tv CBS This Morning CBS October 16, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, october 16th. 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." mudslides and flash floods swamp one of the nation's busiest highways. entire homes are swallowed. >> former governor jeb bush is right here in studio 57. >> only on "cbs this morning," the founders of instagram give us an unfiltered look at that photo sharing revolution. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> 911! help! >> i can't even get out of my house. >> this area is devastated. >> flash flood, destruction in
southern california. >> the wicked weather shut down parts of several freeway and highways and mud and rock slides closed parts of i-5 north of los angeles. >> a top aide sent a letter to former staffer saying if biden enters the race, he will need their help. >> the republican front runners are threatening tol pul of ut o the next debate if it's longer than two hours. >> apparently they are worried about answering questions for three hours. >> officials say a isis-linking ha hacker is custody. >> the flames destroyed 34 homes. >> the new york mets are going to the national league championship esseri! >> we got the with wins that we needed and we are going to go party for a little while. >> new york, baby, new york! >> california target store blasted audio from an x-rated movie? >> what is going on at target right now? >> boris johnson barreled over a
10-year-old during a game of touch football. >> all . that >> wide open for the touchdown. nobody covers ben watson. >> the saints played a clean game and they win it. >> back to hogan and how about this for stanford in did he catch that? incredible! that may be the play of the year! >> and all that matters. >> have you ever been in handcuffs? >> yes. you met eknowxactly what an by that. >> it's all right. it's all right. >> on "cbs this morning." the democratic debate, that was two hours and it was too long. everybody was bored at the end. >> donald trump threatening to pull out of the next gop debate and lincoln chafee is threatening to pull out of the next democratic debate if there is going to be questions! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning."
some of the busiest highways in southern california are closed after a storm triggered mudslides that covered interstate 5 and stranded hundreds of cars and trucks and some trapped drivers were there. no one was reported hurt. >> carter evans is on the interstate northwest of los angeles following this. carter, tough morning there. >> reporter: for sure. these are the northbound lanes of interstate 5. crews are making progress. at one point, this part of the road was covered in up to five feet of mud! it happened so fast that cars were swamped and there were reports of people standing on top of their vehicles to escape the floodwaters. >> 911! help! >> reporter: violate thunderstorms lashed southern california thursday. torrential rains fell 4 to 6 inches per hour and flooding streets and powerful mudslides, leaving drivers helpless.
>> are we stuck yet? we are stuck. >> this area is devastated right now. >> reporter: california's busy interstate 5 became a river of mud, burying cars and leaving hundreds of drivers stranded. firefighters rescued people trapped in their vehicles and in homes swallowed up by the mud. >> traffic came to a complete stop. mud just started powering down the mountain, down the road, and just kind of engulfed everything. >> oh, my gosh! run for your life! >> reporter: thousands of cars and trucks were backed up for miles. >> i've been out here for 24 years, now. and i've never seen this much water in 24 years. you really can't tell how fast that is moving and how safe it is. >> reporter: the powerful system pounded the city of palm dale with golf ball-sized hail and 60-mile-per-hour winds. nya glenn said she only had 20 minutes to rescue their horses when the flood came. >> we went to pull them out
immediately and within 45 seconds the mud was three feet higher. >> reporter: the vehicles had to be dug out and towed away. this shut down this road and parts of this road is expected to be remain closed throughout the day. house committee investigate be the deadly 2012 benghazi attack interviews huma abedin this morning. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. abedin is interviewed behind closed doors and if anyone knows what hillary clinton was doing and thinking the night of the benghazi attacks, it is her. she is clinton's longest serving aide and been at her side for 20 years. abedin climbs the ranks to become clinton's near constant
companion. recently e-mails show the secretary of state communicated with her more than anyone. the benghazi committee wants to ask her about the events leading up to and during and after the attacks on the u.s. facilities. >> i think it's pretty clear what their obvious goal is. >> reporter: clinton has gont bolder about criticizing the committee ever since house majority leader kevin mccarthy bragged about the investigation was hurting her in the polls. >> this committee is basically an arm of the republican national committee. >> she got backup this week from new york's richard hanna who said in a radio interview. >> this may not be politically correct, but i think there was a big part of this investigation that was designed to go after people and an individual, hillary clinton. >> reporter: committee chair trey gowdy fired back in a statement, it is unfortunately when claims are made by those who do not know what the committee has done, why it has
done it, or the results of its work. committee member mike pompao defended their work too. >> we have want to settle the riddle of how this led to the death of four americans and no one, to this date, has been held accountable for. >> reporter: republicans on the senate judiciary committee accused abedin for salaries from clinton foundation and foundations with ties to the clinton during her last six months at the state department. the benghazi committee will not get into abedin's employment outside the scope of their work bun insist they are doing serious nonpartisan work and not discussing their findings in public because of the sensitivity of the subject matter. a message from joe biden's inner circle is raising new ambitions with the vice
president's ambitions. a letter from the former senator came out two days before the first democratic presidential debate and urges the supporters to keep the faith while the vice president decides whether he will run. julianna goldman has more. >> reporter: the vice president's core supporters are pushing back against the narrative that hillary clinton's strong debate performance might have dissuaded him from getting in, but an assignment he may be readying for a possible campaign, he is putting former staffers on notice that a decision is expected soon. >> are you running for president? [ inaudible ]. >> reporter: on the steps of his home at the u.s. naval observatory, vice president joe biden couldn't escape a barrage of questions about his political future. >> have you made your decision yet? >> i can't hear you. >> reporter: have you made your decision yet? >> reporter: but he was on official business. greeting the south korean
