tv CBS This Morning CBS September 9, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, september 9th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking overnight. the world condemns north korea's newest nuclear test. the outlawed nation claims it can now send a rhwaead on a ballistic missile. hillary clinton and donald trump accuse each other of dangerous foreign policy views. trump's campaign manager kellyanne conway and clinton's running mate tim kaine both here in studio 57. >> captain sully sullenburger returns to the hudson river and telling charlie how the flight 1549 changed his world. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds.
north korea says it conductedity fifth nuclear t est and is capable of putting nuclear warhead on ballistic missiles. >> a nuclear test prompts worle dwidconcern. >> president obama saying provocative actions will be met with serious consequences. >> isis lrseade essentially said they hope that allahu delivers icamera to tr ump. >> she tried to make up for her horrible performance last night so she went on the tarmac and told more lies. >> fines for wells fargo workers fired. >> workers open millions of debit and credit accounts for customers who were not aware of them and kept in the dark from their existence. >> do not turn on the samsung smartphones on flight because they are available to catch fire. >> liftoff. >> final 33 team trapped in
cable cars in the french alps have now been squfed. >> uerescd. >> quite an experience. >> a suv plowed into a convenience store. >> i said good-bye to my family this morning. the nfl season began. i will see them on february 6th. >> the kick is no good. the denver broncos win the game. >> what a ball game! >> and all that matters. >> before, it was hoisted by matt lawyer and a lot of people were angry with his performance. >> some people are saying, what do you expect? it was matt lauer. >> the one that dresses up as lucy from peanuts! >> it took place here in new york city on the aircraft carrier intrepid. once of two of them were on board a lot of them imp tempted to cut the lines and let it drift out to sea. bon voyage! bye-bye! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with worldwide condemnation and concern after north korea tested its most powerful nuclear weapon yet. the north claims its ballistic missiles can now carry nuclear warhead. the overnight test had a 5.3 tremor near north korea's main nuclear base. >> south korea and japan called it reckless and president obama said it could have series consequence. adriana diaz has more. >> reporter: good morning. this is north korea's second nuclear test this year alone and largest yet and comes after the u.s. and south korea held last month and angered
further complicated an already tense situation. north korea said, overnight, the test was performed on a newly developed nuclear warhead at a remote site used for previous nuclear tests. south korean officials scrambled together for a emergency meeting and on his way back from asia, president obama had conversations with the u.n. it undermined regional stability. secretary of state john kerry addressed the test from geneva. >> we are still trying to monitor to find out precisely what took place. >> reporter: earlier this week, pyongyang caused more concern when they launched three missiles while china was hosting world leader at the g20 summit and yesterday in laos president obama condemned what he called provocations. >> we are constantly examining other strategies that we can take.
>> reporter: pyongyang's nuclear program is a source of national pride. when we visited in may, the nation showcased a parade float celebrating their january 6th nuclear test. that month, in a three-hour speech, leader kim jong-un pledged to use nuclear weapons only in self-defense. >> every time we condemn them, they come back at us with another test. >> reporter: joshua pollock is an expert on nuclear and missile proliferation. >> if you read their statements in the last few days, i think it has become increasingly clear that they have more planned for us even before the end of this year. >> reporter: china, north korea's only major ally, had harsh words for pyongyang, condemning the nuclear test and china said it would lodge a formal complain with north korea's ambassador he
thank you. national security is a big issue in the presidential campaign this morning. new polls show the race is getting tighter and some of the critical battleground states, the candidates are running neck and neck. hillary clinton and donald trump are virtually tied in florida and ohio. the poll finds that clinton with a four-point lead in north carolina and five points in pennsylvania. nancy cordes is here in new york city where clinton will meet with foreign policy leaders later today. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that meeting here at the new york historical society is designed to show two things. first, that unlike her opponent, she is focused on the finer points of foreign policy. and, second, that lots of serious republicans, including some of who will be here today, are backing her for president. >> the last 24 hours, more retired generals and admirals have signed up to support my campaign. >> reporter: trump's foreign policy policies have already driven more than 50 republicans
experts to refuse to back him. two of them will be at the meeting with clinton today. former homeland security security michael can chertoff and richard fontaine. >> they are not morally offensive but counterproductive. >> reporter: also at the meeting will be matt olson, a former head of the national counterterrorism center who argues in a recent article that isis is rooting for trump. clinton made that a new line of attack thursday. >> they hope that allahu delivers america to trump. >> reporter: house speaker paul ryan hit back on the radio, calling that fear mongering. >> that is dem agogi krirks scare tack. >> reporter: a trasth
candidate's website. her military proposals are laid out in point-by-point detail. his in a 23-second video. >> i'm going to make our military so big, so powerful, so strong, that nobody, absolutely nobody is going to mess with us. >> reporter: baptist conference in kansas city last night, clinton argued trump is too busy chasing shadow. >> toxic conspiracy theorys like the lie that president obama is not a true american. >> reporter: in an interview last night, former new york city mayor rudy giuliani argued that trump actually accepted several years ago that president obama was born here in the united states. if that is true, charlie, trump has kept it to himself, despite being asked repeatedly since then whether his birther positions had changed. >> thanks, nancy. we will follow up o
