tv CBS This Morning CBS September 2, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, second 2nd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." hermine hammers the southeast after making landfall overnight as a hurricane. 80-mile-an-hour winds and destructive storm surge pound the coast. hermine's next move will impact millions. plus, new fears that hermine could help the zika virus spread farther and faster. for the first time, mosquitoes have been found carrying the virus inside the mainland united states. and a luxury cruise liner making history this morning in canada's treacherous northwest passage. an ice breaker, two hospitals, and
polar bear used to enjoy. we begin this morning with a yook at today's "eye opener." orur wld in 90 sec.onds this storm is life-threatening. we are going to have significant winds, significant power lines down. we are going to have a lot of downed trees. >> hermine smashes into the southeast. >> flooding potential right up through georgia, south carolina. across eastern north carolina. >> it's pretty nerve wracking. you see the trees bending. >> we bunker down and we pray. >> he said i'm not paying for the wall and i said you are paying for the wall. >> give me a break. this is a guy born with a srilve spoon in his mouth but now is choking on because his foot is in hish,mout along with his spoon. >> the first time infected mosquitoes have been found in the united states. >> in the final preseason game of the year, colin kaepernick, th9ee 4rs qurbarteack, refused to stand during the national anthem. >> i won't watch ar
investigation after jetblue put her 5-year-old son on the wrong flight home. >> in florida, the spacex falcon nine rocket was preparing for a test when it just blew up. >> all that. >> in pasadena, california, bear on the loose dipping into somebody's pool and eventually they hokpped into a dumpster. what a jackpot. >> a baby in hysterics. >> both hillary clinton and donald trump are motivated by fear and gary johnson relvets are motivated by being related to gary johnson. >> thousands of criminal to do what they want to do. crime all over the place. >> they crime all over the place. they crime over here. they crime over there.
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off. josh elliott of cbsn and demarco morgan are here together. >> a good week we have had. >> off we go. >> the first hurricane to hit florida in 11 years is blasting through the pan handle after being downgrade to do a tropical storm. hermine packed a powerful storm surge and heavy rain causing significant damage to a broad area of the northeast gulf coast. >> it made landfall overnight with top wind of 80 miles an hour. the storm is now headed toward the atlantic coast. our correspondents are all over the impacted areas. mark strassmann begins our on coverage in tybee island, georgia, where t
storm is headed. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here on the georgia/south carolina border, the residents here on hunkered down for the back half of the storm. wind gusts up to 65 miles an hour. but the real story today is going to be rain. forecasted for 4 to 8 inches here. possibly 10 inches by tomorrow. storm surge here, maybe ten feet when high tide hits in a couple of hours. potential for both coastal and inland flooding and all the way up to the state of maryland. in tybee east they brought in sand so sandbags can be put to residents and businesses and lifeguards holding a red flag here. a day at the beach is off to a rough start. >> omar villafranca is near where the storm came ashore in florida. >> reporter: hermine made landfall 15 miles from here and its storm left itsma
thousands of trees like this one were toppled over. this one happens to be 50 feet tall and now blocking this road. thousands of people are still without power and that storm surge flooded entire communities. overnight, hermine smashed into florida's gulf coast. making landfall as a category one hurricane around 1:30 a.m. eastern time, dumping torrential rain. >> i can't see! oh, my gosh! >> reporter: and unleashing powerful winds of 80 miles per hour. the first hurricane to hit the state of florida in more than a decade has already knocked out power to tens of thousands of people. roads in alligator harbor have been torn apart. massive storm surges,e
projected to be up to 12 feet high, are pummeling coastal areas. evacuations are under way north of tampa where water has jumped over sea walls and started to push into homes. >> i don't know if my house is flooded or isn't. it's really, really bad. like, i've never seen it like this before. >> reporter: as hermine churns northward. >> the street is completely under water. >> reporter: it's soaking parts of florida that have already seen close to two feet of rain over the last three days. governor rick scott has declared a state of emergency in 51 counts, with 6,000 national guardsman on standby and urging everyone not to take any chances with this storm. >> we can rebuild a home, we can rebuild a business. we cannot rebuild your life. >> reporter: the storm has lost some of its destructive power as it head north into georgia. no word yet on if this storm has killed anyone.
