tv CBS This Morning CBS September 22, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MDT
,, captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, september 22nd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? charlotte is under a state of emergency after a second night of violent protests over the police shooting of a black man. police officers are injured. one civilian was shot in the chaos. the wife of the accused new york and new jersey bomber reportedly flies back to the united states. a bloody journal recovered on the suspect reveals a possible motive. nypd counterterrorism chief john miller is here. fresh off his emmy win, john
presidential election. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. protests have been going on all evening ag and getting real ugly. >> a lot of anger out here. a lot of mistrust. >> reporter: chaos on the streets of charlotte. >> this is not how we rise and this is not how we succeed. this is not the way. >> any doubt in your mind a gun was recovered near him at the scene? >> absolutely no doubt. >> we have two more names on to add african-americans killed by police officers. it's unbearable and it needs to become intolerable. >> in particular, in tulsa, this young officer, i don't know what she was thinking, i don't know what she was thinking. but i'm very, very troubled by this. >> the main suspect behind the new york bombings praising osama bin laden in a journal. >> this is a new era of terror. >> he is the leader that will lead us to the promise land. >> even if you're speaking for
jean jacket with bunch of stuff on. dress up and look presentable. >> blackout affecting all of puerto rico after a major fire at a power plant. >> the lines were endless at a pop-up in-n-out burger! >> incredible catch to save the game! >> and all that matters. >> just a few days to go before the first debate. >> this is going to be a scene no one really has ever seen >> we heard the insults. we don't need any more of them. it's the best case and both of them have to make their case. >> on "cbs this morning." >> secretary of state clinton is preparing for anything and everything. in fact, it has been reported that she is actually prepping for two trumps at the debate. and on message, disciplined donald trump and a freewheeling donald trump. by the way, freewheeling donald trump is the worst folk album of
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." north carolina's lars city is under a state of emergency after a second night of violence over the police killing of a black man. hundreds of demonstrators flooded charlotte last night. they damaged property, blocked a highway, and attacked members of the media. grenades. >> several officers were hurt. one civilian was shot but apparently not by police. the governor ordered the national guard to move in. david begnaud is in charlotte at the scene of some of the worst violence. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's starting to rain. you think if it was raining last night it might have dampened the excitement what was a criminal element giving legitimate protesters a bad name and wet a front row seat. from where i am right now we were 20 yards away when we
inn and shattered windows. we heard what sounded like fireworks. the door was locked and they tried to make entry but they couldn't. they shattered these panes here. the glass fell. we kept hearing the noise as we looked inside at the patrons and the people at the front desk of the hotel frightened what they were hearing. i remember the woman standing behind the front desk watching this, almost helpless with a guest in front of her thinking, what should we ? people vandalizing uptown charlotte and seemingly getting away with it. it was the second straight night that the city center of charlotte erupted in violence. protesters clash with, and in many cases, taunted police over the death of 43-year-old keith lamont scott. >> looks like you got somebody down. might have been shot. >> reporter: one person was shot during the protest that
they backtracked and now say he is on life support. we are told charlotte police never fired a shot. >> the whole reason we had to protest was because somebody was shot, unarmed. another unarmed person is shot today. >> reporter: police in riot gear considered unlawful assembly ordering people to and officers fired tear gas and flash grenades and a hundred of people remained after midnight. police and journalists were attacked. store and car windows smashed. a night that started as a peaceful prayer vigil, descended into chaos. >> we came down here to protest but we can't tear up downtown. that's not going to solve anything. >> reporter: four police officers suffered nonlife-threatening injuries and at least three civilians were
the internet 277 stopping traffic and surrounding drivers. >> some of this is insane! like these people didn't do anything to us. if you're going to revolt against somebody, revolt against the people who deserve it. >> reporter: this morning, at the command of north carolina's governor and the request of charlotte's police chief, the national guard and the state police are here in uptown charlotte and will be here protecting the city all day long. gayle,ig which called the city center home, have told their nonessential personnel, look, stay home today, you don't have to come into work. we think it's safer for you to be there, rather than at work. >> thank you very much, david. investigators say they are reviewing body camera and dash cam video of tuesday's shooting. police say that keith lamont scott did have a gun in his hand when an officer shot him. a new picture of the scene shows something at scott's feet.
