tv CBS This Morning CBS October 28, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, october 28th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." new video reveals what happened after a sheriff's deputy put a south carolina high school student in a head lock. will the officer keep his job? >> donald trump begs voters to put him back on top. he will face ben carson tonight in a gop debate. cbs investigates how the seat in your cars could break. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm just going to keep doing what i've done bog. i >>owa, will you get your numbers up, please? >> republicans take the stage in colorado. >> the third presidential debabute, ist th time the dynamic has changed.
ben carson is at the top of the gop field. laser. t >>he captain of an americanaiesrlin jet reported the green laser approaching san diego airport. >> the fbi and the j.d.o. are investigating a video showing an of her desk in a south carolina classroom. >> we have lost our picture. hi! >> game one of the world series. >> game tv broadcast went dark in the fourth inning because of techl nicadifficulties. >> the royals win game one! hosmer drives home the winner in the 14th! he savynow and avalanche closing down roads and triggering several accidents from the colorado mountains. >> the eastern pennsylvania wahighy, a bus carrying a lehigh university crew team rear-ended. the driver of the car was killed. >> about face in the isis war from secretary of defense ashton carter. >> we won't hold back whether direct air or on action on the
ground. >> walgreens is biting rite aid. it will combine the largest and third largest u.s. drugstore chain. >> thieves robbed a man and used taser on him and he fell off at th ledge. >> all that. >> and lindsey graham is serving up beer. >> and all that matters. >> we met a couple times. >> that's true. >> i'm pnglayi a character who did not care. >> well, i can say it now. it was mutual. >> "cbs this morning." >> mike tyson announced last night he is endorsing donald trump for president. he called his endorsement of trump the second best decision he has ever made! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." the sheriff's deputy seen on video violently removing a
student from her desk in south carolina could lose his job today. the richland county sheriff is expected to announce whether ben fields will remain on the force. the justice department has also launched an investigation. >> cell phone video shows the moment when the deputy grabbed and drags the student from her chair. he later places her under arrest. omar villafranca is outside spring valley high school in columbia of new details of what happened. >> reporter: richland county sheriff leon lott says one of the video shows the student strike is his officer after he put his hands on her but he did not say that justified the actions of deputy ben fields. this is the video sheriff lott is referring to. can you see the student strike the officer at least once after deputy fields puts her into a head-lock and grabs her leg. >> even though she doesn't abide by the directions of the teacher
and the school administrator and verbal commands of our deputy i'm looking at what our deputy did. >> reporter: fields actions outraged many in the community and including parents who voiced their. >> school superintendent debbie ham called it the most upsetting accident she has seen in 40 years. >> we will be work with will sheriff's office to clarify our expectation about training for school resource officers. >> reporter: the teacher and school administrator repeatedly asked the student to put away her cell phone during class. stheythay oer kids in the class tried to diffuse the situation. >> she was told up by the students to get up and leave when the administrator came in. >> reporter: fields was called to remove the student. >> hands behind your back. give me your hands.
give me your hands. >> i saw his face. my first thought was, my god, that is the same guy. >> reporter: wendy johnson says her son was in a confrontation with fields when he was a freshman and she took photos of this after the altercation. marks on his shoulder easement the people supposed to be protecting my children i have to worry whether they are hurt by those people. >> reporter: johnson's son was expelled after that incident. fields has been barred from the school and suspended without pay. the federal investigation could take several weeks but we could find out in a few hours if he still has a job with the county. >> the top republican candidates will meet for the third time for their debate. the latest poll finds carson is leading the republican race nationwide. major garrett it he is university of boulder, the site
of the debate. >> reporter: good morning. it's a new show tonight. the reality doesn't sit well with donald trump. he is second now in iowa which votes first is a big problem. trump now faces genuine political adversity and his republican rivals who know nothing but adversity during the era of trump will now try to exploit his sudden weakness. >> now, if i lose iowa, i will never speak to you people again. >> reporter: no longer the undisputed front-runner donald trump scolded supporters in iowa for letting him fall to second place in the key voting place. >> i am second. it's not like second. i don't like being second. second is terrible to me. >> reporter: ahead of trump for the first time ben carson stepped into the ring and picked up endorsement from a martial arts fighter. >> when you get blood on these, you can't tell. >> reporter: rand paul and marco rubio announced their opposition to a two-year budget deal now set to sail through congress.