president and the press looked for a better shot, he gave no indication about his latest thinking. biden has spent the last few days reaching out to top democrats in early voting states lix iowa, new hampshire, and south carolina. people familiar with his deliberations say he and his team are aware of upcoming ballot deadlines. >> i'm not just running because i would be the first woman president, i'm running because i have a lifetime of experience. >> reporter: they say the first democratic debate was not a deciding factor for him. last night, former senator ted kaufman, who has known biden for more than four decades sent a letter to a network of former staffers readying the cavalry and detailing a piece of his potential platform. in this dear friend e-mail obtained by cbs news, kaufman wrote that the vice president is aware of the practical demands of making a final decision soon. he has been in public and political life a long time and he has a good grip on the mechanics around this decision. he detailed the kind of campaign
biden would run. an optimistic campaign. a campaign from the heart. a campaign consistent with his values, our values, and the values of the american people. and i think it's fair to say knowing him as we all do, that it won't be a scripted affair. after all, it's joe. kaufman closed with -- let's stay in touch. if he decides to run, we will need each and every one of you yesterday. this weekend the vice president will be in new york city accepting a human rights award. one source told us biden's decision could come in the next few days but cautions he hasn't stuck to previous self-imposed deadlines. candidates newest fund-raising report includes a surprise from donald trump who is using contributions in his own campaign. campaign said he would pain for hi campaign out of his own pocket. ben carson raised 24 million in
the third quarter and more than any other republicans and jeb bush was next with 13.4 million. latest national poll shows trump and carson well ahead of the republican field and one point apart. 24% to 23%. ted cruz is third followed by marco rubio. jeb bush is in fifth place. governor bush joins us now here in the studio 57 and we are pleased to have him back at this table. welcome. >> thank you. >> you know, when many people look at this campaign before it really began, you were the guy they thought would be the front-runner. the first vote doesn't take place until february. but people look at those numbers that i just repeated and say, what happened to jeb bush? >> well, i wasn't one of those that thought i was a front-runner. i know i have to go tell the jeb story. people know me as george's boy and george's brother. they don't know that i was an effective conservative governor that disrupted the old order in florida and made big changes.
i tell that story each and every day and it resonates. >> but why can't you have more res nonsense from telling the jeb bush story? what is the problem with talking about it? >> it's not the problem. you go into the super tuesday states and we are building an organization in all of those places. i feel pretty confident where we are right now. >> you know, during the democratic debate, bernie sanders said the american people are sick and tired of your damn e-mails to hillary clinton. are you sick and tired of donald trump? he seems to be getting all of the attention in the race and all of the other candidates are saying, look, we are over here, we have something to say. how are you and your team dealing with the donald trump candidacy? >> first, i admire the fact he is a little politically incorrect. i think we are uptight as a nation and admired that he doesn't feel embarrassed by his wealth. what else do i admire about him? let me think. i'm running out of things. he has a great family. >> is it frustrating -- >> now that i got that out of
the way. look. ultimately people want to know who is going to sit behind the big desk and who is going to be making decisions that impact millions and millions of americans. are we going to be safe? are we going to create a climate where people can rise up to? >> is there anything about donald trump think we may not be safe and you would be worried if he was there? >> i have no idea. if he talks how putin ought to take care of isis and the week before, isis ought to take care of assad. these are serious times. i think you need a person who has the temperament when the leadership skills to fix the things that are broken and do it with passion and conviction but also have the skills to lead. over the long haul, i think that -- that is the lane i'm going to stay in and i believe i'm going to be effective at doing it. i don't know about donald trump's views of leadership because he talks about himself the whole time, rather than what he would do. >> governor, i want to ask you a couple of those policy serious questions. first you talked about being
your own man. do you see your brother george w. bush coming out on the campaign trail for you? >> i don't know. i don't know. he has been helpful raising money for me and giving me advice and the last republican to have been elected and the one before that. he is the one guy that i rely on, you know, the ebbing and flowing of politics because it's pretty wild and he has done it. >> let me talk to you about afghanistan the front page of the papers today. president obama leaves office in 15 months and essentially saying the drawdown will be left to his successor. you said obama is short changing our military commanders so how many american troops would you leave in the ground in afghanistan? >> i would take the recommendation of the general that was responsible for it who is now the chairman of the joint chiefs. 10,000 troops or 9,800 troops i think the is proper place to be. >> do you agree with president obama? >> you need a time line. when you create a time line your enemies are organizing for waiting you out and thank you is
the proper thing to do. situations has changed and i think the president has made the right decision to keep troops on the ground and it looks politically and cut it in half and off we go. you're right the drawdown will take place in 2017 and the next president will make a decision based on a long-term strategy. we have none in the middle east and we are react to go events and it looks pretty ugly. >> speaking of that. at what point do you think the president has to react more and how to the russia's increasing presentation presence in syria? >> i should have earlier because that void now is filled. we see even cuban generals in syria. we see the iranians. >> what should he do? >> i think we need to create safe zones to have a safe harbor for refuges and allow u.s. to rebuild the remnants of the syrian free army and we need to engage the arab world to provide support for a unified effort and
we need to have no fly zones. the argument well will get into the conflicts with russia. maybe russia shouldn't want to be in conflict with us. i mean, this is a place where american leadership is desperately needed. russia is there to prop up assad. we are there to deal with both assad and isis. and we should -- we should garner the support of europe in the middle east countries to do just that. >> all right. your advice to joe biden this morning is what? >> continue to speak korean as effectively as he does. >> thank you. thank you for joining us today. this morning, escalating violence in israeli has many people living in fear. protesters are clashing with demonstrators. palestinians threw bombs at another site and some believe is the tomb of joseph in the west bank. smoke and fired poured from the stone structure. johnathan vigliotti is at the temple mountain in jerusalem are security forces are preventing some worshipers from entering.