donald trump is defending controversial foreign policy comments he made in wednesday's candidate forum. he stood by his view that russian president vladimir putin is a stronger leader than president obama. other republicans have strongly objected to that. trump also defended this comment about the iraq war. >> to hear hillary clinton say that i was not against the war in iraq, i was totally against the war in iraq. >> reporter: but listen to what trump said on the radio with howard stern in september 2002 before the war began. >> are you for invading iraq? >> yeah, i guess so. >> reporter: kellyanne conway, trump's campaign manager, is here in studio 57. welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> was donald trump for or against the iraq war. >> he was a private citizen against the iraq war. you heard him with howard stern saying, yeah, i guess so. if he had been in the united states senate he would have cast a vote against the iraq
he said so. the same thing that president obama said in 2008 and everybody took him at his word. >> reporter: he constantly says i was always against the war. here he says i guess i would support it. that's a contradiction. >> not really, charlie. here is why. he is giving -- he is on a radio show. hillary clinton went into the well of the united states senate representing this state of new york and cast a vote in favor of the iraq war. >> this is not about hillary clinton. this is about donald trump and what ed because she has acknowledged that vote and acknowledged it was a mistake. he has not and he wants to have it both ways. >> he has acknowledged her vote in the iraq war was a mistake and agrees with her it was a mistake. >> reporter: he has not acknowledged that. at one point he said he was for the war. why can't say that? at one point i was and then i changed my mine mind. >> there are other statements with that including the esquire magazine interview he gives a long answer why he thinks it was a bad idea. he is clear about now how it did not work and was a disaster and it caused thousands of american lives
dollars to this country and most americans agree with him. i think the choice who was there voting for the iraq war and causing our men and women to go over there and agreeing with the bush view of going to war was hillary clinton. she was in the united states senate. >> let me ask you, why does donald trump and mike pence keep praising vladimir putin? >> they are not praising him. he is not praising him so much as saying we will work with people, anybody who wants to help -- help stop the advance of isis will be welcome in a trump/pence administration to do so. >> he is a stronger leader than obama says to be praising. >> he says he is stronger in his country and pull the whole quote he doesn't agree with that form of government but in that country vvladimir putin is strong. it's simple. as president he would not like to do a russia reset. a disastrous idea and embarrassing if you look at the clip of hillary clinton walking over with some reset gadget. >> better way to ask it, what do you mean he has been aon
leader? what does that mean that vladimir putin is a stronger leader than barack obama? >> what mr. trump said is vladimir putin was a stronger leader in russia based on a statement he does not agree with if you look at the full quote. >> as you know, i mean, speaker of the house paul ryan said putin is an aggressor that does not share our interest and senator lindsey graham said trump is making a mistake of the ages by thinking like and agreeing with vladimir putin. >> there is reading the quote then. >> why would donald trump do an interview with russian tv that is sponsored by the kremlin? >> he did an interview with larry king, a personal friend of his and a friend i'm sure of everyone around the table. and he said he was doing it for his podcast and on russian tv. >> how does 13something like th happen that the campaign is shown on kremlin state tv? larry king was doing the intervwi
>> he was doing it as a favor to his friend larry king, and it was larry king has a podcast. but the point is the same. the point is the same. but the point is the same. it's that one of the two candidates running for president, as we speak, was secretary of state was united states senator. he has been a private citizen expressing his views. it is her record that people are scrutinizing now. she made terrible decisions. she went against the military brass when they had do not do libya and bow ko hard a.m. as a suicide children. >> you keep referring to her and we will talk about her record when her running mate is here later in this program. one last question. north korea. what would donald trump do if north korea has ballistic missiles that can carry a nuclear weapons to the continental united states? >> well, he wouldn't do what is being done now. the president over in asia talking about donald trump' not talking about n
democrats. what would he do? he wants to be president. what would he do if north korea had the capacity to deliver a nuclear weapon in the united states. >> donald trump his first is america first campaign doctrine he would look out for the interest of this country and north korea and the rest of the world would know that president trump and vice president pence aren't messing around with anybody trying to threaten our lives. the generals that i hear and national security experts i hear talk about nuclear capability being nothing short of devastating. >> if they had the capacity -- >> he would make sure. >> entire response. >> he would make sure they would never use it. >> how? >> he's not going to preview all of his plans and made that very clear and maybe somebody can ask him in defeat. there is a strong leader in the white house. there would be no failures in syria, in libya, in benghazi and no russian reset. there would be no advance of isis who our own
called the jv team. >> he says he will take care of isis but don't want the enemy to know what i'm going to do. how can the voters make an informed decision if they don't know how is he going to do this? >> we all know what she would do. president obama called isis a jv team and on the eve of them executing another awful attack on innocent people in europe. and so the birth and growth of isis happened the last three years alone. the 33,000 people killed since 2003 between isis and predecessor groups 80% of the murder the last three years. who was there when people happened and can we do something different with stronger leadership? >> thank you for coming. and comeback. >> in our next hour, democratic vice presidential candidate tim kaine will join us in studio 57. that is ahead only on "cbs this morning." new problems for samsung over its new flagship phone.