norah? >> that is some good news. omar, thank you so much. here is a new view from nasa that shows the scope of the storm. you can see hermine stretches across much of the southeastern united states. meteorologist lissette gonzalez of wfor is tracking its path. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hermine made landfall as a category one hurricane just east of st. marks, florida. that was overnight around 1:30 a.m. although it has weakened into a tropical storm, it is still drenching portions of central and north florida. even up through georgia and the carolinas. right now under a tornado watch so the threat for flooding and storm surge and tornadoes are continuing. look for the forecast and move across georgia and into the carolinas as we head into the next couple of days. into the weekend a lot of uncertainty. we could have a remnant area of low pressure just offshore. the mid-atlantic, the northeast coast. regardless, all of that moisture will provide for an additional 4 to 6 inches of rain not only for
carolinas and tropical storm force winds and rip currents and to stay on high alert and aware what happens with hermine over the next few days. >> the tropical storm could have a devastating affect on florida's fine against zika. for the first time, officials have trapped mosquitoes carrying the virus in the continental united states. the insects were found within the miami beach zika zone. michelle miller is here with how officials are responding. >> reporter: good morning. the discovery of zika inside those mosquitoes confirms that the insects are, in fact, spreading the virus here in the united states. and as hurricane hermine hits florida, where 49 people have been infected by local transmission, the state's governor is bracing for the impact. >> we have got to get rid of standing water. the most important thing to do now and after this storm hits. >> reporter: in the lead-up to hurricane hermine, florida
removing even the smallest traces of water to stop the spread of sflzika. after inspecting nearly 2,500 samples, florida officials identified the virus in three groups of mosquitoes trapped in miami beach. a first in the continental united states. >> if there are positive traps, we know when, we know where. all right? we can identifyhere this transmission is occurring. >> reporter: one of those positive traps was at the miami beach botanical garden which is temporarily closed while crews remove its featured plants. the flowers collect mosquitoes where they can breed. while hurricane hermine could drop more than a foot of rain in parts of the state, scientists say its impact on mosquitoes is a double-edged sword. >> the good news about hurricanes is they can wash away mosquito populations. the downside is that the hurricane will interrupt any ongoing efforts of mos
control and then as the floodwaters recede, we could see the reappearance of mosquitoes. >> reporter: another problem florida is facing is fighting zika is the cost. the director of the cdc said this week, that funds have almost run out. the house will consider a $1.1 billion zika bill when it returns from vacation next week. >> michelle, thank you so much. donald trump's immigration plan is getting backlash from some of his strongest latino supporters on the day after he promised to enforce the law and deport immigrant law breakers trump sent mixed signals. >> reporter: for donald trump, spelling out his immigration policy is proving to be more difficult than maybe even he expected, raising doubts for hispanic supporters who are key to helping him catch hillary clinton in the polls. >> this is just the start of a very tough, deta
i mean, this is no different than any deal. >> reporter: donald trump said thursday his meeting with mexico president pena nieto would eventually result in mexico paying for trump's border wall. >> he said i'm not paying for the wall and i said you're paying for the wall and we will see what happens. >> reporter: the problem is that immediately after wednesday's meeting, trump claimed the payment issue never came up. and, yet, his host emphasized on twitter what he said he told the candidate to his face. mexico would never pay for a wall. >> mexico will pay for the wall. >> reporter: the proposal is central to the immigration plan trump laid out in phoenix on wednesday night, including a stark warning to undocumented u.s. residents. >> anyone who has entered the united states illegally is subject to deportation. >> reporter: trump's tough tone angered hispanic supporters. >> we heard a
propaganda con artist and i'm done with with it. >> not only did he double down on his proposals but i think they are worse. >> reporter: sever members of his council took a cue to quit. one record to the republican national committee that trump's council is a scam formed simply for optics. now in two separate interviews yesterday, donald trump said, this immigration plan is a softening of his original stance. and the crowd in phoenix, on wednesday night, was so boisterous, they may have misunderstood him. still, what trump actually intends to do remains unclear. josh? >> dean, thank you. hillary clinton will have at least one more distraction before election day dating from her time as secretary of state. the associated press is reporting the state department plans now to release all of her detailed planning schedules from then by mid october. the schedules may answer questions about the
foundation's access to the department. the campaign announced yesterday that 37 clinton fund-raisers in august helped bring in about $143 million for the campaign and the democratic party. the campaign has more than $68 million in cash on hand for the final stage of the race. polls show the race got tighter last month as clinton held just 19 campaign events compared to 42 for donald trump. clinton is now promising to bring reporters on her campaign plane, something she has not done before. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is here. >> good morning. >> let's start with the "usa today" supporters say candidates are more motivate by fear of the other candidate than excitement about the person they are supporting. >> that's right. >> once again, a reminder this may be a referendum election? >> absolutely. 80% of trump voters are voting for him because they are scared of clinton and 62% are voting for her because they are scared
for some people. it's a referendum how bad the other person are and this is a election people are not motivated by. they are motivated by the fear of the alternative and what that means actually is not only is it going to be potentially continually a depressing election but how do you build a mandate for governing? whoever wins there will be a sourness to the victory and that is something you have to deal with when you get in office. >> problems for the members of the hispanic advisory counsel pill inspect its own candidate position with regard to immigration words like con artist and scam, never good for a nominee. and w"the washington post" has story how trump got from point a to point a on immigration. it seems everybody, including the nominee, is a bit confused here. >> it's weird to be confused on this signature issue this late in the campaign. usually in this part of the campaign, a candidate is reaching out to new groups and talking about other issues. he had the immigration thing
core constituency. was he taking the rough edges off of it as a pitch to republican voters who found him too risky and too volatile. that has been muddled. it has been budgeded a little. he had this show event in mexico which was also aimed at those voters which got some great reviews as a pure act of theater. no substance to it. but then that has been a little bit overtaken by the difficulty and confusion and the reiteration of his harder positions. >> john, "the new york times" is actually reporting that trump's campaign is planning pretty heavy for his visit to an african-american church tomorrow in detroit. they are also talking about scripting answers to questions and they have been submitted in advance. >> the old donald trump said if you use a teleprompter that qualifies you for the presidency and meant you have no thoughts of your own. now they are scripting not