be a gun. but people in the neighborhood say that the father of four was holding a book instead. don champion is in another area of charlotte that was hit by violence overnight. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. vandals took advantage of the unrest last night and ransacked this store in uptown. keith lamont scott was killed on tuesday when officers tried to serve a warrant on another man and say they saw scott with a gun in his car. this mng that scott's family wants to see police video of the shooting. >> he ain't moving. >> reporter: a witness took this video moments after keith lamont scott fell to the pavement, shot by police outside of an apartment complex tuesday. the department says officer brently vincent on the on force for two years, shot the 43-year-old. >> they put handcuffs on him. >> reporter: witness williams differs with the police account and says a white police officer
>> he had his hands up and the become fell off his lap. he walked to the back of the car and next thing you know, they shot him four times. >> we did not find a book that has been made reference to. >> reporter: police chief kerr putney said scott posed a threat. they obtained a picture that may show a gun near the victim's feet. >> he exited the vehicle armed with a handgun. i don't know that he definitively pointed the weapon specifically towards an officer. for everyone involved. >> mayor jennifer roberts said she had not seen police footage from the shooting. >> we have a long history of transparency and accountability. >> reporter: community activists say they expect more from the city leader and examine expect peace from the protester. >> i think they need to sit down with us at a table of peace. >> reporter: now officer vincent
when the shooting happened and he was not wearing a body-worn camera but we are told that three other officers wore theirs. the department is under increasing pressure to release police video from the shooting, but the police chief says he will jennifer roberts about the shooting and the city's state of emergency. the wife of accused new york and new jersey bomber ahmed united states this morning. asia bibi raha hammie apparentl flew to new york last night from dubai. newly released pages from the suspect's journal obtain an apparent reference to an isis leader killed last month. jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: the reference to that isis leader is significant. because of what he told his followers before his death.
that he was influenced by a variety of terrorist groups, including al qaeda and isis. >> this is a copy of mr. rahami's journal. >> reporter: the chairman of the house homeland security security said wednesday, ahmad khan rahami was inspired by isis. >> it's clear from this journal that mr. rahami was receiving inspiration from the isis spokesman mr. adnani. >> reporter: two nani second in command urged hi followers to attack targets in the west and he was killed by a u.s. drone strike in august. in rahami's bloodstained notebook he appears to ask for guidance from brother al adnani. new york deputy commissioner john miller. >> i think the recent events in new york city kind of underscores really is a morphing and changing threat picture
>> reporter: rahami remains hospitalized in new jersey following a shoot-out with police. >> we are ready to speak to him. of course, he is not medically cleared so that we can speak to him just yet. >> reporter: investigators continue to search the rahami family home for evidence. a charred spot is visible on the property. prosecutors say they have cell phone video of where was it shipped to? all traces that come from that kind of stuff. >> reporter: again, investigators emphasize the two men are considered witnesses, not suspects. and aren't in danger of being arrested. at this point, they are still not sure where rahami built his bombs and whether he had any help.