not to use the galaxy note 7 on planes or stow the devices in checked baggage and comes after a global recall was issued for the phone over fears its batteries could burst into flames. josh elliott looks at the extraordinary warning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the federal aviation administration is warning the public not to operate or charge the popular phones inside the cabin and in luggage. >> it was surprising to me how quick the dash caught on fire. >> reporter: this is what is left of nathan's jeep after a labor day fire tore through its interior. >> brand-new gigs is burning down my car or house. >> reporter: he left the samsung
briefing going inside his house. >> the fire was going up through the dash here. >> reporter: local fire authorities and samsung are still investigating the exact cause of the explosion. but it follows at least 35 similar phone-related fires around the world that samsung blames on faulty batteries. last friday, the company recalled all 2.5 million units shipped since the phone's launch. >> this was a very popular phone. got great reviews pretty universally and pretty popular when it launched august 19th but got a really bad battery that seems to have a tendency to ignite when you charge it. >> reporter: the faa's action does not outright ban the devices from airplanes. instead, the agency strongly advises passengers not to turn on or charge them, but a complete ban is in place in australia, where earlier this week, three national airlines decided to prohibit passengers from using them in aircraf
cabins. >> samsung will ultimately recover, but i think it's, obviously, bad press. i think samsung is taking a big hit with this one just because it doesn't look good. >> reporter: samsung tells cbs news it's working with nathan to investigate his case. for the other note 7 owners around theed globe, the company is urging them to exchange their devices for new ones. the company's latest statement did not address the f araa's action. >> wells fargo employees were illegally signing customers up for credit cards, deposit accounts and other items that they had not asked for. they say it fired roughly 5,300 employees in connection with the violation. they say the behavior of those employees were fueled by aggressive sales goals. so far of the 40 million banking accounts at wells fargo,
let's go places! they are a group of chimp p held in a lab. >> now getting a first taste of freedom. >> i'm mark strassmann in georgia. the story of a retirement. chimps have arrived at a sang we're here a day of that animal rights activist are calling a milestone. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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♪ the nfl opened its regular season with a super bowl rematch and a protest against the star-spangled banner. denver's brandon marshall got on one knee during the anthem last night. he said it was a message against social injustice. he was a teammate of colin kaepernick who started to protest the anthem last month. the team says it respected marshall's decision on the field. the super bowl champs were down 14 points at halftime but they came back with two second half touchdowns by c.j. anderson. the panthers missed a field goal in the final second. that always hurts! the broncos beat the panthers. >> football is back. >> tv was on in my house. >> are you ready, charlie? >>
what a way to start with the super bowl champs. >> i like that. like it. here we go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, new victims of the 9/11 attacks 15 years later. a growing number of first responders suffer from deadly cancers. we will look at the human toll doctors say remarkable. >> a safe new home for a group of research animals. mark strassmann takes us inside the refuge for chimpanzees. how they are learning to survive again. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. two western hostages in afghanistan. they were thought to miss them by hour. kevin king, an american, an australia colleague were kidnapped by the taliban last month near american university in kabul. no americans were killed in the raid. >> "wall street journal" reports on the fbi addressing concerns that hackers could sabotage the presidential election. director james comey
58-voting system is to clunky that hackers could have a hard time affecting the outcome but sources tell cbs news that u.s. officials are sxanexpanding the investigations beyond illinois and saying hackers last month had accessed the state election databases. "usa today" published five photos of aleppo, syria, in response to a presidential candidate's bungled answer. the civil war has caused a humanitarian crisis in the city. syria's largest. when a tv interviewer mike barnicle questioned libertarian candidate about it yesterday, what is aleppo, he says he understands the city's aleppo, but blanked about the city's train. the #aleppo. >> they want to stop construction of a pipeline under the missouri river. the river
demonstrators from tribes across the country have joined the movement in north dakota. >> the "miami herald" reports that spraying to kill the zika mosquito started this morning. naled, the chemical is banned in europe but has been used in the u.s. for decades. miami-dade's mayor ordered the spraying when mosquito counts rose during the labor day weekend. sunday marks 15 years since the september 11th attacks. even today, the number of victims continues to more than 5,000 cases of cancer. jim axelrod shows us one of the heroes who is now fighting for his life. jim, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as an emt with the new york fire department, sal tortirich yif spent months after the attack working at ground zero during the co
every september 11th he pauses to remember others and keeping them in his prayers. now he is not the one in the prayers, he is the one who needs them. >> reporter: the diagnosis came last october. the sudden pain in sal tortritchie's stomach, cancer, the doctor said, attacking several organs at once. >> he said the cancer was in here for approximately seven years. and i can't believe it. >> reporter: seven years? >> seven years it's been in him. not a pain. >> yeah. i didn't have anything. >> any kind of symptom, i didn't have it. >> reporter: after multiple surgeries doctors are now telling this father of three there is little they can do. >> i want to be there for them. i want to walk my daughter down the aisle. i want to see my boys graduate college. i want to see this all happen. and i'm not sure i'm going to get there. >> reporter: the federal government's world trade center health program has linked