for this event. this is part of the new strategy to show he is a different candidate than the one that is frightening that group of republican voters and people think the key hurdle for donald trump can he inhabit the office? does he have the judgment and temperament to inhabit the office? the show events are meant to show that he can kind of behave more like a normal candidate. >> but is it genuine? >> you mean the outreach, itself? >> yes. >> well, i think they would like to get the voters in the african-american community, but i think that is not the only audience. the audience is these republicans who worry about him and it's a larger part of the electorate and trying to, again, make the notion he is kind of a traditional candidate. they are trying to make him look normal because what he is -- the old donald trump has a limited constituency. >> john dickerson, thank you. we look forward to seeing you on the late show with stephen colbert tonight and sunday on "face the nation." john speaks with new jersey governor chris christie and arizona senator jeff flake. that is sunday morning here on "face the
spacex says an anomaly called a dramatic rocket explosion on a launch pad. it blew up yesterday in cape canaveral, florida. a 200 million dollar satellite was on board and facebook planned to provide it for examine outer space. >> reporter: the rocket was full of fuel when it blew up. the rocket was scheduled to take off from cape canaveral on saturday but minutes before an engine test on thursday, something went wrong. massive flames shot into the air on the launch pad before part of the falcon 9 rocket came crashing to the ground. in a tweet, spax spacex ceo elon mask said the following. nearly 200 million dollar satellite named was also destroyed in the blast. facebook planned to use the equipment to provide internet access to
mark zuckerberg said i'm sorry to see it failed to launch our satellite. we will keep working to provide what the satellite could have provided. spacex 2 spacex has launched successful launches. last june, another falcon 9 rocket blew up minutes after takeoff. no one was hurt. >> this is a major setback for spacex and its customers, including nasa. >> reporter: cbs news space consultant bill harwood says the latest incident could impact the international space station which partially relies on spacex to deliver their supplies. >> clearly, these rockets have to get flying again or nasa will run into problems at some point keeping the international space station supplied. >> reporter: the next space launch is scheduled for september 19th in c
still unclear if that launch will be impacted by thursday's event. >> what is interesting to hear about this, that this satellite would have helped deliver internet access. >> to lots of people. san francisco 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick takes his protest of the national anthem to a military community. ahead, the crowd's backlash over his controversial stance and how he has inspire announcer: tpo
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." we want to show you these live pictures from tybee island, georgia. tropical storm hermine is heading right now and bringing legislative wind, rain, and strong surf. >> it roared across northern florida overnight as a category one hurricane. up to 100,000 people in tallahassee have no power. flooding is causing a lot of problems as well. emerald moro of err tampa affiliate wtfp is in hudson, florida, north of tampa. >> the people in north port ritchie gric richey got pound
the biggest problem is flooding. every single direction you look there is nothing but water. you can see how serious of a problem it is. for the people out here, things got so bad that crews had to pull out their emergency vehicles and start rescuing people. so far, they have had to evacuate at least 18 people. now we did talk to some people in this area and they have been doing everything to protect their homes. they have been sandbagging, they have been doing everything that they can, but a lot of people here are just worried that that is not enough and some people here fear that they are going to lose everything. norah? >> emerald, thank you so much. we are going to continue to follow the storm but, first, time to show of some much this morning's headlines. san jose mercury news reports on the jail that brock turner is scheduled to be released today. the former stanford swimmer was sentenced to six months for sexually assaulting a woman and some called the punishment lenient and turner is getting out only after three months for good behavior. >
reports that samsung is recalling some smartphones because users said the batteries exploded during charging. the recall affects the galaxy note 7 and the company has shipped 2.5 million of the devices to ten countries since its release last month. samsung says it will now replace them. "the washington post" reports its frame to kill zika mosquitoes in south carolina wiped out millions of bees. officials say notices were issued by aerial spraying but some bee keepers said they didn't know. four zika cases were reported outside of charleston and they got the virus while traveling outside of the united states. president obama's visit to midway to highlight conservation efforts. the remote island is part of a marine reserve northwest of hawaii. it was expanded last week to become the world's largest protected area. the president said warmer temperatures caused by climate change threaten wildlife there. look how beautifulha
>> it's gorgeous. "usa today" ranks the college football matchups on what it calls one of the best opening weekends in years. i have to agree. the top pick in tomorrow's meeting third ranked oklahoma and upstart houston and number four florida state faces ole miss on monday. sunday, however, number 9 notre dame at texas and top ranked alabama plays usc come saturday, tomorrow afternoon, of course, ucla will visit texas a&m. their kickoff is 3:30 eastern on cbs. 49ers quarterback colin quarterback is staying true to his word on the national anthem. last night he refused to stand for the national anthem before a preseason game but he was not alone. carter evans has more. >> reporter: good morning. this time, a fellow player also refused to stand. now this was a silent protest, but it was ample iamplified here
military town. still, kaepernick says he is not on standing up and showing pride for a country that oppresses, he says, people with color. while the national anthem played, colin kaepernick knelt on one knee and joined this time by safety eric reed. >> we try to show more respect to the men and women who fight for this country. >> reporter: even though, the crowd's reaction was loud and clear. meanwhile, at another game in oakland, california, another player, seahawks defensive back jeremy lane, also sat out the anthem in solidarity with kaepernick. >> i'm very happy, i'm very proud of him for doing that. >> reporter: kaepernick's ongoing protest came the same night as a lavish ceremony to honor the military here in san diego, its home port of the majority of the pacific fleet. kaepernick joined the applause when service members were sa
anti-american, anti-men and women of the military. and that is not the case at all. the message is that police brutality is a huge thing that need to be addressed. >> reporter: this week, photos surfaced showing the quarterback wearing socks with cartoon pigs dressed as police. he responded thursday on instagram, i wore these socks because the rogue cops, not only put the community in danger, but also put the cops that have the right intentions in danger. ♪ for the land >> reporter: kaepernick's post has already prompted a loud national debate. >> i think certainly it's disrespectful. he shouldn't be playing football and shouldn't be doing that. at least stand up for your country. >> reporter: miami dolphins running back arian foster spoke with kaepernick and shared his frustration. >> because we drink out of a water fountain they they it's over. i support an american doing
>> reporter: kaepernick says he is planning on doing more than just sitting out the national anthem. he told me that he is going to donate the first million dollars he makes this year to organizations that support justice for people of color. >> carter, thank you. i'm glad he is following it up with that sort of action but this is going to create a lot of controversy. a mother from new york is asking for a federal investigation into how her 5-year-old son was put on a wrong flight by jetblue. the boy was traveling as an unaccompanied minor last month after visiting family in the dominican republic. but instead of being flown home to new york, he wonund up in boston. anna werner is here with what the mother is saying. >> reporter: it was andy martinez macado first time traveling alone. his mother put her full faith in the airline to steward the little boy back home but she was shocked when the jetblue staff brought her another boy who was carrying her son's passport.