>> reporter: good morning. we are standing outside one of the key access points to this mosque here in jerusalem. muslim prayer services have wrapped up for the afternoon. hamas has called to a day of rage following prayers and now israeli officials and guards are on heightened alert, concerned palestinian protests could turn into violence. the last day of rage was on tuesday, sparking four separate attacks on israelis and clashes between israeli security and palestinian youth. already, overnight in the west bank israeli defense officials say dozens of palestinians set fire to joseph's tomb, a sacred jewish site. this mosque is at the heart of recent violence after rumors israeli officials wanted to limit access to palestinians. in the last three weeks, palestinians have attacked israelis at least a dozen times. in most cases using knives. israelis say they have no other option but to defend themselves. and jerusalem's mayor has called on israeli citizens with gun
permits to carry out their weapons in public. palestinian president mahmoud abbas has condemned the torching of that tomb in the west bank. he has called for peaceful resistance. israeli guards, meanwhile, are patrolling on horse and foot as they try to prevent any violence. >> thank you, johnathan vigliotti, in jerusalem. this morning, the mets are baseball's king of new york. >> the 0-2 pitch. swung on and missed. strik three! put it in the books! the new york mets are going to the national league championship series! >> the mets eliminated the dodgers with last night's 3-2 win in los angeles. daniel murphy was the unlikely star. he scored the tying run after stealing an extra base on a walk. murphy then hit the game winning home run in the sixth inning. the mets play the cubs for the national league pennant starting
us airways is about to make its last flight after a merger with american airlines, but this morning there is little time for nostalgia. >> to stop massive headaches for passengers. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by all day breakfast at mcdonald's! guess who's having mcdonald's brkfast for dinner 2night?
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♪ i want to take you higher a fight over marijuana is hitting defendants of a u.s. president against each other. ahead the state that could chart a new course for pot legalization. and tomorrow on "cbs this morning," what is called the greatest small boat rescue in coast guard history. your local news is next. you're watching "cbs this morning."
i've never seen, in my life, a greater marketing campaign. you were on the back of every -- we couldn't get away from you! be driving down the street, you're on the bus. >> like in an abutment with your car u your air bag would explode and my face would be right there. >> i remember when i was moving from nashville to baltimore as a young reporter, i had a smaller campaign, but i was on billboards and buses. this is, like," 1976 and the campaign was "what is an oprah?" and you're on everything on the buses. then when i came on the air, and it was just me, people are like, that is oprah? >> who is that girl with the funny name? she was on stephen colbert last
night and they had a good time. >> you were there? >> yes. i was back stage. i wanted to see. >> i know you have a nice video on your instagram. >> hopefully, we can see it later. stephen colbert is amazing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, fantasy sports websites could be out of business in nevada. gambling regulators there say draftkings and fanduel and their competitors need a license. find out why federal law may not agree. >> us airways the captain where sully sullenberger made success. why this could bring hassles for passengers. that is ahead. "the new york times" reports on the arrest of a computer hark with alleged ties to isis. a kosovo sis was charged with steal information on thursday.
the alleged victims include 1,300 american service members and federal employees. he is accused of passing the information to isis. "wall street journal" says the all about rah tory firm is backing away. the company has stopped collecting tiny viles of blood of finger prescribings. the agency continuous the tiny viles an unapproved medical device. in april, we spoke with the founder at his home about the methods. what about those who say that not blood to do all of the tests that need to be done, especially if somebody is very sick and you're trying to figure out what it is? >> oo every time you create something new, there should be questions and to me that is a sign that you've actually done something that is transformative. >> the fda has approved only one of more than 100 tests submitted by saranos.
police are searching for a man who left a wreath at the u.s. capitol. the building was evacuated yesterday afternoon. when the security guards saw the suspicion it's behavior on tape. the box was covered in writing but the police are not saying what it reveals. the las vegas review journal says nevada gaming regulators shut down fantasy sports websites in that state. the action follows reports of justice department and the fbi are looking into the online industry's business model. critics say it violates federal law. vladimir duthiers of cbsn is here with the debate over what constitutes gambling. >> reporter: good morning. daily fantasy sports isn't considered gambling by the federal government which has let these company sidestep regulations in year. it looks like their luck is about to run out. >> good play action fake.
it's caught. >> reporter: if you've watched any sporting events on tv this year, chances are, you've seen the commercial. >> winners get paid the next day and no season-long commitment. >> reporter: the daily fantasy sports has exploded and bringing it with a tidal wave of cash but that industry which is estimated to bring in billions of dollars this year is largely unregulated. >> play for your share every single day. just pick your sport. >> reporter: on thursday, the nevada gaming control board ordered the fantasy websites which are dominated by draftkings and fanduel to cease operations in the state unless they obtain a gaming license. >> the nevada gaming control board isn't say this is illegal. they said it is gambling and therefore, this is something you need to apply for a nevada gaming license. going through a nevada gaming license investigation is not an easy procedure. >> reporter: the fantasy sports industry maintains they aren't a form of gambling. rather, a game of skill, not chance. their defense is rooted in a federal law that passed nearly a
decade ago which outlaws online sports gambling and online poker. >> daily fantasy sports has been unregulated and now with what the nevada gaming control board is saying if you want to do it you need to come under the regulatory structure and join regulated entities like nevada sports book in order to participate in it. >> reporter: in a statement issued last night, draftkings said it strongly disagrees with this decision and fan duel added it is fairly disappointed. both said they will shut down their operations in nevada, at least for now, charlie. >> vlad, thank you. 24 hours from now one of the best known names in the airline industry will disappear. usairways and american will complete the final steps of their merger which completed the biggest domestic carrier. the final usairways flight leaves san francisco tonight bound for philadelphia.