toxins he faced at ground zero. he joins a growing list of responders who have fallen ill long after the attacks. as you began to see people get sick, were you worried about yourself? >> no. >> reporter: why not? >> i just didn't have any idea i would -- i didn't even think about it. didn't even think about it. >> reporter: dr. michael crane has given it plenty of thought. he runs the 9/11 health program clinic at mt. sinai hospital in new york. sal's story, you anticipate being told more and more and more in the upcoming years? >> i want to say no, but the answer is yes. >> reporter: among the nearly 75,000 responders and survivors, health official are monitoring, they have certified more than 5,400 patients with 9/11-related cancers and dr. crane says the numbers continue to rise. >> here at sinai, we see 1
15 new cancer patients in our population every week. >> reporter: 10 to 15 case of first responder? >> per week. >> reporter: each week? >> each week. i've been in medicine for 40 odd years. it's remarkable. >> reporter: responders who died from illnesses after the attacks are not among those listed at the national september 11th memorial but a former ground construction worker is keeping track of his own memorial 45 miles away. >> we are 15 years removed from 9/11. we are out of sight, out of mind. >> reporter: john adds new names every year to this wall on long island. >> sal, like the others, was a warrior and still is. and he is fighting a good fight. listen, we are hoping for a miracle but realities dictates that sal goes on this wall. >> reporter: reality is sinking in here on staten island where these parents say they are doing what they can
make memories for their children. >> don't forget about us. don't forget about the families that are out there. >> remember. you got to remember. >> reporter: remember what, sal? >> well, that this is what happened. this is the history. this is our legacy. they died and we're dying and hopefully that, you know, that you think about us and remember us and keep us in your prayers. >> reporter: early studies have found 9/11 responders may have have a 10% to 30% higher risk of cancer than the general population, but doctors say there is still a lot of research that needs to be done to understand exactly why this is happening. late last year, lawmakers passed a measure to spend more than $8 billion to extend health and compensation benefits to 9/11 survivors and responders. >> that is the least we can do. >> it is. can y
first responder sitting and listening and watching that piece and that 15 years later, we are all still feeling the effects, as you see, worse than others. >> living with it and not knowing it for seven years. >> with no symptoms. >> it is important to remember the first responders, you know, our veterans. the care for them extends long beyond just the conflict or the day that they are involved in that because of the very hard and difficult work that they do. >> very painful piece. thank you, jim axelrod. the flag featured an iconic 9/11 photograph is back home and display in new york city. three firefighters raised it over the rubble of the world trade center after it collapsed and then disappeared until an anonymous man brought it to the fire station two years ago. it is now on display of the museum. the whereabouts of that flag those years remains a mystery still. a group of animals are pulled from an experiment.
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nine chimpanzees once used as research animals this morning have a new lisa on life. the group was moved to a new refuge in northern georgia and it is hundreds of miles from their former home and a lab. animal rights activists say they were subjected to cruel and inhumane experiments. >> reporter: i'm standing in the main cage of the chimp sanctuary and wearing this because the chimps are still in quarantine. last year they were considered endanger endangered species. one cage at a time. workers with a nonprofit group project chimp unloaded all nine animals. for the last decade or so, each of them was prodded and poked and used in experiments.
and jessica hartel is their director. >> this is a chance to be who they really are. >> reporter: 16 hours are nine chimps sounds like a road trip from hell. how was it? >> well, considering we didn't sleep! it wasn't super easy but we were all excited for them. our adrenaline is on high. they are living their life for the first time really. >> reporter: chimps are considered the smartest primate. the closest relatives to humans why is why this research center in louisiana has used 220 of them for medical testing. but in 2009 undercover video shot by the humane society showed terrified animals yanked from cages and strapped down for experiments. no more! on wednesday night, the first truckload of chimps left louisiana, bound for georgia, and the sprawling-walled 236 acre preserve where all of the chimps eventua
free. >> these cages are used for the chimps. >> reporter: sarah bechler davis leads project chimp. >> this marks the end of privatelily research funded on chimpanzees in the u.s. this is the end of an era for these guys. >> reporter: are you worried about ptsd? >> there are studies that show the science of ptsd so we will look for those signs. >> reporter: the nine new arrivals will than quarantined and observed the next month before project chimp sets them loose. hartel calls their release long overdue. >> there are personalities there and individual and used as a tool wen we should be ashamed of ourselves of letting this happen to real beingings. >> all chimps are between 10 and 13 and never touched grass or swung from a tree. chimps can live to be 50, so once they are set loose into the sanctuary, these girls can look forward to a habitat that feels much more like home.