smiles and waves as he prepares for his departure from the dominican republic on august 17th. he was booked on a jetblue flight from santiago to new york's john f. kennedy international airport. his mother, maribell rodriguez paid a fee to have her son accompanied by a flight atte attenda attendant. speaking through a translator on thursday, martinez said after an hour of nervous waiting jetblue said they had located her child. >> translator: i was given another boy. >> reporter: martinez said she was frantic and it took the airline three more agonizing hours until they could tell her that her son was almost 200 miles away in boston. her son and the boy presented to her each had boarded flights from santiago and both had arrived at incorrect destinations. jetblue told cbs news, our teams in jfk and boston immediately took steps to assist
children in reaching their correct destinations. while the children were always under the care and supervision of jetblue crewmembers, we realize the situation was distressing for the families. >> for three hours, she pleads -- >> reporter: attorney rubenstein is representing the family. >> we reached to the faa requesting an independent investigation. >> reporter: martinez said she will never send her son on another solo flight and encounters the moment they were reunited. >> translator: and pride because i had him in my hands, thank god. >> reporter: jetblue is promising a review of this incident. the airline refunded the family's flights. while it gave them a $2,100 credit toward future jetblue flights, martinez says she doubts she will cash in on that offer. >> i feel like we are missing another headline, however. there is another child to be accounted from, right? >> we are waiting to
the other family now. we don't know their story and what happened to their child. >> i did not you could let a 5-year-old travel alone. >> i didn't either. i guess that is why the hundred dollars she played extra to have a flight attendant shepherd her child was important with her. >> really nice color with your dress. >> yours too! ha ha. >> the memo was received! >> i called her this morning, come on! >> red day. the country's oldest catholic and jesuit university addresses its painful past. ahead, georgetown's new commitment to the descendents of 272 slaves that the school once sold. if you are heading out the door, take us with you. you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your preferred digital device. you won't want to miss peter greenberg's report that a cruise ship is making history by sailing through the very remote northwest passage. we will be right back.
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♪ georgetown university is offering an act of contrition for its complicated past. the nation's oldest catholic and jesuit college announced yesterday it will give preference in admissions to descendents of 372 slaves it sold nearly two centuries ago. at the time, the sale helped pay the school's debts. errol barnett is at the georgetown campus in washington with how the university's move could now help launch a national conversation. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. on thursday, the faculty here at georgetown university moved to reconcile its past and really make amends for what its president described as this country's original evil. >> this community participated in the institution of slavery. this original evil that shaped the early years of the republic was present here.
president john d de joya acknowledged the history of slavery and he offered atonement. >> our moral agency must be channeled to undo this damage. >> reporter: and that effort includes building a memorial and creating an institute to study slavery's legacy. georgetown will also rename two buildings on campus, including one for a run-away slave nimed isa named isaac. the university still has the document of $30 for his capture. the biggest offer may be the status to the descendents to the 272 sold slaves and that could affect tens to 15,000 people. >> these are the faces. >> reporter: a small group of descendents were on hand for thursday's announcement. >> i think that acknowledge is pow power. the more you know about yourself and your family and your heritage, the taller you can
speak to yourself and your people. >> reporter: these two came to washington from louisiana with their ancestors resettled nearly two centuries ago. h how do you feel with this jo apology and reconciliation? >> i think an jooi is a good place to begin. georgetown is really positioned to really be a role model and how you have these types of difficult conversations. >> reporter: georgetown sr. was a member of the working group that looked into the school's painful past. he says plenty of work lies ahead. >> this is the first good step on behalf of georgetown university. i'm really looking forward to future initiatives and further commitments of resources that the university has to reconcile the legacies of slaveries still today. >> reporter: now, currently, there are no plans to offer scholarships to those descendents but keep in mind, georgetown is one of the
nation's few -- schools and the president explains no undergraduate is prevented from attending due to financial aid. >> i'm a georgetown graduate so i know that they have been working on this issue and i think they have done a beautiful job in handling being a role model. >> the woman said it, the best place to start is with an apology and acknowledging it. when a helicopter gets stuck in the mud, you don't call a tow truck. ahead, the high flying rescue that you don't see every day. cool. >> wow. first, it's time to check your local weather.
