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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 8, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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captioning funded by cbs 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and hillary clinton clash over foreign policy on the same stage. and a newly released e-mail reveals colin powell's advice to clinton on using a personal account. will donald trump make a profit off of his presidential bid? how his own company is benefiting from campaign spending. a "playboy" playmate could go to jail for taking this pirp of an older woman at a gym and then posting it on snapchat. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. . they are not going to get ground troops. rewe ang goi
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without committing american ground troops. >> the candidates battle over the military. >> under the leadership of barack obama and hillary clinton, the generals have been reduced to rubble. they have been reduced to a point where it's embarrassing for our country. >> democrats released correspondence between clinton and secretary of statein col powell on her e-mail server. >> she takes judgment from somebody who doesn't know much about technology scares me. >> congress failed to pass a bill to fight zika. >> this is the fear for floridians right here. >> remnants ofro tl picastorm newton drenched the southwest after twice making landfall in mexico as a hurricane. >> say bye-bye to your headphone jack. the reason to move on really comes down to courage. >> where do they find the courage to charge people $160 for new headphones? >> 12-time olympic medalist ryan
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lochte will bepe susnded ten months. >> a little girl tries to stop an ax-wielding robbe tro protect her family's business. >> all that. >> a crosses the line between brave and foolish. >> dos equis introduced the most fascinating man in the world. that coconut wowed me, all right? >> after seconds of takeoff, encountered a flock of geese. >> did you ever think in a million years you would be doing a water landing? >> no, or being on this show. >> on "cbs this morning." >> are you support ago candidate or are you engaged in this presidential election? >> i'm a private citizen recognizing that hillary clinton needs to be the next president of the united states? >> so you have endorsed her? >> he just did. >> starbucks howard schultz endorsed hillary clinton. at least we think that is who he meant. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" spond
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let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama fired back this morning after donald trump attacked his policies at a foreign policy forum in new york. trump and hillary clinton appeared back-to-back on the same stage last night to answer questions. >> trump accused president obama of ignoring intelligence experts advice and he called russia's president a better leader. our margaret brennan asked the president about that this morning. >> i don't think the guy is qualified to be president of the united states. and every time he speaks, that opinion is confirmed. >> major garrett is here with the key moments from last night's forum. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it was, in effect, a warm-up for the three presidential debates to come, including the part afterwards where both sides said they won. a discussion on fgn
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hillary clinton appeared at time eager to tackle and at the top, the two sides agreed to kind of a rhetorical cease-fire and throughout tried to persuade an apprehensive nation they have what it takes. at the time a forum last night, donald trump and hillary clinton appeared separately, but agreed to avoid harsh attacks that have dominated the campaign. >> i think that is an exactly right way to proceed. >> to a minimum. absolutely. >> reporter: the focus? foreign policy on iraq, clinton again admitted supporting the war was a blunder. >> i have said that my voting to give president bush that authority was, from my perspective, my mistake. >> reporter: the republican nominee denied backing the war when it first started, which he did, before turning against it months later. >> i was against the war in iraq because i said it's going to totally destabilize the middle east, which it has. >> r
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chief, trump promised to be more cautious than clinton. >> i think i would be a lot slower. she has a happy trigger. >> reporter: for her part, clinton tried to smother that line of attack by arguing in the battle against isis she would not add troops already on the ground. >> we are not putting ground troops into iraq ever again and we are not putting ground troops into syria. >> reporter: when asked to clarify claims that he knows more about fighting isis than the generals, trump said what they really need is new leadership. >> i think under the leadership of barack obama and hillary clinton, the generals have been reduced to rubble. >> reporter: despite his relationship to regional adversaries syria and iran, trump warmed up as a potential ally against i circumstances. >> wouldn't it be wonderful if we could work on it together and knock the hell out of isis. >> reporter: and even praise the vladimir putin's authority. >> the man has very strong control over our country. it's a very different system and i don't happen to like the system, but certainly in that
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system, he has been a leader far more than our president has been a leader. >> reporter: trump was asked about sexual assault in the military and stood by a tweet he sent out three years that read, in in part, what do these gen s geniuses expect this they put men and women together? they will not be kicked out of the military but needs to be tougher rules between assaults. >> we are getting an e-mail from powell to clinton. clinton asked powell in early 2009 about her e-mails. powell told clinton he used a system that avoided government serve servers. he warned, quote, i got around it all by not saying much and not using systems that capture the data. nancy cordes is covering the e-mail controversies which came up during last night's forum. >> reporter: good morning. this was a national security forum, but questions about clinton's e-mails took up about a third of her time. this new e-mail from powell was
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the stage and it indicates that he and she shared similar mof motivations for use a private account. >> had i communicated this information not following pretty bad protocols i would be in prosecution or in prison. >> reporter: clinton said the e-mails she received on her private e-mail server wasn't precedent enough to have punishment. >> there was no statement, top secret, secret, or confidential. i communicated about classified material on a wholly separate system. i took it very seriously. >> reporter: it came on the same day that house democrats released a long 2009 e-mail to clinton from former secretary of state colin powell describing an approach to e-mail clinton would go on to em u late. what i did do is have a personal computer hooked up to a private phone line. sounds ancient, powell wrote, so i coulmm
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range of friends directly without it going through the state department's servers. >> secretary powell and close aides to former secretary rice used private e-mail accounts. >> reporter: clinton has always argued that she was just following the lead set by others. >> my presidedecessors did the thing and many other people in the government. >> reporter: powell telling "people" magazine her people have been trying to pin it on me and insisting clinton was using her private server for a year before i sent her a memo telling her what i did. but the newly released e-mail was sent just days after clinton started her new job. in a statement, maryland democrat elijah cummings said if republicans were truly concerned with transparency, they would be attempting to recover secretary powell's e-mails from aol. powell has said he didn't save those e-mails. but there are a few key differences between his actions