>> all right. mark, i love that he called them girls. i love evangeljessica's line. they can be who they want to be. >> and looking good, mark. looking good with that protective head gear. >> he stays ready! a nice look for you, mark! >> i think a headband would be good for your future broadcast. >> you could do dental work with that on too! >> nice job, mark strassmann. dozens of people are rescued after spending the night dangling high above the french alps. a frenchman describes the
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in cable cars in the french alps. they are dangling between the cable car and the chopper. one in the car describe how they ran into trouble. >> the fog moved in, so we had to just wait and then they decided they could rescue us safely to the ground. >> scary but safe. the cars stopped working yesterday afternoon appear the cable lines were entangled but they are okay now. >> everyone knows that we landed and that everyone survived and we celebrated that. >> a heroic moment. >> they don't know what happened after that. >> they returned to the had you had river. that's ahead here on "cbs this morning." i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece
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♪ it is friday, september 9th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news, including dp democratic vice presidential candidate tim kaine. he was virginia's governor when it became the first state to apologize for slavery. he's in our studio 57 at the smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this is the first nuclear weapon test for north korea. >> that meeting is designed to show unlike her opponent she is focused on the finer points of foreign policy. >> north korea, what would donald trump
>> he wouldn't do what is being done now. >> he wants to be president. what would he do? >> he would make sure that they would never use it. >> how? >> he's not going to review all of his plans and he has made that very clear. >> earlierdi stues have found 9/11 responders may have a higher risk of cancer than the general population. >> football. >> tv wasn o iny m house. >> are you ready, charlie? >> i'm ready. what a way to start with the super bowl champs. >> these girls can look forward to a habitat much more like home. >> mark, with that protective head gear. looking good, mark! looking good! >> mark strassmann, he is ready. >> libertarian presidential candidate gary johnson was on the ms nbc and had a little trouble answering a basic question about syria. >> what would you do if you were elected about aleppo. >> about? >> aleppo. >> what is aleppo? >> that is embarrassing. i haven't seen anybody go blank like that
asked who is gary johnson? >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a new poll is showing that donald trump is closing the gap in the battleground states and leads hillary clinton in ohio and clinton led by four points last month. >> clinton five points ahead in pennsylvania but led by ten points in august. her support there from women and democrats fell five points last month. the same poll finds hillary clinton up by four points in north carolina. but another poll shows donald trump ahead by three. we are looking forward to a special day on monday. "cbs this morning" will come to you from the new smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture in washington and we will talk to many guests about the museum's own history and the important events that it commemorates. >> only on "cbs this morning," here to discuss his experience as a former mayor of richmond, virginia, once a capitol of the confederacy is senator
kaine. he offered the first apology for the slaves in the trade and he was the governor in the first state who apologized to the slaves. he earned a reputation as a bridge building at a time when the city's racial divisions were still quite stark. senator tim kaine, we welcome you to the table at "cbs this morning." >> thanks. nice to be here with you this morning. >> an apology twice. why did you think that was necessary? very unusual for many people. >> richmond is a beautiful city. i've been there 32 years. but we got history and scar tissue. one of the bits of scar tissue we have is that we were one of the centers of the slave trade in the united states. first slaves came into the english colonies in jamestown in 1619 and richmond was one of the centers of the slave trade and wasn't the city was a bystander. the officials in the city defended and promoted the institution of slavery. i thought it was important for the mayor to offer an apology, not to end the discussion, but to start a discussion and i felt the same way when i
>> shoot president? >> look. i think it's a good thing to do. i think it's a good thing to do because is opens up a discussion. the thing that is exciting about the museum, anything is exciting about the museum opening is, again, it will be a generator of discussion about stories that haven't been told. and, you know, wounds that still last to today. >> in many ways, you have to acknowledge the past and embrace the past before you can move to the future. >> faulkner said something great. history is the attempt to create a usable past. if it's just about the past, well, maybe you don't spend that much time on it but i do think we could use the paf in the right way. it was a virginia vevejefferson north star is an equality. even though no one or he was living that way but smart enough to say that is our north star and we are a nation going towards that and sometimes off of it th
knocking down a barrier after the next. a sailor never gets to the north star and never will be perfect. >> should there be reparations for descendents of slaves? >> i definitely -- look. the weight of discrimination in the country. if you look at 400 years since africans came into slaves in jamestown. twied it into centuries. five of the eight centuries african-americans were here at slaves. and after that, legalized immigration even though slavery was outlawed. the last half century have african-americans been entitled to equality and the behalf that is very consequential. how can we address the weight of it? i've tended to focus on things like education, strategies, and investments and that is what hillary clinton believes too. i think you acknowledge the consequences but then you try to solve thome through investments and communities that have been left behind. in viia
school system, prince edward county, that closed their entire school system for years rather than integrate. governor warner and i worked together with the legislators to create a scholarship so that even 50 and 60-year-olds who hadn't been able to get the education they wanted to, if they wanted to get an education, the state would help pay for that. i think educational investments, to raise human capital is part of what we do to deal with the consequences that still exist today. >> there are many who look at slavery and its legacy and say it's a direct line to that and the conflict between communities, especially the black community and law enforcement. >> there are connections there. there definitely are connections but i'll tell you, in a lot of communities, the police and community relationship, it gets it right. when i was elected to city council in richmond, we had the second highest homed rate in the state and they were largely in the communities. we had to make law enforcement chans
