? it's so important. the lieutenant governor of new jersey, just to get to bed is magical. >> we will keep saying it. thank you, doctor. always good to see you. vacationing on a budget doesn't mean roughing it on the road. ahead, we check into the hospitals offering luxury and value too. see how they are earning a
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nickname called postule. we are be right back. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by purina. your pet, our passion. you tuck here... you tuck there. if you're a toe tucker... because of toenail fungus, ask your doctor now about prescription kerydin. used daily, kerydin drops may kill the fungus at the site of infection and get to the root of your toe tucking. kerydin may cause irritation at the treated site. most common side effects include skin peeling... ...ingrown toenail, redness, itching, and swelling. tell your doctor if you have any side effect that bothers you or does not go away. stop toe tucking... and get the drop on toenail fungus. ask your doctor today about kerydin. we stop arthritis pain, so you don't have to stop.
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♪ more than 5 million americans suffer from alzheimer's disease and dementia. 6 in 10 people with dementah me will wonder off on its own and one family the struggle
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continued into a nightmare when their dad van issued at new york agen 's laguardia airport. chris, good morning. >> reporter: this could become a growing issue for the airlines as alzheimer's cases grow with the aging baby boomer generation. joseph's daughter did not want the in a nursing home. the plan was to send him to his native haiti. >> we went to the first agent there. i told her the situation, like, hey, my dad can't be alone. i need him, you know, just so make sure he gets on that plane. >> reporter: did you specifically tell her that he had alzheimer's and dementia? >> i told her. she said, that is fine, i can help you. >> reporter: her father was checked in for a flight that january morning and was brought to the gate by a wheelchair attendant. he was to fly to miami alone where a relative would meet him for his flight to haiti but a source familiar with the
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incident says the airline has no record of being notified that dupuis required special care. when the flight left the gate, he wasn't on it. >> i thought he died. because i already knew, like, you know, if someone is not there telling him to eat or drink. >> reporter: as the hours tick by here, you don't know where your dad is? >> no. >> reporter: what is going through your mind? >> i was just trying to remain as calm as possible, like, i was worried. >> reporter: you were worried? >> i was worried and i was thinking the worse and no, no, this can't be happening. >> reporter: it has happened before. in 2013, 83-year-old victoria kong was flying alone and wandered away from the d.c.'s national airport and she was found dead days later. >> the aircraft carrier says they are responsible to fly you from point a and being b and on connecting flights to point a. they are not responsible to get you to the gate and they are not
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responsible to have you leave the airport. >> reporter: most airlines do offer special assistance for travelers with disability but general require advanced notice. delta's website notes the following. american has this disability assistance form online and includes a box for connection assistance for customers with mental disability. dupuis admits she was unaware of it. >> the major lesson here is that nobody with a mental deficiency should be allowed to fly unaccompanied by somebody who doesn't know hair. >> three days, dupuis was found, sick, cold and confused but alive in you know, and the same day where they discovered his backpack in brooklyn and this medical bill shows he made it to a manhattan e.r., treated and released on his own. dupuis's daughter snapped this picture of her dad recovering at a second new york area hospital just hours after he was found. >> the doctor told me that, like, he is lucky to be alive.
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if he was out there one more day, i don't know, he probably would have been found frozen on the corner. >> reporter: that would have been a painful memory for you. >> i would say it's the probably worst nightmare of my life. >> reporter: her dad spent two weeks recovering in the icu. in a statement to "cbs this morning," american airlines says we cannot comment on the specifics of this case since there is pending litigation. it is important to note that american is committed to providing a safe, pleasant travel experience for all of our customers. the airlines do require that passengers be able to imply and understand crewmember instruction in order to fly. >> chris, thank you. >> sounds like a lot of lessons to be learned on all sides. >> you got to accompany somebody in that condition. he is preparing to join the world's most exclusive club. new hints about president obama's post-white house plans. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ your local news is next.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a long time radio host tess vigeland walked away from happy. she is in our green room how to prepare if you're ready to make a big leap to the unknown. grab your backpack. see how millennials are influencing the hospitality business and how you can save money. that's ahead. right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. "usa today" reports on yahoo ceo marisa mayer expecting twin girls. they will arrive in september. she says the following.