paul vowed a filibuster. >> i think it is a horrible. it's hard for me not to use profanity in describing it. >> reporter: it was hard for ohio governor john kasich to avoid avoid avoid. he blasted trump's call for deportation and carson bid to replace medicaid and medicare. >> what has happened to our on party? what has happened to the conservative movement? >> reporter: hillary clinton will try to use this gop infighting to her advantage when her campaign airs commercials during tonight's republican debate. >> join the fight for higher income. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. >> reporter: even more unusual than seeing hillary clinton ads during a republican debate staging all of this here at the university of colorado in boulder, where democrats outnumber republicans 2-1 and large protests are expected. the republican national committee chose colorado a swing state for the debate but its
broadcast partner chose the university for its facilities. >> thank you, major. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson is in washington. good morning. with the new status for ben carson, what should we expect and what is the challenge for him first? >> he should expect hot attention from donald trump tonight. it's interesting. the carson challenge for trump is different than the others. with other candidates, donald trump has expected them almost for sport. they have come after him and he has dispatched them in the kind of combat he apologize. it seems that he sees carson as a threat both in iowa and in our poll nationally. and he needs to go after carson. which is different. carson is beloved by a lot of the same people that like donald trump. so he represents a different kind of candidate and we will see how trump takes him on. carson does something different than the other candidates which he doesn't engage. he mostly gets out of the way when donald trump attacks him
and that is something donald trump may or may not be able to handle as well. it's just different for him. >> we are 100 days away from the iowa caucuses and 15 candidates still in the running. is this make or break time for anybody in particular tonight? >> well, jeb bush has some big challenges tonight, because this is the third debate for him and his -- the people who are writing checks to his campaign want to see a little more from jeb bush. he's very far back in the polls, and the non-donald trump wing of the republican party, the kind of more establishment, for lack of a better term wing of the party is looking for a candidate. that was supposed to be jeb bush but jeb bush has not stepped into that role, so he has a lot to show tonight. >> john our cbs/"the new york times" poll showed that 7 out of 10 republican primaries are not sure they have made up their mind yet. does not suggest this race could still shake up a great deal? >> oh, yes. we have seen that in the past where candidates were at the top
of the polls, both in 2012 but also in 2008 then they totally disappeared. we should see a lot of shaking out and there is an opportunity for a candidate who is lower in the polls to kind of make their mark, grab a moment. and so there -- you know, that is something to watch, in addition to the carson/trump back and forth. >> at this stage of the campaign four years ago wasn't herman cain in first place? >> he had his moment and michelle bachman had her moments. yes, a lot of opportunity here for other candidates and why a lot of them are still staying in the race even thorough in single digits and stuck there for a long time. >> good information, john dickerson. thank you so much. john will moderate next month, the democratic presidential debate on cbs on december 14th. a laser caused a scare for
an americanairlines plane flight 463 two miles from san diego when it was hit. >> the plane landed safely across the country laser attacks are soaring, up 17% over last year. airports in the west report the biggest increases. los angeles has 160 incidents and phoenix, 149. followed by houston, las vegas, and dallas/ft. worth. >> this morning million in the east face a day of drenching rain. the storms are moving into new england and mid-atlantic areas. cities from portland to boston and washington, d.c. could get soaked. south carolina faced heavy flooding yesterday. the remnants of hurricane
patricia caused the flooding. snow blanketed mountains west of denver. one mountain highway was closed and poor conditions are blamed for several accidents. a south carolina police officer faces no state charges this morning for killing a young man during a drug sting. a police dash cam video shows mark tiller shooting zachary hammond in july. a prosecutor said tuesday that tiller's actions were justified. it supports the clamsims that hammond was about to run him over. a new strategy against isis that opens the door for more ground action by american troops. defense secretary ash carter said the united states will support moderate forces fighting the militants in syria. in iraq the united states is willing possess provide more fire power. >> the third and final is raids. signaling that we won't hold back from supporting capable
partners in opportunistic attacks against isil or conducting such missions directly, whether by strikes from the air or direct action on the ground. >> carter says the strategy should help shrink isis territory. this morning, former vice presidential candidate paul ryan is getting ready to become speaker of the house. republicans will meet on capitol hill in a few hours to choose their candidate to replace john boehner. ryan is expected to win easily over daniel webster who is mostly supported by the house freedom caucus. a final vote by the full house is scheduled for tomorrow. former house speaker dennis hastert is expected to plead guilty this morning to federal charges that stem from his alleged attempts to cover up past sexual misconduct. he has agreed to pay more than $3 million to an alleged victim. in june he denied allegations he lied to investigators and broke banking laws. hastert was speaker eight years longer than any other republican. the deals of the plea deal in
chicago have not been released. a blockbuster merger in the dug store industry. walgreens says they are buying rite aid. bill cohan is a contributing editor for bloomberg tv and "vanity fair." good morning. >> good morning. >> this is going to create a massive drug chain. what does it mean for walgreens? >> well, for walgreens, which is the acquirer it will boost them. this is the number two drugstore chain acquiring the number three drugstore chain. a blockbuster deal and 17 billion all total including debt and equity. for consumers it creates a massive challenger to cvs, the leader in the drugstore industry and it creates, 99% market share for the two of them in the industry. >> are there antitrust implications? >> this is a merger in the old days would probably never be
allowed to go through. i think it's a real best of the obama administration justice department at this time in their administration. >> doesn't sound like it's good news for consumers if you have such a big monopoly? >> well, right. this would be a major duopoly in a concentrated industry to begin with. the drugstore chains argues it gives them more leverage over the strug company and forces them to lower the prices they charge on prescription drugs and pass that on to consumers. whether it happens in the real world remains to be seen. when you don't have as much choice, then you end up having to pay whatever the vendor will sell you. >> big drugstore chains are they facing a lot of competition from the mail order pharmacies? >> yes, from mail order pharmacies, from the walmart's of the world and costco's of the woverled. world. they will will argue they have competition coming out of
everywhere and old-fashioned way to reach consumers through actual stores and okay to consolidate that. this industry has been consolidating probably 25 years. so unfortunately this is nothing new but this is the final blow. >> do you expect more mergers in the u.s.? >> i don't think anybody would anticipate that. some wonder does it mean it's the last gasp for mergers generally this cycle? it's because the stock prices are so high that executives are feeling very confident and willing to do deals. >> thanks. >> nice to be here. game one of the world series was really a game and a half. "the kansas city star" called it a midnight special and they would. it took 14 innings for the royals to beat the mets 5-4 in kansas city. some fans are blasting fox sports this morning for a technical failure that stopped the telecast and the game. vladimir duthiers of cbsn shows
us all of the drama. >> reporter: good morning. tuesday's game had it all. extra innings, off-the-field drama and humanizing story line that transcends baseball. >> back at the track. >> reporter: with millions of eyes glued to tv sets across the country, the fall classic was off to an electric start. h >>ere comes escobar! 1-0 kansas city! >> reporter: but fox sports had an electricity problem of their own. the picture dropped and viewers saw this screen during the fourth inning tuesday night when the network lost their live telecast for 23 minutes. >> we have lost -- we have lost -- lost our picture. hi! we are having some technical di fficulties. >> reporter: fox sports says it was a rare failure, which knocked out power to both their generators. >> we lost power to the truck, we are being told. >> reporter: outside kauffman stadium in kansas city crews
frantically scrambled to restore power. >> most unusual to have a game interrupted this way. >> reporter: play was halted 17 minutes after it determined that neither team had instant replay available. fox was forced to throw it to mlb's international coverage until the glitch was fixed. >> it was panic for a moment. >> reporter: social media use users showed no lack of power and jumping at the chance to poke fun at the outage. but the power came back on for fox and for the royals. >> this game is tied! >> reporter: and the fall classic became an instant classic. kansas city beat the new york mets in a 14 inning marathon the longest opening game in world series history. for royals starting pitcher edinson volquez it was just another game until he realized it wasn't. volquez father passed away before tuesday night's game but he didn't know that. his wife urged the team not to tell the 32-year-old after he finished pitching. volquez's family was waiting in the clubhouse after he was
removed from the game in the sixth inning to break the news to him about his father. it was a heartfelt victory for the royals and volquez, three pkansas city players have lost a parent over the last 12 weeks. >> that is definitely going to affect your play. >> a tough decision to make and it would have to come from the wife." who made the call. can you imagine the fox control room when the power went out? they freak out here if lose a graphic! imagine what they were doing there with no power to the world series! >> even if you mispronounce a word! >> right, charlie. their farmhouse inspired a famous horror movie. why the owners are
morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by fastsigns. more than fast. more than signs. did you know only 1% of supplements have earned the usp mark... an independent certification for quality and purity? i recommend nature made because they've earned the most of any brand. nature made. the number 1 pharmacist recommended letter vitamin brand. lowe's presents "how to be good at math" how much money do you think we saved today? a lot.