kris van cleave is here with more. >> reporter: one of those final steps merging the two airlines reservation systems into one. it doesn't sound sexy, but without a reservation system, an airline can't function. there has been a lot of work that has gone into this, including several full-scale tests, hoping to make saturday go smoothly. still, for folks flying this weekend, their croy are crossinr fingers. one last hurdle remains before us airways and american are one airline, merging their reservation systems. >> it's like doing a simultaneous heart and brain transplant. >> reporter: the reservation system stores vital information including flight schedules and pricing and number of available seats and baggage tracing data. the challenge with combining them is all existing us airways investigations have to become american reservations across two different systems says henry who has worked on several airline mergers. >> this is like performing a ballet in front of a dictator that will chop your head off.
if it goes wrong. that nthat case the dictator is us, the traveling public. if it goes wrong, passengers are going to be angry and american airlines does not want to be angry passengers. >> reporter: which is why american began planning months ago. first, merging frequent flyer programs. the airline will have extra staff working saturday for the main event. the merge was problematic when us air and american west did it in 2005 and caused huge headaches for united and continental in 2010. >> they will catch whatever glitches they have so by the time the real hit comes on monday, they will be ready. >> reporter: american airlines has set up a command post that will operate 24 hours a day, seven days a week, for the next couple of weeks to deal with any problems that pop up. still, if you're flying this weekend, particularly through the old us air hubs of phoenix
and chart alotte and fill phill get to the airport area and print out the boarding pass at home or on their app and get to the airport ahead of time. >> could be bumpy out there. ohio tries a different path to legalize marijuana. >> ma'am, do you support 23? >> no, i really don't. >> i'm undecided. i think maybe? >> nope. >> up next, why this referendum campaign is dividing a famous political family too. first, it's time to check your local weather. if you're heading out the door set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you'd like. we will be right back. ♪ vo: today's the day. more and more people with type 2 diabetes are learning about long-acting levemir®. as my diabetes changed, it got harder to control my blood sugar.
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four states and washington, d.c. allow recognize racial pot but only after very approved medical marijuana first. ohio could make history by okaying both at the same time. a new poll show most people from ohio support legalization. but the pot is not stirring up the controversy, it's the campaign. >> how many days do we have left? >> 21 shrap! >> reporter: the pro marijuana camp is wrapping up until the days for the vote is counting down. >> we are just doing some polling. do you issue support 3. >> reporter: any aim to knock on a million doors between now and election day. >> nope. >> working with this national team, we were able to accelerate this. >> reporter: ian james spent 30 years as a campaign strategist here in ohio. now he is leading the charge to legalize pot. what is it going to say to the country if you win this issue in ohio? >> i think what you've got that old saying so goes ohio, so goes the nation. >> reporter: politically, ohio
is known as a battleground state, but in this election, it is really about the ground, this ground. this is one of the fields that would be turned into an area where marijuana would be grown. but unlike other states that have legalized pot, a yes vote would amend the constitution to allow only ten groups of already hand-picked investors, the exclusive right to grow the state's entire supply of pot. >> this is not the right way to see it. >> reporter: popular two-term former governor bob taft is one of the opponents. >> you're talking about growing sites. they are going to control the entire market in the state of 11 million people. so that is an exclusive commercial right. >> reporter: and when a taft speaks, ohio listens. for a century, the family has produced politicians from senators to a president. >> i don't think that the tax benefits outweigh the hazards or on risks of going full bore
recreational medical all the way flooding our state with edible products that are attractive to our kids. >> reporter: woody is bob's sgant could you s distant cousin and this taft finds himself on the opposite side of the issue, because woody is one of the investors who will get to grow the pot. >> i'm in this, first, because i believe in it, that it's right and i'm in it, second, to make money. >> it's not a monopoly. >> reporter: so far woody and the other investors have funded 20 million of the 23 million dollar pro legalization campaign. it doesn't look clean and open to me. it looks like what the other side says, a monopoly. >> look. someone is going to step forward and to do this. it takes money to put it on the ballot in high and takes money to run the campaign. >> reporter: opponents are fighting back with their own amendment on the ballot to ban monopolies. if both of these pass, in your understanding, what is next?
>> if there is one lawyer alive in the state of ohio, there's going to be a lawsuit. >> the responses have been good. >> reporter: it's a battle in yet another state to turn a black market into the newest big business. for "cbs this morning," barry petersen, columbus, ohio. >> we will have the answer in november. a different kind of family feud in ohio. >> really interesting. >> i think so too. instagram, do you use instagram? >> i do. >> charlie is working on it. >> gayle king is the queen of instagr instagram. >> ahead, the founders take us behind the filter spo speo to s. and target. what happened when inappropriate audio from an adult film poured over the
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so talk to your doctor, and for details, visit jardiance.com. >> target shoppers in san jose, california, caught some unsuspected sounds. sounds played for several minutes on wednesday and the store was filled with women and their children for mommy and me day. many say the sounds brought their kids to tears and some abandoned their carts and left the store plmimmediately. a similar incident happened earlier this year in another target store. when they found out who is responsible, that person is going to lose their job. >> apparently it went on for 15 minutes. >> because they couldn't figure out what it was? >> that just seems --
>> that would be very disconcerting. i was joking about it, but it can be very deseisconcerting an very upsetting. >> do we know the possibilities in terms of how it was done? it was hacked? >> we are wondering if it was hacked or an inside job. it's under investigation. they will figure it out. students are protesting over the violent take-down of a classmate. we will show you what led to the confrontation between a 14-year-old boy and a school resource officer. thas head on "cbs this morning." that's ahead on "cbs this morning." t's ahead on "cbs this morning." really. straight talk. now based on your strategy i do have some other thoughts... multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. the uncertainties i don't wantof hep c.with or wonder...