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state department was a technological back water when he arrived with a clunky e-mail system in 2000. by clinton arrived in 2009 the preservation of e-mails were much more rigorous. >> john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics and ko host of "the circus" and returns to showtime this sunday. >> awesome to see you three back here at the same table together. it feels like school is back in session. >> you look rather snappy yourself. >> thank you, sir. i take all of my cues from you. >> reporter: colin powell's disclosures do they have an impact on the clinton campaign or this presidential election? >> i think probably not in the long run, but i think a lot of people in brooklyn have been -- where her headquarters are feel as though they get some indications from the e-mail because she insisted she followed powell's lead and powell seemed to suggest in various conversationth
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this e-mail is striking in the sense it was delivered -- the exchange took place the day after she became secretary of state. so at least it gives credence to the notion she was following powell in her mind. >> he also said be very careful. >> yes. it does not vindicate. if she thinks she was sloppy about handling classified material by setting up a home server she went way farther from powell did and did an unprecedented thing and can point to that i didn't make up this colin powell thing. >> nancy made a good on point when she said technology was different than compared to what it is now. >> all of the things that colin powell did he did not have a server in his home which raises a lot of questions and on this show and forever. >> i was hoping this campaign would be more about hillary clinton's e-mails and what donald trump's position on immigration is from day-to-day. >> more of those two things. >> yes. let's have a discussion about uc
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they tried to have a discussion about national security last night. did that happen? did we have a good contrast of the two candidates? >> the e-mail issue is a legitimate issue and took up an awful lot of her time and she was defensive. it was brought up by one of the audience members so you can't avoid that. the veteran who brought up that issue and challenged her, put her on the defensive. you can't get around that issue. but -- >> but not in that forum last night but yesterday, donald trump said he would end the automatic sequestration cuts. >> we should spend more time on that. it's interesting. because she answers and because she answers in full and she answers in a more lawyer way, not only did you have that e-mail topic take up a lot of the discussion but she didn't get to cover much ground with her. trump, he covered a lot of ground but mainly because he does not have all of that much to say on a lot of these issues. his answers are very, very tight. and some of them, many of
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ways. he continues to insist he did not -- he was against the iraq war from the beginning and ample evidence that he was for the iraq war when it started. i think we need -- we need to keep saying that over and over again because he is lying about it repeated. >> are you saying he should be called on that? >> yes. i think all politicians should be called when they lie. he praised vladimir putin and talked about how american generals had been reduced to rubble and said some things that were highly controversial. both sides will come away with this with more ammunition to attack each other and i can't imagine a lot of americans are great, more attacks. >> gayle said a preview of the debate. thank you, john heilemann. president obama is on his way home from a six-day trip to asia on his lasted day in laos, he met with southeast asian leaders and sled a dispute with a u.s. ally who threatened him with some foul language. margaret brennan is in laos. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. at a closing press conference, president obama attempted to play down some of the most sensitive i
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disrupted this final visit to asia. despite scuttling a meeting with fooep president rodrigo duterte following an anti-american rant where he called president obama a son of a -- can you tell us if president duterte offered an apology to you? >> i don't take these comments personally because it seems as if this is a phrase he has used repeatedly, including dredging of the pope and others. >> reporter: mr. obama also tried to smooth over his botched rival in china days early when a missing airline staircase forced him to exit at the belly of air force one. he disputed that it was somehow symbolic of his frustrated efforts to refocus american power toward asia. >> this theory about my reception and my rebalanced policy is based on
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the short stairs in china. yes, i think that is overblown. >> reporter: but it was a tense trip for the president. nuclear north korea rattled nerves with hits launch of three ballistic missiles. and his lengthy meeting with vladimir putin to broker a cease-fire in seyria was a failure. the president is leaving with a win. he convince the china to sign on to a global climate change deal and repaired a vietnam era rift with this first visit to laos. >> thank you, margaret. a russian fire flew within ten feet of an american surveillance jet, the pentagon says. it happened yesterday over the black sea. the pentagon says the navy was a russian official says the american aircraft was flying toward russia's border. >> law enforcement nationwide on heightened alert this morning for the potential threat of terror on american
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a recent joint bulletin by the fbi and homeland security said 75% of homegrown extremists attacks the past 12 months were focused on civilian targets. jeff pegues is in washington with how the terrorists are changing their tactics. >> reporter: almost 15 years after 9/11, federal law enforcement officials released this bulletin which highlights how much the threat from terrorists has evolved over the years. this joint fbi bulletin obtained by cbs news, officials are once again warning that isis-inspired terrorists have shifted their focus to target attacks on civilian venues, such as restaurants, theaters and sports arena with less focus on law enforcement and government facility. >> do we know why the government believes the shift is happening, jeff? >> isis is now and has been instructing its follower to go after what it believes are soft targets. but the tactic is something that u.s. law ece
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and has been aware of and tracking for sometime. they have been tracking this change and approach by isis and believe that law enforcement sources have told us that there is still this need for a continued vigilance among law enforcement and military as well. even though there has been this change in tactics. now the bulletin was recently distributed last week. we are told that its release is not meant to coincide with the upcoming anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. gayle? >> jeff, thank you so much. aerial spraying of a controversial chemical to fight zika in florida is delayed after a public outcry. there are know more than 650 cases in florida and 56 are nontravel-related. 80 involve pregnant women. protests in miami beach forced officials to push back today's scheduled spraying until tomorrow morning. david begnaud is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that aerial spraying the plane is coming right through this area behind me and low altitude
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mosquitoes. it was a public outcry yesterday that led city official to nearly beg the county mayor who authorizes the spraying to give them another thing to convince the, owe residents this is a good idea. >> you're lying! >> please, this is information! >> reporter: over and over an anry crowd shouted at the mayor that the insect eyed is hamless to humans. >> i will not get sprayed here! >> reporter: many people doubted evidence from the cdc stating zika can cause babies to be born with devastating head injuries. >> raise your hand if you're skeptical about the link between the zika virus and microcephaly. >> a lot of people are still denying the fact that zika and devastating birth defects are linked. >> reporter: after that heated hearing, jimenez delayed aerial spraying for 24 hours.