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narrator: for state senate, who shares our values? jeremy mcpike - supports school funding. thinks women should make their own health care decisions. and favors background checks on all gun sales. hal parrish? as mayor, he slashed education. fought to block women's health clinics. parrish gets an "a" from the gun lobby - they oppose background checks to keep guns out of the hands of dangerous people. virginia extreme or mainstream? vote mcpike for virginia. feinblatt: everytown for gun safety action fund sponsored this ad.
♪ bad news for bacon lovers and lovers of a lot of things. the world health organization has ruled that bacon, sausage and other processed meats can cause cancer. how can cured meat be bad for you? it has the word cure right in the name! next you're going to tell me that life savers don't help drowning people? makes no sense! >> well done. >> i'm with you. >> had he a big night last night. >> he did. hillary clinton was there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the federal standard for seat trends are so low that even a banquet chair could pass. first on "cbs this morning," our new investigation. plus they say their house is haunted by movie fans. a family is filing a lawsuit against the studio behind the conjuring. how they kay the box office hit has brought horror to their
front door. just in time for halloween. that story is ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" reports on president obama walking a tight rope on policing. he spoke to a crowd yesterday on gathering of police chiefs. he talked about concern for minorities over overaggressive policing and called on police to support stronger federal gun control "the san francisco chronicle" reports on nunchucks. it haze they have the impact of traditional night sticks but train officers to bind wrists or ankles. silicon valley lab company, the fda says the small vials are an unclear medical device. we sat down with the company's ceo earlier this mere. the fda said theranos would
receive a warning letter if it didn't take action on the vials. the company said it corrected all of the issues raised by the fda at the time or within a week of its inspection. a drop of math test scores for the first time in 25 years. fourth grader scores fell two points this year and compared to fourth graders two years ago. eighth graders saw their scores drop by three points. the reading scores were mixed. fourth graders scores were relatively unchajednged but eighth graders down three points. warning about car seats. not the kind you put your chin in but the ones you sit on. experts say in certain crashes car seats can break and collapse and lead to paralysis and even death. kris van cleave is in washington with more even if you bought a car with a five-star safety rating, if you're hit from behind your seat may not protect you or the children sitting behind you. everyday on average, three
children are killed and 470 injured in accidents. 11% of those child victims are in rear seats. where the government recommend children sit. 16-month-old taylor warner loved the water. and was just learning how to walk. >> she had about six weeks that she was walking around and then it was over. >> reporter: five years ago, the warner's 2010 honda odyssey was rear-ended at 55 miles per hour. taylor was in the car seat behind her father. >> when i looked there was blood coming out of her face. i knew that something else was wrong. >> reporter: that "something" was her father's seat back. it broke and collapsing on impact and struck taylor in the face, killing her. >> it was all some stupid car thought was the safest thing we could get for our family to protect them. >> reporter: crash tests like this one can show what happened when a seat collapses. the driver is launched backwards and slams into the child's face.
drivers can also be injured when their heads crash into objects in the back seat. 70-year-old geneva massey was paralyzed four years ago when the seat of her 2002 caravan broke after the minivan was hit from behind. >> you just assume that they will not break. you don't even actually think about it. that they would break. >> reporter: nearly every american and japanese automaker has seen similar recent cases. how often does this happen? >> everyday. >> reporter: auto crash expert al anne canner has been examining seat backs since the 1980s. we hired his lab to test the seats. why are we looking at a banquet chair? >> we are showing how absolutely ridiculous the federal standard is. >> reporter: this is the only test required to pass the federal standard putting a brace across a seat and attaching it to a winch and
pulling. that passes? >> that passes the standard. >> reporter: canner found the seats and ban account chair meet the standards. do carmakers know this is an issue? >> yes. >> reporter: they have actually known in decades. 19 1996 deposition, dummies were expensive and the chance of losing them were pretty high. improving the seats weren't be expensive. one said strengthening them on the cost of a dollar or so. ken has been trying to get the nissa to require stronger seats since 1992 when he spoke to ed bradley on "60 minutes." >> it's flaw as far as i'm concerned. >> reporter: has that changed? >> no, it hasn't. it's basically the same today as it was then. it's a worthless standard. does nothing for the consumer
and it does nothing for the industry. >> reporter: auto safety regulator nitsa warned of the issue in 1992 citing major or fatal injuries when the seatbacks crash. they had crash tests required for other safety standards which showed seatback collapses in 30 miles an hour rear impacts. despite that, nitsa doesn't require similar tests for steteat strengths. >> who can you talk to? no one, i guess. >> reporter: nits declined to answer saying they were only to safe the standard. in 2000 the agency would be looking into the seatback issue within a year. >> it's not the proof that we are working off 30-year-old standards. >> reporter: 15 years later, the standard remains the same as when it was written in the late 1960s. >> this is the lumbar pad.