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congratulations to her. >> congratulations. you probably have advice about twins, norah? >> get ready! twice as fun! >> i think it's so exciting. congrats to her. "wall street journal" reports on new research boosting probiotics. known to help boost the immune system can work like antibiotics. one lozenge could result the incidents of strep throat and another harmful bacteria was killed that could cause food poisoning. bloomberg reports on walmart cutting back on workers hours after increasing wages in april. walmart says it's trying to contain expenses so it's trimming employee hours by changing schedules. they are asking people to leave their shifts early or telling
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them to take longer lunches. the "los angeles times" reports on stephen colbert's guests for the second week and saying it's shaping to be a lot like charlie rose but with more jokes! i like it. the guests in week two will include presidential candidate bernie sanders and supreme court justice stephen breyer and ban ki-moon. it debuts on kcbs on september 8th. the department of interior is announcing a program of every kid in a park program. fourth graders today and their families can visit more than 2,000 national parks, forest, wildlife and marine sanctuaries for free. the program is part of the 100th birthday celebration next year for the national park service. the pass is valid for the 2015 and 2016 school year. to learn how to sign up and get
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yours, go to cbsthismorning.com. we are getting hints about president obama's post-white house plans. the president of columbia university caused a stir monday when he told students the school looks forward to welcoming president obama in 2017. the white house denies any decisions have been made. michelle miller is outside the ivy league campus in new york city. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a lot of people are scratching their heads this morning over those comments made by columbia's president to a group of incoming freshmen. he told them that the most famous alumist would be returning here in two years but he didn't elaborate on what president obama's role might be. >> i am a columbia college graduate. >> reporter: president obama was full of school pride during a 2012 commencement address for barnard college for women, columbia's partner school. >> the year i graduated that was
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1983, the first year that women were admitted to columbia. >> reporter: on monday columbia's president said the campus would relative humidity mr. obama back in two years. that news reported by the school student newspaper generated headlines across the country. but the white house was quick to stop the speculation. quote, the president has long talked about his respect for columbia university. at this point, no decisions have been finalized about his post-presidency plans. while chicago will be home to the barack obama presidential center, the intended placement of the barack obama foundation at columbia university ensures a strong foothold in new york city. in july, president obama and his first daughters took a stroll through central park. hi school senior malia also toured nyu and columbia earlier this year. >> when you look at the history of barack obama, columbia is scene as the place as barry
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obama bake barack obama. new york obtained a warm spot for barack obama when the first lady. they see themselves teaching and working in nonprofit work after they leave the white house, perhaps together at columbia university. >> reporter: all of the living presidents left washington, d.c. after their terms ended. jimmy carter returned to georgia. both george bush's flew south to texas, while bill clinton moved to westchester, new york. last year, when he was asked where he saw himself in a decade, president obama hinted at a plan. >> i know what i'll do, like, right after the next president is inaugurated. i'll be on a beach somewhere, drinking out of a coconut. >> reporter: well, for now, it appears that the president simply is focused on the rest of his presidency. but there was a lot of post-complication damage control here at columbia with the pr referencing that their president was simply referencing the
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barack obama foundation here and that, quote, bollinger's comments reflected no further developments. gayle, i guess we will have to stay tuned. >> yes, we will. >> how do i put the toothpaste back in the tube? >> going, thank you, mr. bollinger! thanks a lot, miriam. stay tuned for that. more than a decade listeners tuned in to hear a public radio program marketplace, hello, listeners is how she would start her show. in 2012 she quit her dream job without knowing what she would do next. yikes. her new book is "leaving job with no plan b to find the career and life you really want. >> welcome. >> thank you. >> it's awfully tempting in this book. >>ic saying here, tess. even your closest friends say what are you doing? didn't your mom tell you it's
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easier to get a job from a job? >> it is absolutely easier to get a job from a job. this is not something that you do lightly. that you do without, you know, any forethought whatsoever. but i do thinking there is a benefit to stepping away for a little bit and taking some time out to really think about what you want your next step in life to look like. >> you describe the job you have had as your dream job and that you left with no plan b. so what was the tipping point here for you to walk away? >> you know, i've been doing the same thing for a really long time and as much as i loved it, i wondered what else might be out there. but when you're in a job, you don't really think about what the next step might be because especially if you love it as much as i did. but, you know, i just really felt like i needed a change and it's hard to explain. but it was just time to take a look at what else the world might have on offer. >> so what did you find when you made the leap? >> i found that, a, all of
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the -- everything that you hear about, oh, just follow your passion and the riches will come and everything will be great! that is not exactly true. >> did you wake up monday and say oh, no. >> exactly what i did. the first couple of days is great but monday is a reality check. it's not as easy as i think we are led to believe. >> but you -- >> yes. taking a risk. it opens all kinds of opportunities that i think i wouldn't have said yes to before that wouldn't have come to me had i still been in -- you know, a really great job that i was enjoying. >> you talked to a lot of people who did this too. >> i did. >> you found a lot of common things with everyone you talked to. if someone is listening to you now and thinking about it, how do you know when now is the time? >> that is a common question and three things i think you want to look out for. first of all, if you are feeling at all like you are -- like, you are in a place that doesn't appreciate you, that doesn't respect you, if you are --
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basically, it's -- sometimes you have too much self-respect to stay. second of all, your body will talk to you! my hair stopped growing! for other people, it's like a mystery back pain and they are in perfect shape. for other people, it's migraines that neve never had before. pay attention tour body. it will speak to you! >> you didn't have a plan b but you didn't walk away without saving money first, right? >> i wouldn't say that i saved as much as i should, especially as having being the former host of a personal finance show! >> yes. >> do as i y, not as i did. but, you know, my husband had a good job and i knew that, you know, we did some back of the napkin math and we knew we would be able to survive but now lifestyle changed significantly. >> you say in the book you have to get comfortable with being uncomfortable. >> yes. you have to be comfortable with uncertainty and not knowing what the future is like. we are so used to having plans
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all the time. we grow up, go to college and get a better job after that and better job after that. >> you have to come up with gnaw definition of success. >> you do. maybe you're taking a step down a career ladder and that needs to become okay. maybe you're going to a different career ladder and you're going to start at the bottom rung of that one. that is okay too. that's not really what we are taught and not the work ethic in this country, but, you know, you have to figure out what is best for you in your life and not what everyone else is expecting. >> and you're still leaping. >> i am. >> you haven't decided what it's going to be yet? >> i am. >> "leap" is on sale now. big things are coming from smaller places. up next, the hostiles with rooms ♪
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are. ♪ ♪ i'm just a little bit longer ♪ >> labor day weekend is almost here which means you might be looking to squeeze in one last summer get-away or nooky. american express survey shows the average traveler spends about an average $1,000. >> norah! >> i'm just reading the pro prompter! >> for just a few days of relief.