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them more time to notify their residents. >> reporter: the record in miami beach echoed what is happening in washington where partisan discord over obamacare and planned parenthood have stymied the zika funding bill. >> we need a zika bill. no poison, just a bill. >> i arrived with a hundred mosquitoes straight from florida. they are capable of carrying the zika virus. >> reporter: worried that the impasse was affecting tourism, 127 hotels and state tourism offices, and travel organizations september a letter to congress urging emergency funding be approved immediately. >> in florida, it's viewed as a miami issue. and around the world, it's viewed as a u.s. issue. we would hate for people to get the impression that it's not safe to travel when, in fact, it is. >> reporter: earlier this summer, flight bookings to miami for the thanksgiving
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were up about 11% from last year. but, gayle, as soon as zika was announced here in south florida and the miami area, it turns out travel data now reveals the flight bookings are down about 10%. >> people are scared. thank you very much, david. some iphone users are upset that apple is "cutting the chord" on the
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this morning" sponsored by weightwatchers, beyond the scale. join today! donald trump's presidential run is pumping cash into his own businesses. >> ahead, how millions of dollars of campaign money circulates back to the billionaire's companies. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs thisni morng" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ my brother and i have always been rivals.
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the new smithsonian african-american music of american occur tewell opens its doors and giving perspective on the past to help us understand the presence and our future. take an extraordinary first look when "cbs this morning" broadcasts from the museum monday.
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sir, what do you think of james corden? >> this is about you, not me. >> what are you going to wear for the launch? >> planning just wearing what i've got on here. >> this is a big deal. i'd be wearing a suit made entirely of apples and you just walk on and you just go, this is it [ bleep ]! get in line! ♪ sweet home alabama where the skies are so blue ♪ >> that is a special carpool karaoke where james corden is with apple ceo tim cook to talk about the controversial ear phone changes ahead. i think it's
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sight of tim cook. he likes to play. >> he knows his song. >> he is very clever. "sweet home alabama." nicely done, james corden. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, donald trump finds running for president is good for business. he is spending millions of campaign funds on services provided by his companies. a body shamiing backlash. a playboy model is being accused of violating an older woman's privacy. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" says olympic swimmer ryan lochte was reportedly suspended for ten months about a gas station robbery in rio last month. he first said he and three teammates were robbed at gun point but he later admitted he exaggerated. his teammates face shorter sentences reportedly. a sentence is said to be handed down by
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olympic committee on swim. tropical storm newton targeting the southwestern u.s. the storm has weakened but could dump more rain on parts of new mexico and texas. heavy flooding where parts of arizona saw more than 5 inches of rain yesterday. >> rampant fraud in the seafood business. seafood products by a conservation group found that 1 in 5 were mislabeled. the fraud rig was higher in the u.s., 30% and 58% of those inaccurately labeled fish. >> donald trump's fund-raising took in millions of dollars in august. trump told "fortune" magazine in 2000 it's very possible that i could be the first presidential candidate to run and make money on it. julianna goldman looks at how some of trump's campaign money is making its way back to the nd
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unlike any other candidate in modern history, donald trump is using his businesses for his campaign, his headquarters is at trump tower. presses conference often at trump properties. he has to pay fair market value so we crunched the numbers to see how much he is essentially paying himself. >> i didn't need to do this, folks. i'm spending a lot of money. >> reporter: donald trump has contributed more than $52 million to his presidential campaign. but the republican nominee has offset some of that by pouring 7.2 million dollars or just over 8% of the money his campaign has spent through july into his own businesses. since trump moved into the general election phase, that spending has increased. during the first year of his campaign, he spent on average 500,000 a month at his own companies, but as his campaign ramped up from the end of june through july, he spent 1.2 million at trump businesses. >> there is a good chance that donald trump is the first candidate for president who makes money off the whole
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>> reporter: charlie sisez is an election lawyer who was mitt romney's cfo. >> the difference with the romney campaign he is a numbers guy that is very cheap, i think, in terms of how money is spent. so we were looking to save as much money as possible. >> reporter: like with travel. campaigns typically split about half the cost of flying with the president corps who fly on their planes. a practice clinton started this week. >> welcome to our big plane! >> reporter: on monday, trump allowed a small group of reporters on to his plane. it's unclear if they were charged, but he told them it wouldn't be a regular occurrence. throughout the campaign, he has paid his own aviation company 5.6 million dollars to fly his multiple planes like this luxury 757. he spent more than 423,000 dollars to rents out his private maralago club and he paid 239,000 to rent a golf club in westchester county.