>> reporter: the agency stopped looking at the issue in 2004. mark rosekind didn't have time to sit down with us so we caught up with him. sir, kris van cleave of cbs news. can we ask you about the seatback standard? we are trying to get a couple of minutes with you, sir. ♪ happy birthday to you ♪ >> if they had changed the government safety standards the seatback wouldn't fail, we would still have a 6-year-old running around. >> reporter: how do i determine if i have a strong or a weak seat? >> no way of knowing as a consumer. >> reporter: they make sure their three surviving children are buckled into the middle seats or third row far away from passengers whose seats could collapse. >> i'm sure everybody who buys a car would pay $50 more to make sure that this doesn't happen to them. i know i would. >> reporter: the warner and
massey families settled their lawsuits against those carmakers. the automakers say their cars are safe and meet or exceed all safety standards and have improved over the years. for its part nitsa said it didn't have the data to change the standards. since we began investigating, we have find nine children killed in accidents like the warner's and that is more than the number of people killed by faulty takata air bags. >> reporter: what an incredible investigation. so eye opening, kris. people want to know what kind of cars do they recommend that don't have this issue? >> reporter: our safety experts say bmw, mercedes and volvo have stronger seats in all of their modeling all of their mix. >> in kris' piece, a dollar on each seat could solve the problem. makes no sense. >> very important. >> thanks again to kris and our investigative team for their incredible reporting. thank you so much. they say a horror movie led to a real had been life nightmare. the owners of the house that
conspired the "conjuring" say they are haunted by trespassers. ahead the lawsuit that could change the way movies are made. if you're heading out the door set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. you won't want to miss how the iconic american cowboy hat is getting a makeover. we will be right back. ♪ take you promise land ♪ scanner: rescan item. rescan, rescan. rescan item. vo: it happens so often you almost get used to it. phone voice: main menu representative. representative. representative. vo: which is why being put first... relax, we got this. vo: ...takes some getting used to. join the nation. ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪ representative. there's only one egg that just tastes better. with 1 and twice the omega 3s. because why have ordinary when you can have the best. only eggland's best. better taste.
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lived there in peace until two years ago. >> there is something horrible happening in the house. could you come take a look? ♪ >> reporter: when "the conjuring" opened in theaters in 2013, it was a box office hit that raked in $137 million in the u.s. and terrified awedudienced worldwide. the film based on what it claims is a true story follows two ghost hunters in the 1970s investigating the haunted rhode island home of the perron family. >> they can come in from any direction. >> reporter: but it's not the super natural that norma sutcliffe is afraid of. >> the biggest fear is every day we live with not knowing what may happen. >> reporter: since the film's release the 68 is spoofed on a common siege of their property. movie fans desperate to see the real-life house that inspired the film.
>> sits up here on the corner. >> the internet was bombarded by people actually going around the property and filming. we had harassing phone calls in the middle of the night. they have had discussions about the idea of destroying the house because it's so full of evil. >> reporter: while warner brothers studios obtained the rights to the story from the perron family sutcliffe says she didn't know about the film until a friend mentioned it was in production. >> first you got to do is do the shuffle. >> reporter: curiosity is not a new phenomenon. the owners of the oregon house used in the '80s house "the goonies" covered their home in tarp after tired of unntedwanted visitors and this from "breaking bad" has dozen of copycats and onlookers. >> it's a violation of our privacy but they think they have the right to do it.
>> reporter: sutcliffe is speaking unspecified monetary damages and a litany of co-defendants. >> if anything comes out of this is to get the industry to understand how they affect real people. >> reporter: well, warner brothers tells "cbs this morning," it hasn't been served with a lawsuit yet. sutcliffe's attorneys say they plan to serve the studio in the next couple of weeks and just in case you're wondering, norma insists that the house is not hauned haunted. of course, she doesn't believe in ghosts. >> i could see where it's very disruptive. >> it is. people saying why don't you just move? she is like, i love my house. why should i move? >> good point. >> yeah. >> just making that point right before halloween. thanks, michelle. >> that's true. what could be bittersweet news about sugar. dr. david agus shows us the new research that could lead to a health care healthier life for our kids. ford mustangs are packed
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i use what's already inside me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me. with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do release its own insulin. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen and i may even lose a little weight. trulicity is a once-weekly injectable prescription medicine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it should be used along with diet and exercise. trulicity is not recommended as the first medicine to treat diabetes and should not be used by people with severe stomach or intestinal problems, or people with type i diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. trulicity is not insulin and has not been studied with long-acting
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about a vaccine that can help prevent shingles. for 1,000 mornings we brought you events that changed lives. >> the excitement is building. >> people who change>> how many girls do you want to help educate? >> movement that changed our world. >> no peace. >> while 1,000 this morning, ago, we made the change to more real news what is more important to us is you did too. ♪ let me tell you now when i come home ♪ >> one driver in michigan crashed his ford mustang on the roof of this home. a legal newspaper reports the car was going about 60 when the driver lost control and the car smashed through bushes and trees and a fence before ending up on the roof which is the same level of a nearby hill. the driver was treated for low blood sugar. no one was hurt. >> you wouldn't think that was possible. >> somebody has to get a new roof. >> of course, there is a picture.
prince harry, charlie's favorite royal. >> that's true. >> i like him too. he is back in the u.s. today. we are at the military base where he is getting the ball wounded troops. this year, it's an american affair, you could say. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ♪ with the pain and swelling of my moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis... ordinary objects often seemed... intimidating. doing something simple... meant enduring a lot of pain.