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♪ it is friday, october 16th. 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the founders of instagram only on "cbs this morning." they talk about the challenges serving more than 400 million your world in 90 seconds. . >> thirts path of e road at one point was covered in up to five feet of mud and happened so fast that cars were swamped. >>f anyone kno wwshat hillary clinton was doing and thinking the night of the benghazi attacks, it is her. >> a sign that he may be yireadorng f a possible campaign. the vice president is putting former staffers on notice that a decision is expected soon. >> i admire the fact he is politically incorrect.
i admire the fact he doesn't feel embarrassed about his wealth and what else do i admire about him? let me th ink. >> hamas has called for a day of rage following prayers and now israeli officials are on heightened alert. and the new york mets will meet the chicago cubs in the national league championship series. >> let's go mets! let's go tsme! >> draftkings and fanduel said they will be shutting down their operations in nevada, at least for now. >> attention shoppers! what happened when inappropriate audio from an adult film played over target store's p.a. system? that's not good. yeah. the heavy breathing was charlie rose. it's friday, y'all, it's friday! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. major parts of interstate 5 in southern california are closed this morning after powerful thunderstorms.
>> oh, my gosh. run for your life! >> the rain sparked flash flooding and mudslides that crippled major roads and up to five feet of mud covered the interstate. >> nobody was reported hurt. carter evans has a closer look at the damage. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it wasn't just mud. it was boulders and rocks like this one. imagine seeing something like this coming towards you as you're driving down the freeway. this is interstate 5. these are the northbound lanes and at one point these lanes % were covered up with up to five feet of mud. you can see they have cleaned most of it but they have a long way to go. at one point, we were told the water came so fast that people had to get on top of their vehicles to escape the flood. the rain was falling at about 4 to 6 inches per hour. it was significant. and the storm sent rushing water and mud and rocks across roads all over the area. hundreds of vehicles were
trapped in the mud that, in some cases, went up to the hoods of the cars. people couldn't get out of their vehicles and homes in many places. the river and mud backed up traffic for miles and the mess, that carried well into the night. now you can see they have got most of the deep mud cleared off the road now but there is a big problem. what is left here is essentially clay. it is extremely slippery, especially if you add water on it. and we are expecting a lot more rain today. >> carter, thank you so much. this morning, a key figure in vice president joe biden's inner circle is urging supporters to wait a little bit longer. former senator ted kaufman has known biden more than 40 years. in a letter obtained by cbs news he says the vice president must understand he must make a decision on the presidential race soon. >> kaufman said he would need his supporters yesterday if he runs. he said this about the type of campaign it would be. quote, i think it's fair to say knowing him as well as we all do, that it will not be a
scripted affair. after all, it's joe. this morning, police in rhode island are investigating a violent confrontation between law enforcement and a high school teenager. amateur video shows a school resource officer slamming a 14-year-old boy to the ground. it happened wednesday in pawtucket. hundreds of students protested outside the school yesterday. our providence affiliate wpri spoke with both boys in the qui >> reporter: pawtucket police say the confrontation began when a school resource officer was arresting the teenage student for disorderly conduct and when police say the teenager's older brother inferrterfered with the arrest and the police call it a ta-down. >> reporter: grabbing and rgrowing 14-year-old tyler de f, oo t the ground.
police say tyler was threatening to fight another student and was throwing punches at a wall, something he denies. >> i was just angry. i just, like, hit my fist on the bench and that is it. >> reporter: earlier, the officer is seen handcuffing tyler's older brother evander who said he was only trying to calm things down. >> i got in front of him. i allegedly held his hand down to get off my brother because his arm is like that. i got his hand down. from there, he took out the pepper spray and sprayed me in my eyes. >> reporter: while evander was being arrested, police say tyler typroached the officer. saler ys he was just standing there. >> i already got pepper sprayed. i didn't know what to do. my eyes were blurry. all of a sudden, he comes from behind and grabs me by my neck and slams me. >> reporter: hundreds of students protested the incident in pawtucket on thursday saying police used excessive force. >> if you want to protest, the other side. >> reporter: police say they were threatened and used pepper spray to help control the crowd.
eight juveniles and two adults were charged. the mayor of pawtucket who met with a handful of concerned students at city hall is calling for an investigation. >> as bad as it looks or as concerning as it looks there is always more to the story and what we have to investigate. >> reporter: state and city police are leading that investigation. pullman high school has not responded to "cbs this morning's" request for comment. >> let's say the investigation is continuing. thank you, elaine. only on "cbs this morning," they let us in. we are going behind the scenes with the founders of instagram. they never do this. five years after they made it click. >> we pressed the button a little bit after midnight to launch it to the apple app store. immediate immediately, people started flowing in and the first day we had 25,000 people signed up and both of us kind of looked at each other and -
a disturbing secret in sin city. >> i'm peter van zandt of 48 hours. in the nevada desert not far from the famous las vegas strip, it was out here that detectives found crucial evidence in a bizarre murder of a beautiful cocktail waitress, a murder that shocked this community. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." if you're an adult with type 2 diabetes and your a1c is not at goal with certain diabetes pills or daily insulin, your doctor may be talking about adding medication to help lower your a1c. ask your doctor if adding once-a-week tanzeum is right for you.