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for thousands of people at the nearby westchester county center costs about $10,000. the campaign has spent over $830,000 for office space at trump tower. in july is paid over $169,000 up 1 33% from may. they expanded into more office space they say in anticipation of additional staff. >> so as much as it looks like he is putting money into the campaign, he is filling space in his building that otherwise there would be no rvevenue off f so it's absolutely circular. >> reporter: he says it's not illegal but discouraging big dollar republican donors to give money to their nominee. >> when they say things like buying trump brand products and flying on the trump plane, it doesn't inspire them to give. >> reporter: the spending on trump brand is still well below what the republican nominee has personally invested in his campaign, but it also comes with free publicity that can't
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the campaign did not respond to our requests for comment. >> julianna, thank you so much. apple is causing a stir with its decision to pull the plug on the traditional headphone jack in the new iphone 7. critics of the decision fear the company's wireless headphone technology will be inconvenient, expensive, and easy to lose. apple ceo tim cook revealed yesterday the so-called air bodies won't use a cord. nicholas thompson is editor of "the new yorker" magazine's website. the new ear pods don't come in the box with your iphone. you have to pay how much? >> $169. what happily has done they have gotten rid of the headphone jack and make you plug your headphones into the old charging cord, the lightning port. you can plug the old headphones into the port and you can buy headphones and they will sell you these expensive wireless earphones too and a lot of people are upset about that. >> isn't that a r
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have to make this change and pay for it too? >> it's absolutely risky and alienating people and we will lose the adapters and confusing. how many headphones you go through a year? 10, 15? >> i've bought three the last three months. >> this is risky. the advantage for apple and the reason they are doing is to get rid of the headphone jack soed a more features and make it thinner and make it waterproof. if they can sell you new ear buds those work better with apple devices than with anything else and they think it's a way to get you to seamlessly put the ear phones in and talk to your computer and siri and other products and locks you into the system. >> one of the executives called it a courageous decision. >> it was hilarious. it's only apple that would do this! we are going to take away a thing you love and you're better for it! you know? take this now! >> bigger question is what about the sales of iphones and whether they are looking at declining revenues, what will affect
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overall company? >> this is another interesting thing. this is the first time what they did is set the iphone 7 up during the announcement as a competitor to the iphone 6 saying this is so much better than the 6! it wasn't about samsung or anybody else. they want you to upgrade because they know the way to get big money. will this sell? probably. the camera seems great. a lot of enhancement and sell well but i think we are in a period where apple sales no longer blow you away and they sometimes decline year over year which we have started to see and never seen before. >> why do you think that is happening? >> do you need to upgrade your phone? >> i'm holding on to the 6. >> there aren't things that people absolutely need to do. for them to green sell more phones they need to expand to china which is hard and india where they don't have any traction and it's getting harder and harder and the competitors are better and better. >> did anybody talk about battery life? that's what i would like to see. >> the battery life
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hour to two hours better from the 7 to the 6. that is an enhancement. >> color changes? >> two shades of black? >> they are very excited about the color changes. a new black color on the iphone. they are pumped. i'm not as excited about it, but, hey, some people love it. >> all right. nick thompson, thank you so much. >> thank you. a picture taken in a locker room could send a playboy playmate to jail. ahead, why police are investigating a snap chat post. and if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you won't want to miss our interview with the ceo of the social network next door who is taking a stand against racism. we will be right back. scalpel. i have no idea what i'm doing. i'm just a tv doctor. i never went to college. (scream) i don't do blood. but now, thanks to cigna,
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a playboy playmate accused of body shaming a woman could now face criminal charges. dani mathers created outrage after postg
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woman changing in the gym locker room. now that woman has been identified. mireya villarreal is in los angeles with how the investigation began. good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. the gym first alerted police after the post. now the city attorney's office is reviewing the case after lapd has been investigating since july. the woman is in her 70s and willing to testify against mathers. >> this is dani mathers. your 2015 placemate of the year. >> reporter: the 29-year-old captured an unsuspected elderly woman on camera changing in the locker room of an la fitness gym and she captured the nude photo, if i can't unsee this, then you can't either, before posting it to snapchat. >> there is no question that by her own caption that she intended to shame this woman. and that's t
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>> reporter: if charged, mathers could face up to six months in jail for violating california privacy laws. >> you are not permitted in california to take photos in specific rooms where a person has a reasonable expectation of privacy. there are bathrooms, dressing rooms, changing rooms, tanning booths, and other rooms like that. >> reporter: in a statement, an attorney for mathers said the model never tried to hurt anyone at any time and never intended to violate any law. >> i know that body shaming is wrong and that's not what i'm interest. >> reporter: after the incident, mathers apologized on a snapchat video and on twitter. >> the photo was taken to be a part of a personal conversation with a girlfriend. because i am new to snapchat i didn't realized i had posted it and that is a mistake. >> for heaven sake, this elderly woman, we should be applauding her. she's at the gym trying to make herself better. you can rest assure that this is a case that is really
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cause deterrents not only for the person who took the picture, but also for others. >> reporter: following the incident, mathers was banned from all la fitness gyms and made most of her social media accounts private. the city attorney hopes to decide whether or not to file charges very soon. >> wow. banned the gym? >> such a mean girl move. you look at that mother, she is somebody's mother and maybe somebody's grandmother. the explanation i meant to send it to my friend makes it okay? not nice. >> not nice at all. jumping off a cliff requires nerves of steel but, ahead, the dare devil who took it to a whole new level. first, it's time to check your loc
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a masked man went to extremes to get to california's crystal cove. the dare devil didn't stay long hefore leaping over the edge. ap scred some rocks on the way down but he survived. he got a minor scratch on his back. >> i like how you say it bequired quick trespassing yforeou almost kill yourself. good luck with that. but he is okay. >> yeah. pretty going down. a corporation is valid at more than 1 trillion dollars. first on "cbs this morning," "fortune" magazine reveals the 50 most powerful women in business. who is that? you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. alzheimer's disease the fi is out there.survive and the alzheimer's association is going to make it happen
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the new smithsonian museum opens its doors and giving perspective on the past to help us understand the presence and our future. take an extraordinary first look when "cbs this morning" monday.