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♪ it is friday, september 2nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including tropical storm hermine taking aim on teast coast after roarin on the gulf coast of florida last "eye opener" at 8:00. >> residentse herare hunkered down for the back half of the storm. wind gusts up to 60 miles per hour. the real story today is rain. > thndousas of people are still without power. that storm surge flooded entire communities. alghthou h itas weakened into a tropical storm, it is still drenching portions of central and north florida.
florida and 49 people have been infected by zika transmission. trump's policy is proving to be more difficult than maybe even he expected. this poll shows supporters of both candidates are more motivated by fear than excitement about theso pern they are supporting. >> that is why this election feels so depressing to people. jetblue is promising a review of this incident. the airline refunded the family's flight. >> i feel like we are missing another headline, however. there is another child to be accounted for, no? >> right. we are waiting to hear from the other family. >> i didn't know you could let a 5-year-old travel alone. >> unbelievable. >> really nice color with your dress, by the way. >> isn't that nice? and i like yours too! >> the memo -- >> i called her this morning, and said, come on! ♪ i'm norah o'donnell with josh elliott of our streaming network cbsn and
charlie and gayle are off. tropical storm hermine is no longer a hurricane but still a threat and it hit florida's panhandle overnight 80-mile-an-hour winds and heavy rain. tens of thousands are without power. >> governor rick scott declared a state of emergency in 51 counties and national guardsmen troops on standby. mark strassmann is on tybee island north of sfaeavannah. >> we are between band of rain but they say more rain is on the way. take a look at this churning surf. high tide is a couple of hours away. storm surge could reach ten feet in this part of georgia and along the south carolina coast. and coastal flooding and inland flooding remain real worries all the way north to the state of maryland. here could get 4 to 8 inches of rain, maybe 10 inches by tomorrow. up north, they will get less
breakup over sea. this is a real worry all weekend long. hermine has clearly busted into everybody's labor day weekend plans here. >> mark, thank you. hermine's eye came ashore in st. marks, florida, south of tallahassee and caused significant damage in a state that hasn't seen a hurricane in 11 years. omar villafranca is in panacea, florida, where the storm made landfall. >> reporter: good morning. the storm is headed toward mark strassmann up there in georgia. we are 15 miles away from where the storm made landfall and this is what we are seeing. a 50-foot tree is knocked over and blocking the road. thousands of people are still without power. the storm surge swallowed entire communities. the storm made landfall as a category one storm around 1:30 a.m. eastern time. it dumped
evacuations are under way in areas north of tampa where water has jumped over sea walls and started to push into homes. as hermine moves north wart and drifting parts of florida have already seen close to two feet of rain the last three days. there is a silver lining with this, we have not heard of any fatalities yet in this storm but we are keeping an eye on that and we will let you know if anyone was killed in this storm. >> omar, thank you so much. meteorologist lissette gonzalez of our miami station wfor is tracking hermine as it moves toward the northeast. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. yes, hermine has weakened to a tropical storm as it's interacting with land and moving across georgia. however, still soaking central and north florida and it is forecast to continue moving towards the northeast as we head throughout the next few days. now we see a tornado watch is in place for portions of the coastline here of georgia and south carolina so there is still a at
surge and tornadoes. here is the latest 8:00 a.m. advisory. 60 miles per hour winds and moving to the east and forecast to move across georgia and carolina coast and a tropical storm storm. as we head into the weekend the cone is a lot of uncertainty where this could go but could be an area of love offshore the mid-atlantic northeast. however, the impacts will be at heavy rainfall up and down the atlantic seaboard and we could see an additional 4 to 6 inches of rain for portion of florida. even up through the carolinas and we do have tropical storm warnings in place for florida and also we have tropical storm watches up through the jersey shore. back to you. >> lissette, thank you. airlines are dropping change fees this holiday weekend because of hermine. all four of the biggest airlines, american airlines and delta and united and southwest are using flixible rebooking policies for storm affected passengers. jetblue and silver and spirit are waiving any change fees. after donald trump gave a
speech about tough graimmigrati policy he is causing confuse what he could do as president. he said this on wednesday after deporting undocumented immigrants who have not committed a crime. >> anyone who has entered the united states illegally is subject to deportation. that is what it means to have laws and to have a country. >> but then trump was asked yesterday about undocumented immigrants with no criminal issues. >> we are going to get rid of all the bad players here. the gang members, the and gang leaders and after that takes place, we are going to sit back and we're going to assess the situation where we are. we are going to set back and assess the situation and make a decision at that time. >> also yesterday, several members of trump's hispanic advisory council quit. one reportedly wrote to the
calling the council a scam formed simply for optics. for the first time, hillary clinton plans to share her plane with reporters covering her campaign. it starts on monday when she will be campaigning in iowa, illinois, and ohio. the last time clinton answered even one question from her traveling press was on august 16th, two and a half weeks ago. we asked her running mate senator tim kaine about that yesterday. >> she is not allowing journalists to accompany her on the campaign plane. this is something that has been standard since i've covered presidential campaigns. why is that the case? do you believe in transparency? do you think this will clang? >> well, i mean, i'm going to use my own example. i'm traveling too. and i travel on a small plane and the press travels in a plane with me. we are not on the plane together. that is going to change in about a week. and i think that is fairly common. >> "the new york times" calls clinton's plan to keep reporters on a separate plane, a tart tour