build ties and many communities do that but some don't. >> that's a question then. how do you deal with those who don't? >> well, look. we have to push communities to embrace what i call a community policing model where they try to deal with crime by building stronger ties and then the other thing we have to do is, charlie, this is really important. we have made police and sheriffs in many instances, sadly, the front line for mental health problems in the country, because we don't treat mental health. so many of the instances that become flash points, if you get to the bottom of it, there is a mental health issue, sometimes diagnosed, but untreated mental health and i have sheriffs who talk to me all the time. i don't have a jail where two-thirds of the people aren't criminals, they are mentally ill but baecause we don't treat mental illness, they belong in jails. >> your running mate has a different idea of mass incarceration than her husband did when he was president. >> a long time ago, sure. i think we have learned from
we are so far out of whack with the rest of the woshlrld in they we use incarceration. we have to dramatically change that and hillary and i support criminal justice reform which isn't just about sentencing. >> recognizing mistakes that happened in the '90s. >> she acknowledges the crime bill in '94 had consequences that went far than we wanted and i think there is bipartisan interest in doing this now. >> before we move on to news of the day in the campaign, i'd love to know your thoughts about this museum opening up because i know you've seen it and we can't wait to go live and be inside of it. and what it represents and what it means. >> it's a people's museum. you know, in 2019 we will have 400 years into the arrival of african-american colonies in jamestown in 1619. if you look at that history, it's only in the last 50 years that african-americans, the entire 400 entitled to legal equality. a lot of train in that story but
triumph and overcoming adversity. the smithsonian has had a great collection that will be used but they have gone out to families and said give us memorabilia. it's going to be a people's museum. i think it will be a great generator of conversations that we need to have as a nation. >> can we get to some of the news of the day? your contemporary or you're reasoning against mike pence said yesterday he think it's inarguable that vladimir putin is a stronger leader in this country than barack obama has been in this country. >> my heart sunk when i heard this, norah. what about invading other countries is leadership? what about running your economy into the ground is leadership? what about persecuting lgbt russians as leadership? what about setting up journalists and emprisoning them and killing them is leadership? there is a difference between dictatorship and
if you didn't understand that you wouldn't get out of a sixth grate civics exam. it has irrational hossity toward barack obama. because of state-run doping scandal they banned all olympians and even paralympians from the olympics. saying vladimir putin is a better leader than president obama portrays irrationality toward the president that is unheard of. >> do you think the russians are trying to hack into the voting system to hack the election? do they want to see donald trump elected because they think they will get a better deal with him? >> it's very clear that the russians were behind the dnc attack. >> their motive? >> at a minimum, it's to delegitimatize the election, at
when a presidential candidate encourages crooks to commit espionage in the dnc and gain and edge, we impeached richard nexton and he resigned. when donald trump went on the air puble and said to the russians hack away and if you find something that helps me out, let me have it. we impeached a president for that what he has encouraged russia to do. >> you got your first intelligence briefing yesterday. the news today north korea has launched a fifth nuclear test. what would president clinton do to prevent north korea from sending a ballistic warhead to the united states? >> a couple of things. first, i'm on the foreign relations committee and we worked on the sanctions package that the congress and u.n. adopted giving the president vigvi vigorous sanctions to this. i know hillary clinton look use that sanctions power to the utmost to squeeze those north korea. second, get other nations engaged. china put out a statement condemning this nuclear atta.
their border and i think this is a wake-up call for them and we have to demand they use their influence. third, the last thing we should do, the last thing we should do is be cavalier about nation getting nuclear weapons. hillary has been very involved in trying to control nuclear weapons as secretary of state. donald trump said maybe more nations, saudi arabia and japan and south korea get more nuclear weapons and that would be a disaster of the world. we will control nukes. >> mike pence had a stand-in for you getting ready for the debates. who is your stand-in and how are you getting ready? >> the stand-in is the most closely guarded secret. just getting ready. i've done a lot of debates. i tell you, this is a different one because it's not pence v kane. >> elaine quijano from cbsn is moderating it. >> tune in this monday, september 12th, "cbs this morning" will broadcast
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this year three friends and wounded military veterans are joining the ranks, including retired u.s. air force captain and purple heart recipient mitchell kiefer. what is the most difficult thing about being a ball person? >> it's a very mentally and physically demanding job. tennis balls flying at you over a hundred miles an hour but what the score is, if there is an advantage and whether they are switching sides and, at the same time, my spine is putting off quite a bit of nerve pain. >> reporter: pain from a broken back and traumatic brain injury after his unit was hit by an ied and ambushed in iraq. it's remarkable that you manage to do all of the physical things that are knows to be a ball person. how do you push yourself through that pain? >> so that's one of the things that empowers me. i know that i'm the one causing my muscles to burn, i'm one that is making my muscles sorp. so that gives me a lot of power for my own psyche, understanding that i have control over this. >> former air force staff sergeant steve
tours in iraq and afghanistan, surviving ied explosions and a suicide bombing attack. >> i still have nightmares and have chronic pain and will have the rest of my life. >> reporter: he said athletic activity that brought him back from suicidal thoughts. >> sports has absolutely saved my life. >> reporter: the new mental and physical challenges the men face at the open is part of their recovery. >> in the military it was move, shoot, communicate. out here it's move, communicate, throw, really! and to learn -- i'm being mentored by 16 and 17-year-olds out here. those are my mentorsn o the court. >> reporter: also serving up support, rio olympic gold medalist bethany maddux sands. >> i'm glad they are a part of it and i'm sure they are showing up some of the other ball kids so setting the standard here. >> once you go through a traumatic experience you d
realize you have a new normal. you won't be able to do everything secket the way you used to be able to do it but i figure, hey, why not try? >> for "cbs this morning," jamie wax, queens, new york. >> i like that attitude. why not try? >> that's right. great story. ahead, lady antebellum on the way to national stardom. many sleep-aids have pain medicine but zzzquil is different because why would you take a pain medicine when all you want is good sleep? zzzquil: a non-habit forming sleep-aid that's not for pain, just for sleep.