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♪ if you are >> i'm on "the late show" with stephen colbert. ♪ i made the late show with stephen colbert ♪ baby! >> that is the video i posted on instagram last night. oprah is singing back stage before her appearance late last night on "the late show" with stephen colbert. number one, usually i just take pictures because i think that is most effective. i don't normally do videos but i
couldn't resist. >> how many pictures do you think you post every day? >> i don't do it every day. i know it seems like it but it's normally when i'm traveling but i enjoy it. >> it's a -- >> i enjoy it. >> wait until you see this. this month marks five years since instagram started snapping up users in a flash. more than 40 billion photos late. they keep finding new ways to capture your heart and your eyes too. including on our instagram feed, we are proud to say only on "cbs this morning." the cofounders give us an unfiltered look on how it all came together. do you ever ride in from san francisco on your bike? >> no. >> reporter: here in silicon valley, kevin sisterman has proven a picture is worth much more than a thousand words. >> remember, 75% of the people who use instagram are not inside the united states. >> reporter: in october 2000 he and cofounder mike krieger launched instagram. the photo sharing app now used
by 400 million people around the world. when it started five years ago, neither one of you could have predict or expected this. so what was your expectation? what was your hope for this company? >> we pressed the button a little bit after midnight to launch it to the apple app store and immediately people just started flowing in and all of these e-mail addresses signing up and the first day we had 25,000 people sign up' both of us looked at each other and said -- >> whoa. >> yeah. >> reporter: before developing instagram, sisterman called on krieger, a software engineer to work on an app called bourbon. what did he say he wanted to do? >> the website captured it really well and went to bauschon.com and a new way to share in the world. i liked how people not at their computer at home downloading photos from that instant right then and there. >> yeah. >> reporter: what did you see, kevin? >> a hope and a dream and not much reality. we had to go after the idea to
create an app that people take advantage of it in a phone in their pocket. we sat down and one of the days we listed out what people love most about bourbon. at the very top was photography. we circled if and crossed everything off and from that point forward we worked on instagram. >> reporter: today they are joined by a team of 250 employees and they share with their parent company facebook have a community feel of a college campus. inside the office, there are conference rooms named after popular hash tags like tbt and selfies where employees strategize to create new ideas. i love the name instagram. comes from where? >> a very long brainstorming exercise and we knew the kind of things we had to get done before launch and knew we needed a game. >> reporter: what were some of the rejects? >> gather. had an acorn and squirrel as an
icon. >> i designed a very nice acorn. instalux was another one. we had this list. it's funny. i remember the exact moment when we saw instagram and we were both like, yeah, that could work. >> reporter: let's talk about the selfie for a second. when i saw the selfie feature, why would i take a picture of myself? you go to that here i am at the jay-e concert! there is taylor swift behind me. it goes from that to who would do it but to now everybody does it. how do you feel about selfies? >> if you look at art throughout history, a dominant subject is pictures of people. so, like, portraits are not a new thing. it just means that now instead of paying someone to paint your portrait, you can tap a button and you have an instant portrait and it's cool to think an entire generation of people would get to record their lives and look back on them. >> reporter: i'm seeing more ads on instagram. is that a good thing? >> two things. >> reporter: you're going
through your feed and then there is an ad! >> someone has to pay the bills! instagram is not cheap to run. and we want to make sure we can invest for the future. >> reporter: an average of 80 million photos are shared on instagram every day. giving people a platform to share their view of the world is what kevin is most proud of. >> there were riots in baltimore and devean was taking photos as a photo journalist but as a instagram user. one of the photos he posted to instagram became the cover of "time." when a snowstorm hit in alaska this last summer, the front cover of "the new york times" the next morning was a series of instagram photos of people using instagram. i think it speaks volume to the power of citizen journalism and photography being around the world. >> reporter: what makes a good instagram for you? is there a good day?
is there a good time? >> from the very beginning, we realized our weekends are huge so weekends are our prime time. >> my favorite is throwback thursday. it's awesome. seeing pictures of my parents and friends when they were kids and just seeing like memories that people care about. it's become this crazy trend with #tbg and now everyone does it. it's pretty cool. >> reporter: intake gram was only two years old when facebook took notice of its cool factors. in 2013 mark zuckerberg find a 1 billion deal with instagram to purchase the app. >> there is clear pros and cons. >> reporter: what is the cons to not accept ago billion dollars for your company? just trying to figure that out. >> we built this thing from the ground up and we felt very much -- >> reporter: it's your baby? >> it's our baby. so many things today we think we would like to do with it so is this going to mean we don't get to do what we love and get away from us? he is talking about it being independent but will it really play out that way and what are we giving up.
>> reporter: is there a tiny part of you all thinks we should have kept it because all of it would be ours? >> i would say that. >> yes. we were in a bad spot right now. if we weren't growing as quickly as we are, if money didn't look as it did i would worry about it but the impact they have on the world. >> reporter: mark, you never get a call from mark zuckerberg why are you doing this? fill in the bank. >> it took a year for him to fully, like, settle in how he works with us. with other product groups you're doing this and this is why. >> reporter: he needs it. >> said, no, we are not going to do that and he said, are you sure? because i really would do it the other way. like, yeah, we are going to do it this way and much to his credit, he has allowed us to run this thing very independently and i know there are times we don't necessarily agree. sometimes i'm wrong. sometimes, he's right. basically, we find that it's
50/50 and i think that is part of the fun part of learning. >> reporter: now i look at instagram and i can't imagine the world without instagram. what a great name. >> we could have called it anything and, like, as long as people loved it but the good news, we don't call it gather! >> it's fascinating. >> i think so too. you know how you said you love my instagrams? they gave me a book of all of my instagrams. charlie, i know you like following me and i want to make sure you look at it. instagram comes from instant and telegram. >> interesting match with facebook. >> yes. >> very much. only on "cbs this morning," miami dolphins owner steven ross on how he plans to turn around his team. and the catch that turned into a touchdown. that's ahead.