dealt with their dedicated press corps since at least the early 1960s by which point journalists were regularly traveling with them on their planes, end quote. donald trump has also kept the reporters off his plane. he had 42 campaign events last month, compared to 19 for clinton. still to come, we will see if water is the next big thing in electricity generation. the untapped resources that could eventually provide unlimited energy almost for free
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accounted for only 10% of the power this country used a year ago. which could mean it's a real missed opportunity. cbs news science and futuristic contributor michio kaku is here to explain why. >> good morning! >> it used to be solar energy we were talking about. i know there is something to be excited about particularly regarding sea water? >> yes. this is straight out of "star trek." for those people who follow science fiction, you know that fusion power is what drives the enterprise and the federation of planet and stuff like that. the french, the european union are using a factor based in southern france and 2020 home to turn it on and by 2027 hope to generate power and the fuel eventually comes from sea water, hidydrogen from sea water and creates almost no nuclear waste
down, but it's not radiant. we hope within 10, 15-year time frame, we could be entering a fusion era. >> it's not theoretical. this is going to happen at some point? >> the europeans have spent over 10 billion dollars building the reactor. it has cost overrun. it's been delayed. but when it's up and running, it could be a game-changer. think about it. almost energy for free. this is a dream of futurists. >> which brings me to this point. the united states is ranked number eight when it comes to energy efficiency behind countries like germany, italy, japan, france, and uk and china. what is happening overseas that isn't happening here? >> well, first of all, germany and switzerland are even phasing out nuclear power and even then they are beginning to meet the energy needs of a growing economy. energy efficiency, solar, wind power. wind power is huge in europe. because you see europe doesn't have the supply of oil tha
have. we have gas guzzlered and we are addicted to oil and oil has been cheap in this country but not in europe. you go to europe and you have sticker shock when you get your bill and you realized how expensive oil is in japan and europe. that is why they are gung ho in wind power and solar power. >> facebook recently tested a drone that runs on solar power, right? how will that change too? they wanted to provide internet access around the world. how do you see that developing? >> well, you see, solar power is for free. you cannot meter the sun. and in developing nations where they have a hard time generating the power for the internet, why not have solar drones. simply get sunlight from the sky. and so that could be a game-changer in the third world. making the internet almost for free and available for everyone from sunlight from the sky. >> wow. >> what about tesla's new battery? >> that could also be a game-changer. you realizwh
solar era? every few years, we talk about it but it never comes. the bottleneck is the battery. this is where tesla motors come in. they are not marketing a new battery given the fact that prices have been dropping 7% per year in the battery. now a hundred years ago, thomas edton and henry ford had a bet, would gasoline or the battery power the future? we all know that henry ford won the bet, but edison may have the last laugh. energy efficiency is now making the battery competitive with fossil fuel technology. watch for it. the battery. people forget that. that is the bottleneck for renewables and wind power and solar power. when the sun don't shine and the winds don't blow, you're out of luck! that's where the battery comes in. >> i wish i was as smart as you! thank you for coming in. >> thank you. ahead, the late mother teresa is about to become a saint. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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pope francis canonizes her. seth doane is in rome, italy. >> reporter: come sunday, this humanitarian and nobel peace prize winner will be known as st. teresa of calcutta. a slight woman who stood less than five feet tall, mother teresa built a towering legacy but says arthur susan conroy in life didn't seem preoccupied by it. >> she wasn't aware of her own greatness. i felt like tapping her on the shoulder and say don't you realize how significant you are? conroy volunteered at mother teresa's missionaries. >> the home of the dying in particular was a place where those of you had health and strength and served those at that who were weak and helpless. >> reporter: mother teresa died in 1997 and was the daughter of albanian grocers. in 1948, she started
missionary work which drew attention to india's slums. >> we all came from around the world with country simple person of alleviating some of the misery. >> reporter: another volunteer henry gonzalez says the charity sometimes added to the misery. gonzalez now runs his own aid group in calcutta, but spent two months in 2008 working with mother teresa's organization. >> i saw nuns washing needles with tap water and reusing them on patients and i saw facilities without doctors and nurses on staff and i saw volunteers like myself without any medical training being put in situations that were very difficult. >> reporter: today, gonzalez pushes for better care and greater financial transparency at mother teresa's charity. this father brian was in charge of promoting mother teresa's sainthood. >>. they may be small pockets but there is fierce criticism of mother teresa. did that complicate the process for you? >> we or i were afraid of those
as i was saying at the beginning, we have an obligation to look at them and so we answer them as well. >> reporter: father brian was also tasked with betting the so-called miracle required for sainthood. in this case, it was a brazilian man's inexplicable recovery from a potentially deadly brain infection after his wife prayed to mother teresa. >> doctors are only asked their medical opinion. we don't know if do you think it's a michelle. here is the information and is there any explanation and can you explain this medically? >> reporter: the catholic suray the two so-called mirks are needed for sainthood. she cured a woman stricken with tumors in calcutta and another miracle is needed for sainthood. >> seth doane, thank you. narcos receives intense on-the-job training.