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"cbs this morning" at the
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♪ good morning. it is thursday, september 8th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the presidential candidates dueling over foreign policy and the military. we will fact check the claims that both hillary clinton and donald trump made at last night's forum. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. it was, in effect, a warm-up for the three presiiadentl debates to come. including the part afterwards where both sides said they won. >> this was a national security forum, but questions about clinton's e-mails took up about a third of her time. technology was different then. t >> idiwas fferent although, again, all of the things colin powell did he did not go inside a server in his home. >> president obama attempt to play
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final visit to asia. >> my reception here, as far as >>can tell has been ifterric. 15 years after 9/11, federal officials released this bulletin how much the threat from terrorists have -- >> it was an outcry that led city official to beg the county mayor who authorizes the spraying to give them another day to convince the residents this is better for them. >> it's 169. what apple has done is gotten rid of the headphone jack so a lot of people are upset about this. >> isn't that a risky move we have to make this change and pay for it too? >> it's absolutely risky and alienating customers. >> i always wanted to pay $160 for something that will eleme immediately get lost in my backpack! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton and donald trump laid out their commander in chief credentials at last night's televised forum. they both made
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>> classified material has a header which says top secret, secret, confidential. nothing -- and i will repeat this and this is verified in the report by the department of justice -- none of the e-mails sent or received by me had such a header. >> i happen to hear hillary clinton say that i was not against the war in iraq. i was totally against the war in iraq. again, she made a mistake on libya and terrible make on libya. made a mistake by having no management once they bombed you know what out of gadhafi. >> clinton's claim about the classification headers is misleading. no headers but fbi doctor said three e-mails marked with a
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meaning confidential classified information. comey said anybody in secretary clinton's position should have known that unclassified system was no place for that conversation. >> donald trump said he supported the invasion of iraq in 2002 and came out against it after the war begin and what he said go libya in 2011. >> gadhafi in libya is killing thousands of people. nobody knows how bad it is. we are sitting around. we have soldiers all over the middle east and we are not bringing them in to stop this horrible carnage. now we should go in, we should stop this which could be veriees and very quick. >> that was more than five months before libya's dictator was overthrown. in laos president obama said every time donald trump speaks he is more sure that trump is not qualified to be president and he was answering a question from our margaret brennan. >> this is serious business and you actually have to know what you're talking about and you actually hav
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homework, and when you speak, it should actually reflect thought-out policy that you can implement. and i have confidence that if, in fact, people just listen to what he has to say and look at his track record or lack thereof, that they will make a good decision. >> major garrett has covered the trump campaign from the beginning. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> so last night, trump said that he has a plan to defeat isis. what do we know about that plan? >> not much. bomb the shit out of isis and a direct quote. >> what did you say? >> that's what he said! >> so you're quoting him. >> take the oil and give america a colonial power of military application. we don't know what he means by "taking the oil." he says broadening the coalition to be more aggressive and all of this is very, very vague and
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first time trump said i'm asking generals to give me a plan in 30 days. whether that is a really timetable or not the most important thing trump is trying to give the american public he will be held accountable to his own timetable and get them thinking through the process of imagining him in commander in chief which is something he has to do because that decision is part and parcel what this election is about. >> does he poll better among military people than she does? >> some polls indicate that. and service ranks of the military of president obama's leadership. they don't think the wars is prosecuted effectively enough. when trump talks about strength that is what they are driving it and receptive to that part of his message. >> he was asked about a confidential security briefing early in the day and shared information about that. were you surprised he was so open? >> i was. to my knowledge -- look. i've never been part of these briefings but talking to people who have been they are exactly th.
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and they are driven more by the questions that the nominees asked about underlying security or intelligence information than what the briefers bring in. what trump said is i know now that the president is not doing what they are recommending. i'm not exactly sure either what he means by that or on if the briefers came in with some information about things recommended that the president hasn't, in fact, done. >> but he was asked about it, major, they said how can you say that. ed i can read body language. >> i can read body language which puts him partially qualified to be a jury consultant. i'm not sure. >> the briefing i understand it's to brief the president on the options he has rather than to recommend a policy. >> exactly. and, usually, what the candidates ask is where the real information is derived. so your level of curiosity actually determines how effective and extensive the briefings are. >> quickly. what have we learned from his speech yesterday on defense? >> that he wants to be the next ronald reagan in the sense that he wants to grow the
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every dimension, spend a lot of money on it, but not use it very much. and that is the kind of inherent contradiction. trump said i want a much larger military but much fewer ambitions as far as creating nation building or trying to build more democracies. it's a bigger military with an uncertain purpose. >> major, thank you. always good to have you here. >> good to be here. >> tomorrow on "cbs this morning," democratic vice presidential candidate senator tim kaine will be right here in studio 57. first, on "cbs this morning," "fortune" magazine reveals the world's most
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national museum of african-american history and culture, when it opens this month, it will highlight a small new england town with a rich history. coming up, the rise of oak bluffs. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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first on "cbs this morning," "fortune" magazine is revealing its list of the 50 most powerful women in business. first is abigail johnson of
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fidelity investments. jenny is ceo and chairman and president of ibm. lockheed martin ceo marilyn houston at number three. number two is the ceo and chairman of pepsico. the most powerful woman for the second year in a row is mary barra, the ceo of ford. and the editor at large is here with us. great to have you here. >> thanks for having me. >> why is mary barra number one? >> she has done an incredible job in an incredibly difficult time. she came in when the ignition scandal hit gm. people thought the represent pags effects would never be able to be recovered from and she has brought it back. she was honest and forthright and acknowledged what had happened and she has led the company to record profits. >> she also had brought experience in every aspect of the business. >> that's correct. he is a lifer at gm.