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here is mccaffrey giving way. a reverse back to hogan. how about this from stanford? did he catch that? pinned against the defender's back? that is utterly incredible. owusu. that may be the play of the year so far! >> all right for that excitement! check out stanford wide receiver francis owusu's amazing catch last night in the end zone. stanford beat ucla 56-35.
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0% apr financing. ♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, miami dolphins owner steven ross has made some major coaching changes just four games into the season. he's in our toyota green room to talk about that and another initiative that is very proud of working on and he really wants to talk about that too. we will get to that, steven. you'll hear about it only on "cbs this morning." plus a popular vegas cocktail waitress murdered in her home. her estranged husband in a strong alibi. "47 hours" shows how police had a stroke of luck in their investigation. thas head. time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. the "new york post" reacts to
graffiti on homeland that criticized the show. they say one is racist and the artist said they were being rebellious. they admire the act of artistic sabotage. it is on showtime. what my mother recognized back then and which i understand now is that grief is the most painful experience that any child or parent can endure. but my mother was determined to help those in need and she would have been immensely proud, as i am, of all that child bereavement has achieved the last 21 years. >> i was thinking about that, too, charlie. princess danny died in 1997 in a car crash in paris. bloomberg reports drinkers are not the only ones paying a price for having a few too many. hangovers cost the united states
businesses $77 billion in 2010. the overall economy takes a bigger hit almost $225,000 because of roofed productivity and increased crime and health care costs. shawna and george were married with a daughter and shawna was a popular casino employee. her husband was paid to save lives. but the world fell apart back in 2012. >> reporter: customers at the palms casino loved shawna tiafay. she made close to 100,000 a year as a glamorous cocktail waitress, as her sister paula recalls. >> always had the perfect hair. like a china doll. >> reporter: shawna met george at a casino where they both worked. he was an army man after graduating from west point and later becoming a las vegas fireman. george's sister maria.
>> they are both hard working people. they are both good looking people. they made a lovely couple. >> reporter: they had a beautiful baby girl but as good as things were, after two happy years of marriage, shawna complained to her sister that george had become jealous, controlling, and critical of her. >> it was all those little things that built up over time. >> reporter: and shawna was uncomfortable when george brought a homeless man into their lives to do odd jobs around the house. friend stephanie vargas. >> she called him creepy. he is so creepy, why he is around my house? >> reporter: after ten years together, shawna moved out into this townhouse. on september 29th, 2012, after shawna l weftork in the early morning hours, someone lay in wait for her in her home. >> she enters through the hallway. it's dark. there is no long. >> reporter: dan long and terry miller are investigators with
the las vegas metropolitan police department. >> she moves toward the stairway to go upstairs to her bedroom. >> reporter: when, suddenly, shawna was attacked by someone wielding a hammer. >> and she was savagely beaten with this metal head of that hammer until she was dead. >> reporter: cops soon learned her estranged husband had a rock solid alalibi. worked an all. night shift at the firehouse but within 48 hours, detectives get a crucial tip from an unlikely source, a maintenance worker william panics known as big will. he told police a friend nicknamed greyhound boasted he had just murdered a woman. there were clues everywhere in the desert tent where he was living, and on his cell phone. what kind of numbers do you find on that phone? >> we find a guy by the name of george in his cell phone. when we asked him who is george? he said that is my man the
firefighter. >> reporter: this is vegas. you just hit all 7's, right? >> exactly. >> peter van zandt works us at the table. sounds like george has some explaining to do. >> he does. we have a link between gray ground who was his handyman and this potential murder. the defense says they talked all the time because he was their handyman. >> the phone records become very important. >> they do because they discover 87 calls between these two people and eventually they focus in on noel stevens who admits he did the killing, but did george put him up to it? it ends up at trial. noel stevens becomes the strangest witness i have ever experienced in all of my years on "48 hours." a man who admitted to be mentally ill and hears voices and hallucinates yet he is the star witness in this case and who do believe? it's a very dramatic trial.
>> that's what you call a good tease, peter. you can watch his full report called "vengeance in vegas" tomorrow night on "cbs this morning" 10:00/9:00 central. the miami dolphins says sports can help us all get along. only here on "cbs this morning," steven ross is in our toyota green room. he is leading a new campaign fighting racism and bullying. we will talk about that and why he just fired his coach. first a check of your local weather. ♪ 'cause you'll be in my heart ♪
♪ yes, you'll be in my heart ♪ ♪ from this day on ♪ now and forevermore... narrator: if animals are our best friends, shouldn't we be theirs? visit your local shelter, adopt a pet. ♪ you'll be in my heart ♪ ♪ no matter what... cbs cares. ♪ no matter what... there are oceans and rocks. places where fish swim and birds fly. history is made. art is created. things happen that should always be remembered.
discrimination is happening. >> and i will stand up. >> get up. >> rise up. >> f >>. >> steven ross is here for an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." welcome. >> thank you. pleasure to be here. >> good to have you. we have a lot of things to talk about including football and politics, but, first, this campaign. why did you do it? >> well, when we had our incident that was on the froj fro front pages for about two months in miami, and i saw what it was and i was troubled by it. and when i really looked into it and knowing i kind of owned that face, i thought i could, you know, you want to look positively, how can you really do something and it would have an impact. so i talked to a lot of people and thought about it and kind of put together this nonprofit that is kind of unprecedented in using sports to create change, because with you all know that sports is probably the common denominator in this country, you know, if not the world.