elizabeth palmer is in damascus, syria's capital. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it was both war planes and artillery pounding opposition-held areas last night. some in the countryside around aleppo and some close to the center of the city. activists say frphosphorus was there. there is no way to confirm this. after last week's shaky cease-fire, this war is on again with a vengeance. casualties had dropped to almost nothing but are now climbing again. the opposition reports that 53 people were killed in the last 24 hours of bombing. some of them were armed fighter,
to halt the current, secretary of state john kerry has demanded that the russians and the syrians ground their planes and helicopters over the battle zones. norah? >> elizabeth palmer in syria, thank you so much. in the presidential race, donald trump is leading hillary clinton in three ballots ground states. -- battleground states. polls show trump is ahead of clinton by five points in north carolina and ohio and his lead in nevada is three points. in a four-way national matchup with likely voters, clinton is in front with 43% to trump's 37%. campaigning in florida yesterday, clinton called the recent police shootings unbearable. trump said, in ohio, he was very troubled by the event in tulsa. major garrett is in pittsburgh where trump will speak today. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump struggled with a topic of fatal police shootings of african-americans. on the one hand, he drew complaints from the fraternal order of police when he second-guessed an officer in
offered no new ideas on better methods or training to reduce officer-involved shootings. taken together, trump struggles could complicate his ongoing efforts to win the support of african-american voters. >> to me, it looked like he did everything he is supposed to do. >> reporter: campaigning in cleveland, donald trump spoke about the tulsa shooting that left 40-year-old terrance crutcher dead and wondered aloud if the female officer choked. >> did she get scared? was she choking? reduce violence in the black community, trump called for a nationwide use of stop and frisk tactics. >> we did it in new york. it worked incredibly well. and you have to be pro active. >> reporter: recent cbs news polls place trump support among african-americans at only 6%. 2% in ohio where trump campaigned wednesday, and 3% in pennsylvania where he travels today. >> to the african-american
i will fix it. >> reporter: trump's minority outreach in ohio featured former boxing promoter don king. >> he is going to fight for the rights of all the people. >> reporter: but king sounded a sour note with his racial epithet used in a conversation about racial stereotypes. >> if you are intelligent, you're intellectual negro. if you are dancing and sliding and gliding [ bleep ] i'm a negro. >> how are you doing today? >> reporter: in toledo we made a pastor of oldest baptist churches and one with deep roots in the civil rights movement and asked him -- >> his track record is minimal. and that is going to hold a lot of weight. there is no closeness. there is no trust. that has been developing and i think that is probably going to
>> reporter: pastor johnson also told us that trump has kicked off a genuine conversation among african-americans about loyalty to the democratic party, particularlily the presidential debates will make a very big difference. on that topic, trump has five events in pennsylvania today and campaigns through saturday, leaving precious little time for debate prep. charlie, on the other hand, hillary clinton has cleared her schedule completely to focus on monday's first debate. >> thanks, major. the election is just 47 days away. cbs newsol "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is here. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> reporter: we will talk about the debate in a moment. the candidates both responding to what we see in tulsa and in charlotte. >> yeah. hillary clinton saying there is too much violence from the police with african-american men dying. and donald trump having a variety, as major said, he struggled, had a variety of responses. he was asked by one questioner in a town hall about black on black violence and he stopped about a national stop and frisk. if we think about this now who
there is, obviously, the policy question but in the african-american community, the notion of stop and frisk as the remedy to a situation in which young black men is being killed. >> is not popular. >> is not popular and essentially a turnout mechanism for hillary clinton. >> one paper put it outcome ward encounter outreach to african-americans and at the same time, he offended the >> he's in an issue where he needs to move on. >> he has five stops today in pennsylvania and hillary clinton as major reported is tag the rest of the week off to prepare for the debate. what do you think this says about their strategies going into the debate? >> i think it shows that donald trump is what we have seen from him, a more improizational character. the debates are different kind of thing and two of them and 90 minutes.
>> a hundred million. >> how much does the debate matter, do you think? >> in the past we covered them a lot and go over every last little thing. in the end they don't really matter. lots of peaks and valleys in between the three debates or after all three are over but, in the end, they end up reinforcing people's existing views and then those few swing voters in the end, the very few, end up making their determination, maybe on the debate, but very well maybe on other things. >> speaking of the race. how do you look at this new poll of suggesting she's ahead by on the other hand, he is doing very well in some important states, north carolina, ohio, nevada. >> well, you know, you look at the national polls but we focus more on these individual states. and, you know, i think you want to pay a lot of attention to a state like pennsylvania where he is now. if he it take that away from hillary clinton, democrats have won that since 1988 so we have to pay attention to those individual states. >> he is positioned to do that? >> he has got -- pennsylvania is
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debate moderator and shows how do good morningment i'm alan gionet. 7:26 right now. authorities want to find a 16- year-old accused of brutally attacking a 71-year-old woman who was trying to help jeffrey collins and two other teens were hitchhiking and katie pulled over to pick them up. they went to her cabin so they could wait for a ride and that is when collins attacked her. they consider him armed and dangerous now. katie's son has ago fund me page for her medical bills and people have raised more than $12,000. there is a $20,000 goal. >> joel is here watching your morning commute on this thursday.
n we have fog this morning. dia visibility is down to zero. north side of town has the fog as well. burlington out to the plains very low visibility. no report the of delays at dia but with fog like that, most likely. there is rain in the far northwestern corn herb. >> 49 in denver. 50s in burlington and 48 avon.
? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, investigators search for a possible motive in the new york and new jersey bombings. nypd counterterrorism chief john millerhe >> in our toyota greene room with the latest on the investigation. if anything could have been done to prevent this attack. takes aim at big screen tvs. how the energy efficient ratings could disguise how much electricity your tv is really using. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "time" reports on millionaire investor leon cooperman charged with insider trading. he is the highest profile in years on the government's
his firm manages more than 5 billion in assets and funds managed by cooperman allegedly made 4 million dollars illegally by trading on confidential information and cooperman reportedly denies the charges. "the new york times" reports on a huge fire that darkened puerto rico. an island-wide outage affecting 1.5 million it blacked out traffic lights and they had traffic former nb star repeatedly punched the pie thrower in the face.
bout what can be done to stop potential every time someone comes on the radar you're going to be able to follow them or their friends and associates for an extended period of time. while you have investigations that are on the front burner involving people who are demonstrably dangerous. >> he is also our senior correspondent. i know your team worked very quickly to catch him. the front page of "the new york times" points out today he was flagged two times.
from paecket and thkistan and t where his father called him a terrorist. does this happen more frequently of people we know as suspects? >> there is all kinds of reports to check out this guy and that guy that come in every year and there are legal limits and limits that come within the department of justice guidelines and. the nypd guidelines. the real point here is will be a lot of monday morning quarterbacking that is proper, it comes with the territory, but the time not to do that for us is right now in the throes of an important investigation. fbi will do that on its own. inspector generals and congress will come along and do it for them so we will get to that and there is something useful to that. >> are you convinced he acted alone? >> no. and i'm not convinced he didn't.
stage here, which is we have a suspect in custody that we have probable cause and plenty of evidence to believe placed those bombs. the question is could one person make that many devices, cover that amount of ground, do all that by themselves and certainly it's possible. but it is equally possible there may be others involved and that is what goes on now. >> when the commissioner was here, he said he was in critical, but stable, condition. have you been able to talk to find out what he is saying? >> i can't get into that right now. >> why not? >> that is why? >> just kidding, john. why not? you're here with friends. >> gayle, as long as you're asking, let me tell you. >> to charlie's question, what about his wife? there are reports she has arrived back in the united states. >> i think we are in the milled of this thing and who is where and who is talking or not talking is just not a good thing for me to get into.
that police say we want to talk to these men, they are not suspects, we just want to talk to them. we think that they can help this investigation. find these two guys and you're showing this tape, why would i come and talk to you and believe you saying you are not suspects, we want to just talk to you? >> first of all, at this point, we don't really think they are suspects. >> police don't think they are involved in any way? >> gayle, i looked at that tape the first time and i see two guys coming down the street who take the bag, take the bomb out of the walk away. that is highly suspicious. but when with you look the tape a number more times are two guys talking coming down the sidewalk. one guy notices a bag and stops. the other guy keeps walking until he realizes his friend has stopped. this has the appearance of, hey, what is that? picture two guys walking down the street and one of them saying, i don't know how i'm going to get all of this stuff in my luggage to go back home that i bought and i'm probably
looks like a brand-new perfectly good bag. this is just me. i open the bag and i see a pressure cooker with a cell phone taped to pot top of it. >> and wires. >> and i'll probably leave it. they take the pressure cooker out and put it down and don't seem to pay too much attention to it and walk away. we need these two guys to figure out who they are and how they encountered the bag. >> they took the suitcase? >> we want the bag. it may have evidence and may very valuable. >> got it. >> to answer your question. >> you really do -- the police just want to talk -- somebody knows who those guys are. somebody knows. >> there is at least two people who know who they are and that is them. and then unless they live under a rock, they now know that it's a good time to call the police and say, hey -- >> we got it, we got it. >> the picture is clear. >> then a universe of people who want to reach around them and say -- >> pick up things out of trash cans. >> by the way, somebody is going
know, they are going to do that explosive residue test and say where did you get this bag? so it will be better just to come in now. >> do we have any evidence there is a terror cell operating in new york city? >> related to this case? >> any case. >> in general, yeah. >> no, we don't. and that is an important question to answer. did he do this alone by taking a long time to prepare and then spending 48 hours to drive around and drop these bombs off? did he have did he have help transporting them? this is a time you go who were his friends and who were his associates and where were they and what do they know. >> are you learning a lot from the blood-stained notebook? they say there was a lot of gibberish. >> it's telling. when with you try to establish a terrorism charge, you want to see the mindset of an individual and if they were trying to use fear and violence or a series of