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♪ it is wednesday, october 28th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including new evidence that sugar is bad for kids. dr. david agus looks on at the study that cut sugar and got fast results. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> deputy fields barred from the school and suspended without pay. the federal investigation could take several weeks. >> i want you people to excite me for change. is that okay? >> donald trump is running second in iowa which votes first. >> he needs to go after carson. he represents a different kind of candidate. we will hosee umw trkep tams hi on. americanairlines plane from phoenix was approaching san diego when it was hit. >> a laser. >> huge antitrust implications. i mean, this is a merger that in the old days would probably never be allowed to go through. >> i'm sure everybody who buys a
car would pay $50 more to make sure that this doesn't happen to them. >> even if you bought a car with a five-star safety rating if you're hit from behind, your seat may not protect you or the children sitting behind you. tuesday's game had it all. extra innings. off-the-field drama. >> hi. welcome inside the fox sports 1 studios as once again we are having technical difficulties in kansas city. once we regain power to our truck, we will be going back there. >> can you imagine, though, the fox control room as the power went out? they freak out here if you lose a graphic! so imagine what they were doing in fox at the time world series! >> even if you mispronounce a word! >> yeah! ♪ reasoning i'm charlie rose gayle king and norah o'donnell. >> did you get the pronunciation right? >> we know who is responsible, don't we? >> the chris lick camera. came doesn't work today.
okay. i see you, chris lick! >> there he is! look at him. there is the culprit. a new republican front-runner will share center stage at the third gop presidential debate in colorado. ben carson leads donald trump nationwide in the latest cbs news/"the new york times" poll. tonight, the two candidates will stand side-by-side. >> and donald trump addressed his falling numbers on tuesday in iowa where several polls show him behind ben carson. >> iowa will you get your numbers up, plea? hey! when you get these numbers up? will you? i promise you, i will do such a good job. i only say this. nobody can do the stuff better than me. and i know all of the guys i'm running against. they are wonderful people. some of them i really like. but who cares? when i heard the poll today, they said, what are you going to do? he said i'm going to work harder in iowa. i'm not leaving iowa. i'm not leaving iowa.
now if i lose iowa i will never speak to you people again, that i can tell you. >> i love it. >> very confident young man, donald trump. he also says it's a good thing people think he is unpredictable and that he is. >> prince harry makes a whirlwind visit to the u.s. today, including a stop at the white house. he is getting ready to bring the game to orlando next year. his events gives wounded troops a chance to compete and i'm fortunate enough to serve as an ambassador to the games. julianna goldman is there with the latest in fort belvoir, alabama. >> reporter: prince harry will be joined by dr. jill biden and michelle obama and take in a game of wheelchair basketball. a quick trip to the prince but justify time to highlight the in invictus games. prince harry is spending one day
in the nation's capital drawing attention to a cause close to his heart. it's an olympic style international tournament where wounded service men and women and veterans participate in a variety of sporting events like wheelchair rugby and basketball. he served ten years in the british army and two tours in afghanistan. he came up with the idea after attending the u.s. warrior games in colorado in 2013. >> the rehabilitation is outstanding. and the war games was a thing that really hit home to me. ♪ >> reporter: london played host to the first invictus games last november. over 1,400 athletes attended. >> this is a stepping stone to relief sports but for others an end of a chapter in their recovery and beginning after new one. >> reporter: inventriclekim fisher
led the bid to bring the games to the u.s. he says he expects next year's event in orlando to be larger with 500 athletes from 15 countries participating. >> our mission is here. not only to shine the light on the invisible wounds of war, but also to celebrate their recovery and the family's role in that recovery. >> reporter: later today, prince harry will make his way into washington, d.c. he'll meet with inventricle ictus game planners and off to the white house with a meeting with president obama. his second time in the oval office. he is scheduled to head back to the uk this evening. >> such a good thing. thanks. abby wambach is recovering from the game. she scored 184 goals in her 15 years with the national team. the most of any man or woman in international soccer. she played in four world cups and won two olympic gold medals.
former teammate brandi chastain tells us wambach has been an inspiration. >> she created goals when there weren't goals to be had. she went after it like a force of nature and she is an incredible role model to women and girls around the world. >> wambach announced her retirement after president obama honored the world cup champions yesterday at the white house. >> this team taught all america's children that playing like a girl means you're a bad ass. >> yea! >> that is one of your favorite words too, gayle. >> i love this shot. too wambach took a selfie with the president and only top of her head made it into the picture. she plays her final game against china coming up. >> fortunately there were other angles of that shot she can
ahead, what may be the best known character in western tries to make a comeback. >> reporter: the cow hat. an iconic symbol of the america's west is celebrating 150 years of find ago fit. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will show you how stetson is making its american dream alive. ♪ all texans live in texas and texas is a place i dearly love to be ♪ did you know only 1% of supplements have earned the usp mark... an independent certification for quality and purity? i recommend nature made because they've
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>> moderation. >> we know sugar is high in calories. don't look so stunned. we have known that sugar is high in calories. >> so many people have told us that. >> this is a cool study. these are kids with a disease and metabolic children. they substituted sugar with pot chips and took out the sugar and instead of 25% of diet down to 10% and every number got better in nine days. >> they are eating pizza and potato chips? >> the fats in the blood, all of that got better in nine days. >> the fact it changed so quickly, what does that tell us? >> it tells us that first of all, there is hope. metabolic syndrome and diet and heart disease is a major problem in our country. kids when we give them this crazy amount of sugar for
everything they eat, it causes a problem. a children's hospital did this study and it really showed a point that it's not the calories, not every calorie is the same. calories from straight sugar are a bigger problem, especially in children. >> specific kind of sugar? you're talking about fruit juice or candy or soda de? >> yes and yes and yes. >> what are the things we might not expect to have so much sugar? >> i think 75% of the packaged goods in a supermarket have added sugar. >> to make them taste better? >> right. it's a sweet tooth. one of the other not cool things again that came from the study is when you have the fructose and glucose, lots of it, your appetite goes up. >> makes you want more. >> you keep eating more. the kids actually didn't want them to lose weight so eating the same amount of calories and pushed them to have more when they didn't have all of that sugar, they weren't hoirng any more. >> david, i want to get your response. >> should we never eat dessert?