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♪ one surfer defied storm warnings and took to tybee island in georgia this morning. this is clearly not recommended in tropical storm conditions. strong tidal surf up to ten feet could hit the area today. >> somebody is always going to try. welcome back to "cbs this morning." clim change climate change is helping a cruise ship make history in canadian arctic and sailing through the northwest passage, an area once covered in ice most of the year. ahead, why the ship is accompanied by an ice breaker and two helicopters. plus, hunting for the world's most notorious king ping. new season of "narcos" is out today to try to cre
escobar. pedro pascal will take us inside the series' film in columbia time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. a class action lawsuit against pop warner, the nation's largest youth football league. it claims the organization knowingly put players in danger by ignoring the risk of head trauma. the suit also accuses usa football, the youth football arm of the nfl of failing to protect young players. pop warner says it had not seen the complaint. usa football did not immediately respond. alternative nondrug ways to relieve pain. i thought an interesting piece. a government review said apparently effective ways to manage back, knee, and neck pain including acupuncture, yoga, tai chi and massage therapy. relaxation techniques also. they were better than
>> "usa today" says the comic geneus of gene wilder will be back on the big screen this weekend. this is phenomenal news. what a tribute. 55 amc theaters nationwide will show "blazing saddles." and willie wonka and the chocolate factory." tickets cost just five bucks per show. wilder died early this week of alzheimer's complications at age 83. a luxury cruise liner is making history by sailing through the once impassible northwest passage. the crystal serenity will be the largest passenger ship to successfully navigate the frigid arctic waterway between the pacific and atlantic oceans. the ship is now en route to new york city. travel editor peter greenberg shows us how years of preparation and the changing climate made the journey possible. peter greenberg, good morning. >> good morning. ever to the northwest patch had been historically described as
global climate change, the ship may be the first in its kind to try it and it likely will not be the last. it's been smooth sailing so far. as the crystal serenity glides through the once eye-choked waters of the canadian arctic. >> this is where we can start seeing a little bit of ice. >> reporter: but captain volland and his crew have spent years panning this wedge. did people say don't do? >> people say, really, you doing that? people have been trying to find that route for centuries and very difficult because this area is frozen of ice for most of the year. >> long ago when explores sailed west why europe in their wooden ship, they sought a northwest passage. >> reporter: one expedition was discovered. in 1906, this norwegian explorer the first to navigate the northwest passage successfully
and took him three years. the crystal serenity will do it less than 32 days. as times have changed, so has our climate. ice cover hazards have receded dramatically since satellites kept a continuous record. nasa calls it the new normal. i suppose the good news you can do it but the bad news is the reason you're able to do is because of climate change. >> there is climate change, no doubt about that. the temperatures are higher. the ice melts more. and small window in late summer has now developed where it's able to be navigated for two to three, five weeks of the year. >> reporter: the cruise liner is accompanied by a boat and two helicopters. >> we have sonar image and imaging one dedicated to radar and ice system. >> you look a volkswagen sitting below the surface. you need those lights to help see
canadian coast guard which is closely monitorsing the 900-mile journey. are you concerned about it at all? >> with an appropriate level of planning and judgment and right experience around you, it can be done safely and can be done successfully but make no mistake, this isn't sailing a cruise ship out of miami. >> reporter: roughly a thousand passengers each paid a minimum of 22,000 dollars for the privilege. crystal serenity said it sold out within a number of hours. people paid a lot of money to do it. worth it? >> i guess if i could afford it, i would certainly be interested. >> reporter: the route goes through the bering strait and taking them through villages who have seen few outsiders. >> thank you for being here. >> when we first heard about it, we thought it was tremendous, it was something an area that were so few people will ever go. it's great to read about it. it's great to watch it on a video or in a movie. but seeing it for yourself is very special. >> reporter: but critics
question the potential cost to this untouched region. the world wildlife fund told "cbs this morning" that while the serenity has done some things right, we do not have the rules necessary to reduce risks to wildlife and people. nor the infrastructure needed to respond to accidents. it would be ironic if the tourism promoting a chance to see arctic wildlife before it disappears actually hastens that disappearance. >> we will there there to minimum mize any impact and burning high great fuel and take our garbage with us. >> they have to go into the arctic knowing it's one of the world's great pristine environments and they owe it to themselves, to the people who live there, and to all of inhabitants to protect that environment. it's humorous and humility. a little bit of humility goes a long way in these as soon as. >> reporter: they are to arrive in september 16th after a
is selling tickets for their cruise there next year and that is weather permitting. another cruise line region seven seas which had been promoting theirs cancelled it because the ice patterns next year they predict are going to be huge. >> $22,000 for a ticket? >> yes. >> that would be worth it. >> how many days? >> 32 days. but they are midway now. >> don't touch. >> beautiful. >> peter, thank you. the netflix series narcos" goes into the drug kingpins and the drug agents chasing them. one of the stars, pedro pascal is in our green room. >> also known as a prince from
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you learn this during your years in the fighting business? i always drink before a fight. >> it could get you killed. it could get me killed. >> today is not the day i die. >> actor pedro pascal stars in the hbo series "game of thrones." you saw there, he battled a mountain in that trial by combat and didn't end so well. now he plays dea agent javier