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♪ the odds of making it in hollywood are a million to one. introducing captain sully sullenberger. >> i'm tom hanks. being a movie star. >> his epic struggles. >> oh, oh, oh! >> hanks, you are a movie star! you can do this! >> and heart wrenching performances. >> i'm stuck on an island and my only friend is a ball! waa! >> captain chesley sullenberger. >> wow. a space problem.
>> a plus plus to jimmy kimmel! >> so funny. >> how about a side of sully like that to show. very nicely done. >> and joke writers! >> but he had good delivery but good joke writers. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what sully sullenberger says about tom hanks playing him on the big screen and the safety recommendations that were not put in place after flight 49 splashed down. >> they are hosting the country of music honors with lady antebellum. the band together ten years and going strong. >> i love them so much. >> me too time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. air bnb announcing new rules to address racism and discrimination complaints. rental hosts will need to agree to an anti-discrimination policy. they can't use a unit on the
another customer down. airbnb will hire nor minorities and make profile pictures less prominent. >> "the new york times" reports that giraffes are not one species but four. for the first time genetic tests found large enough differences to classify them as four different species so they are southern giraffe, the masi giraffe, northern ga ralph and reticulated giraffe. >> what is the difference? >> it's their spots and their horns. >> see what you learn? >> have you been to that place? >> i don't know the difference! >> oh! >> we turn that from giraffe to heroism. >> in 2009 captain sully sullenberger landed a jet on t
he has became a national hero and now a cbs news safety contributor. tom hanks is playing him in a movie. we boarded a ship this week and we went back to where his story on the hudson unfolded. i want you to tell me as candidly and honestly as you can. ten pilots, ten pilots face the same decision, decide to come into the hudson to land this on the hudson. how many would have done it? >> there is no way to know but i'm convinced that a lot of my professional colleagues would find a way to do something similar and would find a way to save the lives of their passengers and crew. >> reporter: it's been more than seven years since that miracle on the hudson. returning to the river with sully, it is evident the moment remains fresh on his mind. what could have gone wrong on the had you had? >> if we had touched with one wing too
hadn't had the wings level it would have exploded and landed with a descent the plane would have exploded. if we had misjudged the height of the landing eaven by a fraction. >> we are going to end up in the hudson. >> i'm sorry. say again, captain? >> so there is this movie out there. and you're played by tom hanks. if you can't get jimmy stewart, tom hanks is pretty good. >> tom came to our home and spent a half a day there. one of the first things we talked about the responsibility he felt about playing a person still living, but then after the film has run its course, i only have to go back to living my life and he wanted to be sure he didn't screw it up for me. >> prepare for takeoff. >> in "sully" tom hanks is
the controls with his co-pilot jeff skiles. together, they take the audience through the harrowing 208 second of us airways flight 1549. >> brace for impact. >> eastwood and hanks got it as far as you see, the moment and the personality they captured it? >> and the emotion. and what i really wanted this film to have was a real undercurrent of the importance of our common humanity. and i think it's there. >> reporter: how so? >> this is about a group of people, at a time in the world's history when it seemed as if everything was going wrong b during the '08 and '09 financial meltdown and felt like nobody could do anything right. this group came together
sure everyone was saved. everyone knows that we landed and that everyone survived and we celebrated that. >> reporter: that's a heroic moment? >> they don't know what happened after that. >> let's get into calculated parameters. >> there was no time for calculating. >> reporter: the 15-month investigation by the national transportation safety board is the film's central focus. >> you say -- >> i eyeballed it. >> reporter: one of the biggest frustration for me and the ntsb board members is the ntsb made about three dozen important safety recommendations to improve safety going forward, but the ntsb cannot mandate that they be adopted by the industry. that is up to the faa, our regulatory body to do. and, sadly, only two or three of the 35 recommendations have been adopted by industry and mandated by the faa. >> why not? >> there are a lot of reasons but the bottom line ultimately is the airlines in a very cost competitive industry are reluctant to take on
as a burden or an niche cost. >> reporter: isn't that an avoidance of public responsibility? >> yes. >> but delivered a million passengers over 40 years in the air but in the end, i'm going to be judged on 208 seconds. >> reporter: did you make any mistakes? >> of course. it wasn't perfect. but it worked. and i was confident i could find something that would work. >> reporter: and it changed your life forever? >> instantly. completely forever. >> that is so good. >> so good. >> so good! you took us right back there to that day. he is still so calm and controlled. what struck you about him, charlie? >> calm and controlled. very as a matter of factually. >> great interview and loved the movie. i think we need this movie at this time too. >> i love you shot it on the water too. >> looks great! >> good job, charlie rose! you're good at what you do! >> you're looking handsome out there, my man! you need to go on a
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. and always working to be better.