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>> everything okay at home? >> it's that good. it's that good. that's how good it is. adriana, i'm so sorry about that! good morning! >> reporter: good morning, everybody. you may not believe it looking around here but i'm actually sitting in the lobby of a hostile. that's right. the traditionally bare bones adorned by backpackers on a budget. it has grown 40% in the last eight years, but this is a new kind of hostels. one being called a travel trend of the year. you'd be forgiven thinking you're in the right place. elsa did and she had a reservation. >> i didn't expect it to be like this. >> reporter: that's what owner andrew zobler had when he designed the free hs hand hotel in chicago. one of the windy city first boutique hostels.
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i feel like i'm on the mtv movie "cribs." >> this is a mahogany family. >> reporter: zobler is venturing into the hostel business except he is doing it his way. say hello to the poshit will te. what did you think when you first heard the word? >> it was cute. >> reporter: locals mix with tourists in the lobby and sitting on plush couches and sipping fancy coffee and the bunk beds, solid wood. >> people are really fascinated by it. >> reporter: travel writer paul
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brady says millennials are demanding hors from the hospitality industry. they want high bold design and high quality amenities and ambiance all for less. >> you don't have to spend a ton of money on your room. you can save money on the room and spend that on experiences in the city you're visiting. >> reporter: the growing trend is a european import where hostels are entrenched into the travel culture. josh wyatt is a chief officer for hostels. >> we are trying to capture people who are curious and want to experience design and want to experience something local. >> reporter: this one in london features lavish common areas and built in part with money saved in sparse bedrooms. >> that allowed us to create these fantastic bars and cinema rooms and places to be yoga. >> reporter: up-scale living comes at a price.
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posttel posttels can cost 50% more than. a private room is upwards of $200 similar to other hotels in the area and pent house suite more than 500 dollars. >> while it saints for everyone, especially seeking solitude during stays, he says the freehand social environment attracts guests young and old. >> you can meet other people who are traveling, this is the place for you. >> reporter: you can also meet people here at the coffee shop's communal table. a third of its guests they say are over 30 so it's not just for the young. >> not like the ones i used to
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stay in. no way! 20 bucks a night and you got what you paid possess. fedex, the phenom turning new york into splitsville. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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logan small is an internet sensation. he is dropping to the ground in the subway and on the sidewalks and streets of new york city. this video is showing him doing the splits with a hilarious reaction! his antics have already been viewed at least 7 million times online. anthony, you're the only one who can say this but i swear that looks like it would hurt! i'm being serious. >> he claims he lands on his side. >> so he doesn't hurt? okay. >> he says he wants to be the biggest entertainer in the world. >> he is on his way. >> that's right. he sure is having a ball."
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so everyone is saying, "hey! you gotta get fios!" but why? well, fios is a 100 percent fiber optic network to the home, so you can get access to the fastest internet and in-home wi-fi available. and fios gives you big capacity too. so everyone in the house can get online. but the main reason to get fios? we're rated number 1 in customer satisfaction. ultimately, that's why. get 25 meg fios internet, tv & phone starting at $79.99 a month. plus get $350 back. hurry, offer ends september 19th. get out of the past. get fios.
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>> announcer: imagine your child aypling in the yard, until an intruder enters and sets her on fire. >> as soon as i opened the back door, i saw her head was engulfed. >> she will not go in the back yard at all. >> we have a really big surprise for you. >> check out the fashion diet. >> the doctors break down the facts. >>how many hours can you really get away with, before they are damaging your feet? ♪ >> how many of you hug and kiss your parents when you see them? maybe a small peck on the cheek, forehead? that's maintreme. but -- main stream, but what about on the lips. >> bill, belacheck is celebrating the win by kissing his 30-year-old daughter right on the mouth. that caused a stir on social media. at

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