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and runs in her blood. >> it's interesting to see hillary clinton on the cover but she is not on the list. >> that's right. so we are focusing on women who are in operating roles in business. we are looking at the women's arc of her career and the size and importance of the business and so forth. but hillary, one could argue, is, in fact, going to be the most powerful women in the world for business should she win the election but she is not running a company right now so she therefore is not on the list. >> hillary, the cover says is hillary good for business? is she good for business? >> well, i think that hillary has a lot more qualifications in business than one would think. trump has represented himself as the business candidate but if you look at her relationships, at her steadiness and a lot of other things i think the story concludes there is a lot there. >> 22% on the women on this list come from the tech sector and an industry that is criticized for not a lot o
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why do you think so many of them have succeeded in the tech industry? >> i think it's a little ironic toos that number. i w to see that number. these are women at large companies worked all the way through. i think the problem in the tech industry is the start-up industry. you would think it would be better because so many younger people running those companies but it's just not coming up through the kind of traditional stem careers and that is where we still have a problem. >> marisa myer off the list, did it surprise you? >> it did surprise me but it's fair to say she has really not been successful in her company and the company itself is pretty small at this point. it's no longer on the fortune 500 and now being sold and unclear what her future will be. >> who are the other people who have dropped off the list? >> well, one is sherri mccoy. the ceo of avon. a very accomplished executive who took a job that was possibly very difficult to succeed in. we call that the glass cliff, when women, i
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have numbers on this, are encouraged or perhaps don't have any other choice but to take the riskiest category. >> would you put ma rrissa maye in this category? >> i would. it's not an executive what she did or didn't do but the fact she was the fifth ceo in a row and the other four didn't succeed either. >> could we just mention beyonce? >> just because. she is our extra pbonus pick an rocked it this year, i think it's fair to say, politically, musically, from a business standpoint. >> she came in 51? >> 51. >> and right behind the vice chamber, ann -- ian and the one from jpmorgan. >> several women in finance. >> thank you so much, jennifer. great to have you here. >> thank you. >> go to our website for the complete "fortune" most powerful women list at "cbs this rn
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americans have been drawn to one new england vacation get-away. inside the history of the picturesque town for black slaves and laborers. we will introduce you to oak bluffs. we will be right back on "cbs this morning." the new smithsonian african-american museum of african history and gives us an open on the past and understand our future. take a first look monday on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning" at the new museum of african-american history and culture is brought to you, in part, by toyota. for complete protection all day and night make nexium 24hr your #1 choice.
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♪ as we count down to monday's special broadcast from the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture, four days now, . power of place we will destroy areas in the u.s. with a distinct african-american identity. one of those places is a small new england town on the island of martha's vineyard. margaret brennan shows us how oak bluffs became a popular retreat visited by president obama and many others. >> reporter: the charming new england cottages of martha's vineyard have been a summer get-away for the african-american elite for more than a hundred years.
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drawn to the harbors of oak bluffs in the late 1800s, freed slaves and laborers began settling there. charles share, the son of a slave and her white owner, turned this cottage into the first inn for black vacationers. share's great granddaughter. >> african-americans came to visit and not able to stay tes home and not welcome there because of segregation. he opened the inn. >> reporter: the cottage soon attracted the african-american elite, including actor paul robson and edgeal waters and harry t. buehrle. >> it really was the beginning of the expansion of the african-american communities on martha's vineyard. >> reporter: adam clayton powell jr., one of the first african-american congressman, writer dorothy west, and coleman considered the dean of boston's black theater purchased homes nearby. today, they are featured along the is
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heritage trail. historians elaine winetrip and carrie tanker founded it. >> why is the sharer house the first stop on this tour? >> we felt the contribution that has been made to the island should be celebrated first. we had an ambitious plan and in our foresites. now we have 26. >> 26? >> 26. >> reporter: the sith sewni sit took notice. shearer cottage will be feature at the new museum. author jessica harris donated artifacts from her family's historic home. why did you think it was important to make a donation to the exhibit? >> things are changing. this is not the oak bluffs i grew up in, but as it changes through things, through artifacts, one can maintain a connection with the past. >> reporter: these days, the african-american community here on martha's vineyard has expanded beyond oak bluffs. >> the bottom line is whatever
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another, the nucleus, the bedrock, the beating heart and soul of the african-american community on this island is and will always be oak bluffs. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," margaret brennan, oak bluffs, massachusetts. >> people live in edgar town and vineyard and other players might disagree but oak bluffs is very special place. >> why? >> they say we have got soul, we have got a beating heart. that's what i mean. >> oh, okay. >> we have something to offer too. a great place. i love it. as we prepare for our broadcast on monday from the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture, we are featuring the amazing architecture and design on our instagram page. follow "cbs this morning" on instagram to see the inspiration behind the design of the historic museum. >> it really is amazing. the architecture, how they put that whole thing together, a great story. >> he is a great
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♪ libertarian presidential candidate gary johnson is getting attention this morning for an answer to a question he was asked about syria. he was here in studio 57 yesterday. take a look what he said just this morning. >> what would you do if you were elected about aleppo? >> about? >> aleppo. >> and what is aleppo? >> you're kidding? >> no. >> aleppo is in syria. it's the -- it's the epi center of the refuge crisis. >> okay, got it. got it. >> okay. >> later, johnson said he was incredibly frustrated with himself. he admitted it would be a big flap for his campaign. >> yeah, that's very difficult. very difficult. >> this is cal
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i'm telling you, you don't have to do anything other than read the newspaper every day. it's one of the most brilliant things in the world and watch "cbs this morning." >> it's been on the news many, ms time. that's a little awkward. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, keeping racial profiling out of the online neighborhood next door ceo is in our toyota green room how his social network is responding to the criticism about racially tinged posts. >> the star of the new cbs series "mcgyver." my favorite series of all time. >> did they say that like that, mcgyver? >> no. just mcgyver. how the action hero is ready to save the world again for a whole new generation. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. president obama tells "the new york times" he thinks the trend in climate change are terrifying. during an interview, h