it's moderation. you can have a desertsert or a dessert. there are differences. >> the grocery manufacturers association pointed out this was a study of new 43 obese children so you can't generalize it to the entire population. but isn't it true that there have been studies done on adults and same type of studies and by reducing sugar they also had dramatic results in term of diabetes and these diseases? >> this is right. it's a small study and didn't have a control group, all of those things. this ain't rocket sentencecience, right? who would think giving potato chips and pizza allowed them to dramatically change the numbers. >> not that is the message we want to send but substituting sugar for pizza and all of that stuff. >> we want to send the message. potato chips and pizza is the only thing you need to eat and you would be healthy.
no. real food moderation. >> stetsons are a symbol of the american west. how the company wants to make the hats cool to a new generation. you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this pon rtioof "cbs this morning" sponsored by purina. your pet. our passion. let your camry show you that your driveway isn't just connected to your street but to the ends of the earth. from coastal highways to roller-coaster hills to the street that changed music forever. and the perfect route for a getaway. it's all one road
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home look but it faces a bumpy trial. jan crawford is at wj colt outfitters in fairfax, washington, with how stetson is getting back in the saddle. jan, i love this story. good morning. >> reporter: there once was a time when wearing a hat was as much a part of your wardrobe as wearing socks. those days are long over but the hat and that iconic stetson are starkt to maketing to make a comeback. on this train. >> looks like we got ourselves a lady's man. >> reporter: john wayne and jane see embody the spirit of the american west. >> i like you too. ♪ >> reporter: but the stetson, once synonymous with cowboy culture and country music is no longer a staple. ♪ i want to get my groove on ♪ >> reporter: even today's superstars keith urban and luke
brian perform hatless. that cultural shift hit this american icon hard. >> the western lifestyle and have a lifestyle we could never do without. >> reporter: before she was named stetson ceo in 2012 kujami. this is the wall of iconic hats? >> or versions thereof. >> reporter: now she is looking to re-make a fashionable hit of america's classic hat. you're basically trying to make the stetson cool again? >> uh-huh. and i don't think that is a lot of work. i think we are at a place where dress is neither a novelty o ar fashion of a flash in the pants, so there is our opportunity. ♪ you think you look good ♪ >> reporter: stetson is finding that opportunity in places like the festival circuit, where british fans like the vanccines
and others are redefining the american cool. >> this is the benchmark. adorable hat. cute! >> reporter: born in japan and raised in american, kajimoto sees stetson with a unique point of view. >> sometimes you see a fuller picture of yourself when seen from the outside rather than from the inside. >> reporter: when you saw stetson, what did you see there? kind of as an american, but also with that outsider's perspective in. >> very, very american and so purely american which is the american west, you know? the cowboy. the destiny of sort of an endless horizon and everything is possible and anything is possible. >> you're going to take the brim temple-to-temple with your thumb and get a nice even break there. >> reporter: shawn o'tuel is seeing an uptick in sales at j.j. hat center. it's new york erktcity's oldest hat
store. >> since 2011, every year has been an upswing. >> reporter: where are we today in terms of the status of the hat? >> i think the hat has come back a great deal. i think it has a long way to go. i think a vast majority of the population is just getting into it. ♪ >> you find images of times square from the '30s and '40s, which is a sea of hats. >> reporter: stetson's hey day dates back to the turn of the last century when the company had 5,000 employees and its philadelphia factory turning out 2 million hats a year. today, that number is closer to 500,000, most made in garland, texas. but the company is now based on the not so wild west side of manhattan's garment district. >> how many pictures. >> reporter: kujamoto leads a staff of eight. here they are marking the 150-year-old company of a future market in europe and asia where
stetson is seen as a collectible symbol of america. chinese can get a hat anywhere. >> they make them in billions and millions of ways. >> reporter: you're exporting not just a hat to china. >> we have a dream and we always have. a fascination. it's an identity and one of a kind legacy that we are representing here. ♪ >> reporter: when you hear stetson, you're probably think thinking of a cowboy hat but the company makes a range of styles and range from 40 bucks to 400. i found a favorite. this 200 dollar classic.
♪ ♪ ee-e-e-oh-mum-oh-weh ♪ ♪ hush my darling... ♪ ♪ don't fear my darling... ♪ ♪ the lion sleeps tonight. ♪ [snoring.] ♪ hush my darling... ♪ [snoring.] ♪ don't fear my darling... ♪ ♪ the lion sleeps tonight. ♪ [snoring.] take the roar out of snore. yet another innovation only at a sleep number store.
morning." this half hour he is the creative force behind the monster hit "lean on." producer and deejay diplo is in our studio. hello there, also known as wesley. how he is redefining music. >> meet the dork diary. outstarting bullies. how the fight is winning over young readers. we begin with a great story. "the new york times" says students are getting cheap tickets to the hit broadway musical "hamilton." as we showed you earlier this year, the show mixes hip-hop and american history. the rockefeller foundation will subside student tickets for 20,000 new york city students in the 11th grade comes from schools with a high percentage of students from low income families. >> the president is going back
to see it again on monday. >> that's great. politico says tension erupted over green rooms ahead of tonight's republican presidential debate in colorado. an aide posted a picture of rand paul's green room and showed a larger space occupied by donald trump and showed a hot tub in carly fiorina's room. they were able to get rand paul a new space. he posted a picture of that and these are issues that are important to the country. >> proving once again, size matters. >> according to some. >> yes. billboard reports -- >> you say that tongue in cheek? >> yes. >> billboard records that a one direction is over the beatles on the charts.