change. that is the elements of the definition of terrorism. >> go ahead. >> how hard is it to protect against these lone wolves? >> the lone wolf is perhaps the most difficult kind of tlit we face because if we are dealing with an organization like al qaeda, the network has several stops along the way that offer potential possibilities for intelligence collection. when you've got one person at 1:30 in the morning in the glow inspiration from something they are reading or watching online and that conspiracy forms somewhere between the computer screen and their brain, the opportunities to collect that intelligence are very limited. >> can i come back to my question about terror cells? beyond this particular incident, whether there was somebody he was involved with, do we have any evidence there is a possibility that a terror cell may be here? >> at this stage of the investigation, there is zero to indicate that. but that is this stage of the investigation.
at the evidence and see where it takes you. >> but as an ongoing way, that is one of your primary responsibilities, i assume, counterterrorism to see if there is a terror cell anywhere in the metropolitan area? >> so we do that every day. this case gives us opportunities to look. but, charlie, we are dealing with three things -- a terror cell is old style. still on the radar. then there is the enabled attack where they contact somebody through social media. they are not a terror cell but they s h do this. then inspired where the person just looks at the propaganda and decides to do it on their own. we don't know which one of these this is until we have all of the answers and, right now, we are still gathering. >> john miller, always good to see you. i know this is a very serious matter and good to have you here but i have to ask this. do you miss us as much as we miss you? >> i miss you guys a lot. >> always nice when you come back, john miller. >> nice to see you guys every day because i got a tv!
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says the tests are not real-live what happens in a house where energy usage is a lot higher. look around any store trying to tell you the latest high-definition tv and you'll see this. an official looking energy guide showing how little this model will cost you in electricity. but that is only if you keep your tv in its energy-saving mode. >> if the consumer chose to change the picture setting to for example sal inebriate it now the energy saving feature is off and this tv may be using 50% more energy. >> reporter: the national resources defense council claim some manufacturers are not informing consumers like a simple setting change like increasing the brightness level can make a dirns. >> what they did might not be illegal but it's clearly bad faith. we think what is in play here is
have their tv look more efficient than their competitors. >> reporter: the nrdc says the neva tv energy tests are out of date. and while the extra energy costs per howls household might be small, the nrdc says they add up over time. >> we all pay the price. consumers are going to pay an extra billion dollars in electricity costs over the life of their tvs and the environment have 5 million more tons of global warming pollution. >> reporter: but industry advocates contend the study is misleading. >> the fact is american don't change the default settings that the manufacturers put on tv
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? talk about a hard landing! this was a wrong move that sent this panda tumbling a tree top to the ground. it happened at a panda reserve in china. luckily, though, it was not hurt. that is where the luck ran out. the pandas on the ground stole the branch that he was holding. >> don't go out on a limb is the moral of this story. >> who knew, guys, that pandas
>> aren't we glad pandas are no longer in danger? >> that is good news because they are so cute. a house committee grills a senator's doubt, she is the ceo of mylan, the company that raised the price of epipens by nearly 500%. ahead how she defended herself against a barrage of criticism. you're watching "cbs this morning." which you are you? be the you who doesn't cover your moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. be the you who shows up in that dress. who is done with treatments that don't give you clearer skin. be the you who controls your psoriasis with stelara? just 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses. stelara? may lower your ability to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before starting stelara? tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have symptoms such as: fever, sweats, chills, muscle aches or cough. always tell your doctor if you have any signs of infection, have had cancer, if you develop any new skin growths
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nd good morning. 7:56 now. i'm alan gionet. visibility is down to 500 feet at dia as heavy clouds hangover the metro area. here is a live look at one time, but united airlines cancelled ten flights this morning. we're not sure if that is due to the fog or some other issue. that includes atlanta and austin. let's check in with the morning commute. here if is joel. >> northbound along i-25 as you get to quincy. the entire side of the highway is blocked off. just the right lane getting by and that is past that the
d like we have been talking about the visibility really tough at dia, down to a tenth the eastern plains as well. to burlington and akron and sterling and near arora. it is bad and rolled in quickly here in denver. looking at the satellite and radar, the rest of us are dry for now. 52 in denver right now. 60 aspen. 63 junction. ahead of our next system we have high winds on the western slope and in tonight mountains so high wind warns, wind advisories.