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the world's most serious long-term threat. >> part of what makes climate change difficult is that it is not an instantaneous catastrophic event and slow moving experience that on a day-to-day basis, the people don't see. >> he believes the clim change will be the most. facing criticism for allowing a banned chemical to be used in a toothpaste. last week, the fda banned tri-closan. it's contained in colgate toothpaste. a spokesman for colgate palmolive says the product is safe. the fda stood by its assessment. >> it's hard. >> there is a big difference
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i get it! i get it! >> they both investigate. >> yeah, they do. >> and they start with an "f", charlie. my bad, my bad. >> today reports that tiger woods plans a comeback next month, guys. the golfer had two back surgeries last year. his last competitive event on the pga tour was in august of 2015. woods had a record setting run at the top of the world golf rankings but he is now listed at number 711. i wish him luck. >> me too. all golfers can't wait to see him come back and hope he is healthy. "the washington post" reports on never before seen photos of captain sully sullenberger's miracle jet after he landed it in the hudson. they show the moldy and water damaged cockpit of the us airways flight and there are photos of the cabin. imagines were taken nine days after captain sullenburger landed the jet on the river more than seven years
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tomorrow on krpt, "cbs this mor my interview with him as a movie about him opens and we will on the hudson river where the plane splashed down. >> i bet that is the first time he has been back there, in that spot, i mean? >> i don't know. >> i think so. >> you were out on a boat with him? >> yesterday. it it was a beautiful afternoon on the had you had river and he was quite remarkable talking about every aspect. >> the movie is very good. >> it takes you there. tom hanks is great in it. >> it's amazing. he talks about what could have gone wrong. for example if he didn't have the wing perfect and if it tipped down, they would have gone down. hello! >> we have a guest at the table! you are? let me properly introduce you. we digress for a second. sorry. next door is a private social network that connects people in neighborhoods and communities. the site can be used to track down babysitters and report crimes and find new homes for unwanted items. last year they faced criticism that it was a home for racial profiling. since then, the company
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implemented changes to address this issue. next door says those changes led to a 75% drop in posts containing racial profiling in certain test markets. the ceo and founder is here and joins us at the table. really good to see you again. your second time back at the table. >> thank you for having me back. >> when it was first brought to your attention that people were using your site for racial profiling, you thought what and you did what? >> we were surprised and we were deeply saddened. the mission of the company is to use online community to bring people together, to improve neighborhoods. and something like racial profiling is completely counter to that mission. so we knew we had to do something about it. >> what happens now? >> a well-intentioned neighbor in many case would say something like a dark-skinned man is breaking into a car. the problem is by using the term "dark-skinned" but not giving a fuller description it was possible to stereotype a race with that entire post. today on nextdoor, if you choose to describe a suspect by a
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you have to do west side a fuller description to make sure that profiling doesn't occur. >> how do you block that profiling? using an algorithm that blocks certain words? >> nextdoor is a social network and works like other social networks. you have open text box and you type. we created that was the way neighbors post crime and safety information. the first thing we are trying to do is make sure that when they post, they are actually observing criminal or potentially criminal activities. so we first say stop and think before you post. if the person were of a different race, would you still feel like this needed to be information that you would share? if you do choose to go ahead and share it and you invoke race as a descriptor, we have a higher bar. you have to add more description and we have an algorithm that helps with that. >> are there people in the community enthusiastic about these changes? >> we haved overwhelming positive feedback from neighbors. they say why areou
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we are not blocking anything. this isn't about censorship but it's better for the neighborhood and it's truly a win/win:you're considered a person of color. people could call you a dark-skinned man that is breaking into a car walking in the neighborhood. did it feel personal to you, this particular attack on your website? >> it's a personal issue for me and for all of our employees. we joined the company and created the company because we believed in bringing people together. in terms of racism, i mean, it's one of the most divisive things in our society today. we want to be a part of the solution. >> you say people originally profile and not aware they are racially profiling? what do you mean? >> this is about unconscious bias and invoking race without a fuller description and not realizing when you do that, an entire class of people can be held subject to that description. >> conscious and implicit bias? >> exactly right. it's a nuance thing. >> i don't think -- >> nextdoor is not the first organization to come into conflict with
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i think airbnb had the same issue. >> this is not a tech company issue. this is a societal issue. we need to create ways online for us to be our best selves and what these changes are designed to do. >> quickly. explain what nextdoor can do? if you haven't used nextdoor, what would you use it for? >> well, thank you. it turns out less than 1% -- nextdoor is about bringing your neighbors together and in an increasingly divided world and using technology to create stronger and safer and happier places to live. >> like what? >> whether it's finding a great babysitter or finding a great plumber or coming together in times of a flood, a tornado, national disaster. the people around you can help. you need an easy way to connect with them. >> not in a neighborhood but in an apartment building? >> your apartment could be conceived as your neighborhood. wherever you live, you want to connect with the people around you because there's so much they have to offer. >>
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camera 3 next door. >> i'm glad to know we have at least one member. >> you have more than one. thank you. >> great to have you here. thank you so much. >> thanks for having me. mcgyver is saving lives again on the small screen in a new cbs series. the star lucas till and george eads are in studio 57 and they will tell us how the mcgyver caught up to the digit age. >> love it! first, it's time to check your local weather.
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i'm luann bennett, and when you see women paid less than men for doing the same work, that's not fair. women around here face the greatest pay disparity in all virginia, and washington does nothing. i approve this message because that has to change. narrator: congresswoman barbara comstock has different priorities. repeatedly voting against equal pay, calling it "a partisan issue." equal pay isn't partisan... and comstock's position hurts our families' bottom line. safety doesn't come in a box. it's not a banner that goes on a wall. it's not something you do now and then. or when it's convenient. it's using state-of-the-art simulators to better prepare for any situation. it's giving offshore teams onshore support. and it's empowering anyone to stop a job if something doesn't seem right. at bp, safety is never being satisfied.