>> you're talking about richie incog kn inc ig cog knee tow and jonathan martin on your team. how do you think football can help with this a what is the reaction you've been getting around the league since you started? >> it's not just the national football league i've talked to. if there anyplace in society where there is inequality, it's in sports. it's not the leagues that have the problem. it's really the country. today, where there is discrimination that really is our problem and we can see what it does all the time. so -- but using sports to create change and bringing all of the leagues together. there is no league that has a real problem with that, you know? but using sports to create change because people really look to sports and it has such an important role in our society today. >> heroes and role models. >> right, exactly. no matter what age you are, you're a role model if you're an
athlete. everybody looks up to you. so using the power of that, and together with education to put together an organization that can then really change and create a new paradigm in this country. >> when you talk about football, you just fired your coach. >> i mean, he's a good man but the team wasn't performing and, you know, the role -- football is very objective. you measure wins and losses and the team wasn't performing this year what we thought it would. we spent a lot of money and everybody had high hopes. and, you know, after four games, there wasn't any real improvement. you don't want to waste a year. i'm very still optimistic about this year. >> you said you admire and respect coach philbin and you i think that is a difficult thing to do. >> it was probably one of the most difficult decisions in doing that. >> how do you determine if it's a coaching problem and not a player problem? >> i think you can look and see. the coach is there to motivate
the players. you can see how the players are playing and if you have a good roster or great expectations, you want to see improvement. and the first four games, you know, there were great expectations but the team -- it didn't feel they were really playing to their capability. >> let me talk about politics for a moment. you know him. he is a fellow new yorker. what do you think of him and his campaign? >> well, i know donald, you know? and i like donald a lot. i think -- i think he is surprised how well he is doing, you know? you know, i -- i respect him, but i don't really see him as president of the united states. >> you're supporting someone else? >> yes. >> why don't you see him as president? >> well, i mean, i think the ability to put together a leadership cabinet and organizations, and i don't think he is really dealt with that his life.
i mean, he has small organizations, you know? donald is the world's best promoter, there is no question about it. but i don't think he is really in a position to really run the united states of america. >> but he lays out his business experience that he runs the trump organization that he is worth, he says, close to $10 billion. that that qualifies him. >> i think if he can show that he can really bringing people on and not just talk about it and create a cabinet. people are frustrated with politics today. that is why he is popular and it is what it is. and i think that -- and what is odd, it's continuing. i mean, when you look around, i think it surprises a lot of people. >> maybe the question is, too, is there a sense amongst, since you've been involved in republican politics, that trump may actually become the nominee? >> there is a good chance of that. it appears more every day, doesn't it? >> yeah. how do reporters and others
understand how to evaluate wealth? he says 10 billion. we just said you were worth 7 billion. how do you know? >> i don't know. you just talk to "forbes." they do all of their research and see what assets you own. >> are you worth 7 billion? >> i never thought i would be, i'll tell you that. >> this is a short answer. are you optimistic about the economy? >> no. >> all right. steven ross, thank you very much for joining us at the table. congratulations with rise." coming up the most unforgettable moments of the week. you're watching "cbs this morning."
have a great weekend. >> he want to talk about what the american people want from the president of the united states. >> this is a more serious performance than expected and clinton's campaign gave her campaign a dad baedly needed shot in the arm. >> the american people are sick and tired of hearing about your damn e-mails. >> are you sick and tired of donald trump? >> i admire the fact is most likely political what else do i admire at him? let me think. >> you see. >> it's an embarrassment. >> is there no doubt it did not work. >> it took a two week trial for 12 people to do what congress could not and would not do in years. it's momentous. >> after a listeria outbreak the company halted production. >> isnha't tlot csing the barn door after the horse gets out? >> oh, i think all of the animals got out by the time they shut that door.
>> trying to talk to people about a dolphin show. >> if you want this to be your last trip, you do it. >> remember if we interview people, we can't come to north korea? >> i think they thought the dolphins might say something dangerous. >> they are unaware that not far from here a court drama was set to play out. >> when i said maybe he was going too fast he couldn't stop, my head was removed by this. >> chase utley. >> the chicago cubs are heading to the national league championshi. >> i feel like we are getting better at celebrating. ♪ >> "playboy" will stop publishing images of nude women. >> what was the last time you read "playboy"? >> probably '78. >> gave me all of the "playboy" reads today. just say it. >> because i wouldn't have read it. >> for a behind the scenes of my football life and my life, cbs
newsn starts now with gayle? >> leave me alone with tony! ♪ >> all that. ♪ here comes the night >> i just came here to get a cup of coffee and i woned und up geg a house. >> a very expensive cup of coffee! >> he is very good, that noin ma anthony mason. >> how do you say, do that over, tom hanks. >> i guess my mantra is similar. that was great, that was brilliant. once more. >> and all that matters. >> can we ask what you're doing hiding behind the turkey of "o" magazine? >> don't you know that is me? >> speak into the magazine! >> speak into the turkey! >> the news is back morning, if i can lift my leg. >> on "cbs this morning." >> but i can't!
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[ applause ] we head to the annapolis boat show and cook up a snow shower dish. >> we'll also explore fall wedding decor and make autumn crafts with michael. it's friday, october 16, and this is "great day washington." good morning. my name is chris leary. i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of "great day washington." happy friday, chris. >> it is friday. i keep forgetting. wow. i have something to do tonight. >> you do? what's that? >> it's called the stars and stripes benefit. it will be in mclean. a lot of cool stuff. it will be the uso show troupe which is kind