"perfectry "perfect" fifth song in top ten and the most for a single group. the beatles only achieved that feat four times. >> i thought they broke up. >> one person left the band but they are still together. >> that is news. >> you feel better now, don't you, charlie? >> you were worried about that? >> i feel better. >> you didn't sleep well after that? >> i didn't. now we turn to diplo. electronic dance music has grown to nearly 7 billion dollar industry and deejay and producer diplo is major force behind the music. he made this year's "forbes" list of highest paid deejays and you will not usually see him in videos or hear his voice, but he t ishe man behind a string of hits. >> let me see you dance! >> reporter: electronic dance music continues to revolutionize the industry and diplo is at the center of it all.
he co-produced the song "where are you now" which owns summer music charts. and added a jolt to pop star justin bieber's career. ♪ everyone is a winner ♪ >> reporter: the grammy nominated producer stretches all genres. collaborating with m.i.a. ♪ >> reporter: obbeyonce and snoop dogg dogg. artists are vying for his attention. ♪ >> reporter: madonna sought him to coproduce her latest album and his sound is recognized internationally with his label that helped set off the infamous harlem shake videos. ♪ >> reporter: and the hit song "lean on" that plays on repeat
in the latest google ad. but the father of two spends plenty of time outside the studio too, playing 300 shows a year all around the world. ♪ ♪ wind it up 1-2-3 ♪ >> diplo's "lean on" was the hit of the summer. the power house producer and deejay recently released a new song "be right there." we are please to welcome diplo to the table. >> good to have you here. >> for anybody who doesn't know and may be watching this explain the phenomena of electric dance music. >> i think four or five years ago it took a foothold. what is exciting about a lot of young kids it represents what they are into, you know? it's something anybody can do. as a producer myself, i've been doing it about 12 years but any kid can just grab a laptop and
make music. it's like when i get in the garage and rock 'n' roll is happening in the '60s, it's something any kid can do and it's our sound right now. i know it's accessible for any young kid in america. >> it has a unique sound like in the justin bieber song like this. ♪ >> what is that instrument? don't laugh at the talent. >> you have a beautiful -- i love your instrument voice. >> what is that? >> we want it to do like that. we are creating things out of nothing. that sample is a piece of justin's voice we pitched and created like a synthesizer and put something on top of it. that is the unique sound. every piano has been heard but if you can create something brand new is interesting to your ears now. that song for son a brand-new song. >> do you consider yourself a musician? >> 100%. i'm not a great player but i think anybody that creates music is a musician you know? i'm not going to be able to play
an acoustic rendition of any song for you guys now but i try hard to do the best i can. what i lack in playing abilities i have strong abilities what can change in music. >> how do you work with someone like, let's say, justin bieber or madonna? how does that relationship work? >> every time is different. you know? as i get further in my career i think i have a lot more leverage with artists like madonna or justin. when i started out i was doing busy work to get my door into the producer. madonna sought me out and we have great respect and so much great chemistry. i would never expect somebody of her size but it's a matter of leverage. it's how you can take somebody. >> she comes to you with a song and you do your magic? >> with madonna we had one song i had written that was specifically for her but everything else, we wrote together. she is a classic girl that everything had to come back to the acoustic guitar and had to
play it and make sure it's great song. as a producer when you're dressed up in fashion every year you're the same person but you have to change. the music always changes. it always has different bells and whistles around it but the music has to be a classically well-written song. >> that's a really good analogy. you are considered one of the best deejays in the world. did you think you could make a living being a deejay? >> a good living! >> when i first start deejaying in florida, i knew maybe three guys in the world that i knew made a living off of deejaying, you know? >> what were you doing before that? >> i had every job. i worked at the zoo. i worked at subway for a year. i worked as a school teacher, social worker in philadelphia. >> you said i want to do music? >> i think at the end of the day, i was about 23 when i just realized i wasn't good at any other job and i think that music was the one thing that i could do. a huge step when you're young and you take a step into being a creative person for your work it's a huge step you know? i think that it was scary and i
started doing it for three years and build up from scratch. >> are you doing mainstream media? witness your appearance here. >> i think for me i'm just always glad to be able to take it to another level. i think that my attitude towards making music is always the same. push the boundaries as far as i can. people like all over the world are able to hear. "lean on" has 7 million viewers and we made that song in a small bedroom in a studio, basically. it's how far the music can take it. it's 35th most watched video on youtube at the moment. >> people like you. you've been described as pop's bad boy on. you had a feud with taylor swift which i'm told you two worked it out. you're sitting here at the table. nothing bad boyish about you. is that a persona for you or is it blown out of proportion? >> i never expected to be on "cbs this morning." i never thought it would ever happen or be with charlie rose and blessed to do these things.
when i first started, social media was a funny thing. it's images and it's funny. >> the interesting thing you're good at talking, number one. >> right. >> beyond making music. i mean, you have an interesting way of talking about the music and yourself. >> i think that, you know, at twitter, you only have a hundred characters? >> can you say something outrageous. >> i just like to put funny pictures. i never thought people would pay attention what i'm writing on twitter but they do and everything is scrutinized at this point. i'd rather discuss music with you who are excited and interested to learn. >> what is be there from? >> it's an old r&b stong in theong in the '90s and we recreated the song and made a whole new beat around it and something i made for my deejay sets and it's number three right now in england on the charts and i think, you know, it's growing here in the united states. >> the other interesting thing to know about 300 days you're out in concert.
you draw huge crowds. >> you work hard. >> i play everything from cecil for a hundred thousand people. >> hundred thousand? >> nightclubs and bars. for me it's a different style of music i play. like the bieber song the major laser to my own solo stuff. for me that's how you communicate with the audience now. i guess i'm not a pop star but being out there and working hard and distributing my music to people at live venues is the way to do it nowadays. >> according to your social media you like girls that twirk and norah was going to do it but she didn't wear the right outfit today. >> she looks good. >> diplo, i owe you a lot for accompanying me on many runs. thank you. love your music. thank you. >> thank you, guys. this is national bullying prevention month but it doesn't mean you can't have fun. taking mean people down a notch. >> if your kids are feeling like dorks this morning, well, that is actually a good thing.
parker: my daughter alison and her cameraman were gunned down on live television. i know we can't stop all gun violence, but we can save lives if our leaders take action. narrator: but we can't count on hal parrish to act. he gets an "a" from the gun lobby they fund his candidacy... while fighting against background checks to keep guns out of the hands of dangerous people. parrish will make us less safe. parker: politicians' condolences aren't enough. it's time for them to act. feinblatt: everytown for gun safety action fund sponsored this ad.