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and always working to be better. ♪ gosh! this is just like the movies! >> the only way i saw it to be ahead of this game is work up some kind of highway hazard. that's where the host comes in. -- hose comes in. you see diesel exhaust is loaded with mixed hydrocarbons and you get what scientists cause e m s miscible liquids. that means oil and gas don't mix. >> he used science and ordinary objects like a swiss army knife or a paper clip to solve tough problems. now the classic show is getting a reboot as a new series on cbs. in the series premiere, mcgyver
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recover a missing bioweapon that could kill hundreds of thousands of people. >> where is mr. wizard going? >> i think he is going south with that thing. >> how is he going to stop an airplane? >> yeah. i know what you're thinking. this is insane! and guess what. i'm afraid of heights! but this is one of those man-up moments in my line of work that sometimes can't be avoided. >> wow! the stars of the new "mcgif" lucas till and george eads joins us at the table. so exciting. i watched "mcgyver" growing up and thrilled about the series is back on cbs. lucas, you did not have a stunt double for that scene? >> i didn't, no. but i need to be clear that was a green screen.
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>> says no man has done more with less but he is with me. >> so you really were not hanging from that? there is a fan making your hair blow? >> correct. i am hanging but it's about this high off the ground. >> that is really funny. when they first approached you, both of you about joining the cast, had you seen the old "mcgyver" had you remembered it? you're probably too young. >> hey now! you're right, though. >> i was not too young. so, no, i was very familiar with the show. and i just think that idea, the concept still really holds up. you know? this guy kind of uses his imagination instead of guns. >> it goes back in the day, there were no guns. but this time, there will be guns? >> i'll be the gun guy. >> lucas won't have a gun. you have duct tape and scotch tape and pap
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>> for days. we have him do the gun stuff and another character that does the technological stuff. because we live in a day of technology. we have another character do that so i can just do the mcgyver stuff. >> he must get a kick out of you doing this? >> my dad is in the military. my mom is a chemist. growing up with hearing that all of my life, all of those chemical terms really helped. >> what did they say when you got this part? >> you can't manual how stoked they were. i think my dad never really paid any attention to any movies i did until about when i got "mcgyver" now he is super stoked. >> he didn't see you in the taylor swift video "you belong to me"? >> you were in that video? >> you're excited now! >> took you on a hampton trip? >> he has done his research! .
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motor. >> so we couldn't go anywhere. >> what was the point? >> bonding. >> bonding? >> yeah. >> did you bond? >> oh, surely, yeah. in spite of the both -- >> telepathy. >> unfortunately we had to -- >> so you slept on the boat? you slept on the boat? was it a getting to know you kind of exercise? >> i think it was, you know, we wanted to get one last good rhyme before we started working again. >> we had realized pretty early on how out of shape we were, especially for these roles. so we started exercising and hanging out and getting to know each other. >> george, you're playing an action hero type part so you have to be in shape. i think it would be every boy's dream to be an action hero. >> it is. >> that's what i was thinking. >> this is a dream part for me.
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right? jack dooalton? what is the key to the relationship? how do you work together? >> bickering. >> i think jack is more or less his metaphorical swiss army nice, human in form. >> yeah, no. that's what he does. he kind of comes in. i mean, you got a bunch of dudes shooting at you with guns. i can't use the gun because i have an aversion to them but he can. >> he asks questions. >> you know what i heard about the show? people would say you could learn stuff from the show. tricks and stuff that they do, that it's a family show and that people really got to enjoy it at all ages. i think that is good. >> i think it has a little bit of something for everybody. it's got some hard -- you know, it's got some drama at the same time. >> romance? >> action. romance! >> i like romance. >> i like romance. thank you so much. great to have you guys here. >> thank you. >> we are cheering you on. >> thank you. >> lucas
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the name of the show is "mcgyver" and premieres on cbs. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. the new smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture opens. take an extraordinary first look when "cbs this morning" broadcasts from the museum, monday. "cbs this morning" at the new smith sewn yam national museum of african-american american history and culture with limited interruption brought to you, in part, by target.
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fios is not cable. we're wired differently. which means we can fix things differently. thanks for calling fios, this is ryan. you can't tell me this cord isn't in, i know it's in, it's in but it's not working. i'm sending you a link to the my fios app that's going to let me see what you're seeing. really? yes...mr. mcenroe. see that cord? just plug it into the connector on the right. so you can clearly see what's in and what's out? oh, absolutely. i like that. get fios with virtual tech support for $69.99 a month. that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight. we will see you tomorrow on "cbs this morning" and on
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darrell green and antoine randell l are here. >> a year ago today you saw the nation's most be loved pandas enjoy breakfast live on our show. we are back at the smithsonian to see what other animals our life-style correspondent meaghan mooney will meet. >> today is our first bitterth day. this is great -- rt
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>> can i give you a hug. >> i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. i am feeling the love with darrell green. i will give you a hug. >> that hurts. what is that jewel-be you. super bowl ring. a good hurt. we got a birthday, celebrating the beginning -- monday is big. >> pittsburgh-redskins. randell l played for both teams and i started my career 33 or 34 years ago
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>> good anniversary. how exciting a year ago today we didn't know what to expect. we kept promoting the show something new is coming to washington. we didn't know what that new was. now we know and itching we had a heck of a year. >> i think so, too. to what end. go ahead, darrell. >> meaghan said the zoo had the panda and other animals. you guys got me. i wasn't here in the beginning. i'm the new panda. >> i love you being here darrell. >> you are my mentor. >> love you, brother. cookies. >> oh, yeah. >> pictures of us on there. >> very cute. >> look how adorable. >> signature bakery. someone will be in my ear any time. sweet signature. they were sweet enough to put our sweet

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