>> good morning! great to have you here. >> thank you for having me. >> when we last left our heroes, pablo escobar's escape from a prison of his own making your character javier pena had pushed in with an escobar rival in an effort to perhaps bring him to justice. a google search suggests this does not end well for pablo escobar. so where are we headed? >> well, we are headed to the inevitable, i would say. googs le iright. he does die on december 2nd, 1993. how he dies, who kills him, is -- i mean, it's a mystery. no one -- no one -- you'll get so many different answers in terms of like who fired the shot or shots. we have our interpretation and now that it's streaming as of midnight, you can -- we can all leave work and just go start watching it right now! >> get you in about an hour. >> what can you tell us about
escobar's final moments alive? >> you know, they went to metiung and they shot the scene actually where the actual escobar died. >> really? >> on the roof of his house. so i can tell you that, that it's probably the most authentic portrayal that we will have ever seen of escobar's death. >> there were people in his own family believe he committed suicide, right? >> yeah, i've heard that. narcos doesn't believe that. i can tell you that much. the dea doesn't believe that as well. >> this is your first spanish speaking role. >> yes. >> and you speak spanish but you had to brush up on it, right? >> i did very much. my spanish doesn't usually involve conversations about investigating drug cartels. it's usually complaining to my sister that my dad hasn't called me back. so i really had to brush up and my spanish is
>> it's good to begin with. >> but it's much better now. >> and also the training. on-the-job stuff with the dea. >> and the actor humiliation. >> as the son of socialist political refuges, this was a very interesting research. >> i'm not going to lie. it was. i was very self-conscious in that environment because i wasn't a bad kid but i had some fun. >> you were not a bad kid but had a little bit of fun? >> i did. you know? i lived my 20s. and quantii felt like i was goi get trouble for the thoughts that was going through my mind but they were really true guys. they wanted us to have a good time and they wanted to teach us loads of things, which they did. and this was weeks before we started shooting the first season, so it was an amazing way to prepare for it. and i found out i was pretty good at it. i was a pretty good shot.
the undercover tactical simulation that we had to do. and it was all fear-driven, but it worked. >> awesome. >> great. >> we loved you in "game of thrones." continued success and thank you so much for being here. >> thank you for having me. >> i'm writing my weekend up already. >> the rain will mean a lot of people are watching! season two of "narcos" is available now on netflix. up next, a look at all that yottered this week. u are watching "cbs this morning." ♪
100%. >> donald trump reset his tough stance on immigration going back to where he started. >> the polite differential in mexico city. border walls and nasty. >> tall, powerful, beautiful southern border wall. >> they say trump chickened out when he got south of the border. >> he didn't have the guts to look the mexican president in the eye. >> you see the trees bending. >> hermine made landfall as a category one hurricane. >> this separation i've been told is brewing for a while and the two heead bn living separate lives. >> the top aide is married to someone who does things on the internet. >> gene wilder was an actor who able to manic
into a loveable on-screen persona. >> you love those characters who you hope with live forever. >> we have no information to support russia's claim that killed an isis leader. >> this is flight 387. it will be the first commercial flight to cuba since 1961. >> the rumors are true. >> a tv legend is stepping away from the anchor chair. charles osgood, a beloved figure here at cbs news, announced he is retiring. >> the time has come. ♪ ♪ they don't love you like i love you ♪ >> i'm outside the cbs broadcast center inside the ford race car. >> jetblue temporarily lost a 5-year-old boy. he wound up in boston. mrs. morgan would be locked up right now. >> throw it up in the air. >> there it is! they did it! they did it. >> an
lala lads, the little league world champions. >> how does it feel? >> the best. >> the best, guys, the best! >> beyonce performing part of her 16-minute set at the mtv music awards. >> always good show. ♪ >> i still believe it. high school soccer match in colorado! >> oh, my gosh. >> i couldn't stick that landing. >> i'm ross duffer. >> i'm matt did you haver. >> yeah, we created "stranger things." we knew or thought it would appeal to the people who grew up in the '80s. >> really nice color of your dress, by the way. >> yes! i like yours too! >> taylor swift skipped the mtv music awards to attend jury duty in tennessee. please stop calling us your squad! >> civic leaders are just like
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the weather or the storm i like to call her mom. >> mernine -- hermine. >> remember has their own pronunciation. >> not named after the harry potter character, hermione? >> no. were likes to say that. it is not close to florida or georgia right now at all. >> this has so much information on it. but it doesn't have the information about my plans to go to ocean city. >> right. what is chris leery doing today? >> where are my o'reservations over there today? >> it is a mess. came ashore about 1:30 in the morning. west of st. martha right here. it was a category 1 hurricane. this is the first time florida saw a hurricane in 11 years. last one they saw was wilma. they are just waking up to all the flooding out there. they hadma
as orlando. so you have to think how powerful that storm is, that far inland, they're getting those strong storms it's weakened. but now it's bringing all of that rain to georgia and north carolina. >> seems like when it weakens is when it will go over the land, right? >> yeah, it will. might come offshore and weaken a little. and by that point, we hope it pulls away a little bit. >> what about eastern shore of maryland, delaware, where people want to go for the last of beach weather. >> well, yesterday, i was not optimistsic about anywhere in the -- optimistic about anywhere in the dmv. but today, i'm more optimistic. butthe beaches will have it hard. saturday will be the worst of it. if you have beach plans, keep them. you might be inside. sunday and monday, don't get in