>> thanks. >> that is the ugliest f'ing skirt i've ever seen! >> in "mean girls," bullies reign. dork diaries came out days ago and series sold hits 25 million copy. it's produced by a division of cbs. chip reid is at a book store in alexandria, virginia where the dorks rule. >> reporter: it's wrote under the pen name racial ma nay. if you're uncomfortable with the word dork, get used it because most girls are turning dorkism into a movement. >> more prizes! ♪ >> that's for sarah. ♪
>> reporter: rachel renee russell and her daughters aaron and nicki call themselves team dork and they have millions of tweens wrapped around their fingers with the diary of nicki maxwell. nicki turns dork into something to be proud of as she and a half gaits the trials of middle school with her bff zoe and chloe, spending most of her time trying to outstart mckenzie hollister, her arch nemesis and bully. raise your hand if you are a dork. >> can i raise two hands? >> double dork? >> yes. >> reporter: what is a dork? >> a dork is a person who maybe considered unusual to others. they are very independent. >> dork was a very derogatory term and kids, your feelings are hurt if you are called a dork but since 2009 and dork diaries coming on to the scene, it's a term of endearment and empower
many and good to be a dork. >> reporter: it's not just the word dork. there are other dorkalishricious. you dorkive them? it's a hit with their young fans. >> can you guess who it is? come on up and get your dorkification. >> reporter: who see themselves as dorks. >> a dork is someone who a lot of life problems. >> people call me weird by i just go with the flow. >> reporter: you're helping middle school girls. >> we both thought we were just freaks, but it turns out there are a lot of kids who feel that way and if i can help them through my trauma i'm do it! >> reporter: as kids areaerin and nicki were bullied by their own mckenzie's and their experience was based on their own experiences. >> this is middle school and the inspiration for dork diaries. we made lemonade out of lemons.
>> reporter: the lemons include the event that convinced rachel to put pen to paper. >> i was married 25 years and i went through a divorce and it was pretty traumatic. i basically lost everything the house, cars, part of my motivation for wanting to write the book was to try to launch into another career and generate some cash! >> reporter: and it paid off big time! so this is the house that dork built? >> yes, it is. and sometimes i pinch myself to make sure i'm not dreaming! >> reporter: the writing is collaborative but nicki is trusted with her namessake image. what do her eyes tell but her? >> i think these eyes tell thaw she is funny and that she is outgoing and she is also warm. >> reporter: rachel says she made nicki white simply because that is how she imagined her when she started writing. nicki's best friends are african-american and latino.
all of the books have won big thing in common. >> you should treat people the way you would want to be treated. >> reporter: the golden rule. >> exactly. >> the golden rule. >> and, and if you are treated poorly or bullied, number one, it's not your fault. number two, seek help from an adult and, number three, do not let it get under your skin because you should always let your inner dork shine through. >> >> reporter: what that means is believe in yourself. embrace your inner dork, charlie and gayle and norah, you have been dorkived! >> i love it! >> a dork is cool. like it.
the washington post endorses democrat jeremy mcpike for state senate. applauding mcpike's "ideas about getting traffic moving." the post warns republican hal parrish "holds rigid positions against medicaid expansion and common-sense gun safety." anding vote to restrict women's health clinics in manassas forcing women to go elsewhere for cancer screenings and birth control. jerecpmy mike is the better choice. i'm jeremy mcpike, candidate for state senate and i sponsored this ad.
it is wednesday, october 28, and this is "great day washington"." that my friends was a quick change. hello. i'm chris leary. i'm markette sheppard. you're -- we're your host of "great day washington." we're also super capitals fans. >> i'll start off with the forecast. a little bit of rain. >> he's not a meteorologist. >> it's going to heat up big time on the ice. capitals, penguins. it's a big rivalry but that's not the end of the story. >> what's the end of the story? >> we have a big celebrity,
sam, sam from brookeville, maryland. he is a survivor. he is a wish kid, 12 years old. he's watching the gu-- that's not his real life name. hanging out with the boys. this is a great thing the capitals are doing for the hockey fight cancer awareness night. he will be watching the big game tonight. guess what he does after the game? >> he will meet the players. >> yes, he's going to meet the players. he's going to be in the locker room with them. he's going to have a blast. such a good thing. i love the capitals doing this stuff. >> it's always great when our local heroes, our pro athletes go out and touch the community and reach out to kids. we also have a local mom who is not only reaching out to kids but families everywhere. she's throwing cpr parties to help save lives. we're going to have a little mini party later on in the show because i'm embarrassed to say i don't know cpr and i have a kid. >> my goodness. i don't either. i remember that story.
i was like, boy, that was tough. we have to learn t. here we are learning it. hopefully you'll learn it, too. >> have a party or call them and they'll come to your house and host one. stay tuned for that. it should be a lot of fun. we'll share some life saving advice, tims. >> we'll have life saving pumpkin soup. probably not as life saving but it's going to be pumpkin soup magic. we have a 1,000-ton -- 1,000-pound pumpkin in tysons corner who's cohosting with our meaghan mooney. she's out there. >> the great pumpkin. is charlie brown there as well? >> you look so beautiful and