>> that is country superstar blake shelton performing at the academy award of country music honors which airs on cbs tonight. nobody pays tribute to their own like the country music industry. that is very true. as charlie says, it is. the nicest group of people. michelle miller went to nashl o nashville to meet tonight's host lady antebellum. >> reporter: lady antebellum is right at home on the stage. >> i saw her sitting around here. >> reporter: just as happy to be audience members in the reimen auditorium. how big is this deal to understand the reimen? >> it's the country music church. >> reporter: that church is a five-minute drive but a long way from third and
national bar where the man got his start. i can't believe it's been ten years. >> it feels like a few lifetimes and it also feels like a blink. it really -- >> it's a good song. we should write that. >> yeah. . ♪ heard the news that you were back in town ♪ >> reporter: it was 2006 when childhood friends charles kelly and david heywood teamed with hillary scott to form a trio lady antebellum. they had almost immediate success. they won top vocal group and a gram ymy for the single "i run you." but it was their song "need to now" off their second album that vaulted to number one and made the trio a crossover sensation! ♪ it's a quarter after 1:00 i'm all alone and i need you now ♪
that, hhmm, that one song that put us over the top that introduced us to the world? you can duplicate that success? >> it just gets brought up so much. it's how are you going to top that? to me, we may write a song that is better than that but may not have that same success. it's time and it was the right song at the right time. >> reporter: in all, the band has released six albums and won seven grammys. ♪ >> reporter: which gives them the country streak crede they need to host this year's academy of country honors. ♪ like a rhinestone cowboy >> reporter: where they play tribute to giants like glenn campbell. and crystal
♪ don't it make my brown eyes blue ♪ >> to show our appreciation to them is neat. what is what country music is. it's a brother and sisterhood and it's a friendship, you know? it's really special. >> reporter: it's a description that fits the band, too. the three remain close, though their lives have changed over the decade they have been together, including marriages and children. let's show all of the rings now, first of all. wedding band. let's see them. but when you think about it, though, that's a lot of personalities to sort of juggle. and male/female relationships. how did you manage to get it right so that it didn't impact this? >> i think we have always had our moments, you know, where you'll have moments where somebody is over it at that time and they are snappy or whatever it may be. >> who is snappy? >> they call me the diva! >> we all have our moments, let's just say. >> yes, we do. ♪
♪ >> i love them! you know the "need you now" lyrics? >> don't you remember when i was drunk at 1:00 in the morning and i called you? charlie remembers! >> it was sexier then! the new smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture. "cbs this morning" will broadcast from the museum on monday with limited interruption. "cbs this morning" at the new smithsonian museum of african-american history and culture with limited interruption, brought to
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. and always working to be better. 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.
military has gone to a rubble. >> we are not putting ground troops in iraq. >> she is focused on the finer points. >> there has been no apology from the philippines president. >> he is colorful. >> i say it's harmless is proving difficult. >> i will not get sprayed here! >> danny heinrich confessed to killing the young boy. jacob said what did i do wrong afte wr heas kidnapped. >> the jury acquitted. that means they found him innocent. >> what would you do if you were elected about aleppo? >> w
>> you're kidding? >> no. >> second after takeoff we encountered a flock of geese. >> did you ever think in a million years you woulde b doing a water landing? >> no. or being on this show. off having -- >> one t ahingt a time. >> what do you think of james corden? >> this is about you, not me! ♪ sweet home alabama ♪ i believe in starting over i can see your heart is true i believe in good things ♪ ♪ lift me higher so glad you got me through i believe in you ♪ >> you realistically expect you can win the presidency? >> i think we have a chance to run the table. >> run the table? >> run the table. >> he mocked a reporter with a disability. >> if she really can't remember, she can't be president.
>> did your mother say you get a second chance to make an impression? both of these candidates need a second chance. >> 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. >> you're not really hanging? >> i am hanging but it's about this high off the ground. >> brace for impact. it worked. >> it changed your life forever? >> completely forever. >> have you seen her muscles? >> i watch what gayle is going to ask. thank goodness i'm too dark to blush so i'm not answering that. >> you're turning blue. >> i like new york city. it's an opportunity to do stuff like you can't do anywhere else. >> like what? >> stay out all night and having cocktails with your friends! >> she bumped into him. >> no! >> you have the best job in morning television, no question, charlie! >> thank you, sir. and i know that.
anniversary of september 11th. we're live at the pentagon. >> plus, we talk to a mother of a young girl who lost her life on 9/11 at the pentagon. she's here to tell how her family has turn said tragedy into good for others. >> it is friday, september 9th. and this is "great day washington." good morning, my friends. i'm chris leery. >> and i'm markette
us. we have a lot of good, inspirational stories. for all of you d.c. and virginians. >> it's a fightback. and that's what we do here in america. we fight back. we're going to honor that. and we're going to have fun. and we're going to have music and smile. that's what we do here at "great day washington" smile. >> i am so ready for the weekend. i know we had a four-day week. but we have been working really hard. a lot of people ask me, what do you do after the show? well, we plan the next day's show. we plan guests, and we've had a lot of great shows this week. i'm looking forward to sleeping past 5:00. >> we don't work hard. >> i work hard. >> yeah, she probably does. 15th anniversary of september 11th. with meaghan mooney. what's going
chris and markette. i've never actually been here. but of course, thinking about september 11th happening this weekend. i think a lot of people want to come out here. and of course, the family members of those who -- the family members whose loved ones passed away, including you, jim. your brother is on september 11th that year. it's not easy, 15 years ago. >> no. it's a tough time. it was 15 years ago. his kids were 9 and 7 at the time. now they're in college or graduated. so you realize how quickly time goes by. >> do you have anything you do to mark that day? >> part of it is we come here for the family private ceremony, 9/11. but part of it is coming with family and remembering him. and it's not just a day. it's every day. >> of course. >> so the beauty of having the memorial is you can come whenever you want. so wheneyo