? it is thursday, september 22nd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including congress bashing a ceo who sharply raised the price of the epipens. find out how much money saving devices. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this went on for hours. people vandalizing uptown charlotte and seemingly getting away with it. an officer is trying to serve a warrant on another man, they say they say scott with a gun in his car. >> john kerry has demanded that the russian and the syrians ground their planes and helicopters over the battle zone.
training to reduce officer-involved shootings. as one paper put it an awkward and counterproductive outrage to african-americans. >> donald trump has to move on to a new issue. >> rahami's notebook suggests he was influenced by a variety of terror groups, including al qaeda and isis. >> there is video of the two men police say we want to talk to these men, therapist suspects. somebody knows who those guys. >> lease two people know who they are, and that is them! >> the company has come out with a new smartphone connected candle that can light or extinguish its on demand. samsung has a phone that can light without a command. ? i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the national guard is patrolling charlotte this morning, after new violence over the police killing of a black
a civilian last night is in critical condition. two others were taken to the hospital. police fired tear gas and flash grenades at demonstrators. four officers were hurt. >> investigators are still viewing the evidence in the death of keith lamont scott. a witness took this video moments after scott was shot. police say that he was holding a handgun. witnesses say, though, it was actually a book. police have not released a body camera footage of that shooting. kris van cleave is in charlotte roberts just a short time ago. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the mayor is pledging with the help of the national guard, the state police, the charlotte police will keep the peace tonight here in the city. a lot of people holding their breath as the calls to release that police camera video only mount. have you seen the police video? >> i have not seen it. we know that the family has asked to see it first, and out
and in keeping with that, we are going to let them see it first. we also have a policy that while it's an active investigation, we don't want to release pieces of evidence that don't make a full picture. so we are going to wait and not release that to the public while the investigation is still ongoing. >> reporter: but wouldn't it make sense for you as the mayor to have seen this video so you know what you're defending or not defending? >> i'm hoping to see it as soon as possible. but we do have a process and we today. >> reporter: at the point when you're seeing civil unrest, the national guard being brought in, a state of emergency being declared, doesn't that sort of supersede the investigation? shouldn't you, at least, have seen this? there is really a call for people so say put this tape out and let people see what happened. why isn't the family already seen it and why hasn't this stuff happened faster? >> well, there are people who are also trying to keep the peace and working hard in that area.
the officers did not have body cameras. >> reporter: we understand a gun was recovered at the scene. is that something the public will see in the near future? there is one account it was a book. officers said there was a gun. there are reports a gun was recovered. are we going to see that gun? >> we are going to work to make sure that the evidence is clear as that investigation goes on and gets completed. i think there are some folks who are going to want to see that. >> reporter: the scott family could see that police video as early as today. the mayor it as soon as possible. we also know that mayor roberts is going to receive a briefing from the chief of police in a couple of hours and then be preparing for whatever tonight may bring. norah? >> kris, thank you so much. the ceo of the pharmaceutical company that makes epipen was on capitol hill yesterday.
the 500% increase. va nepvinita nair has more. >> reporter: breshch wished mylan had better anticipated the problems the patients would face as the company ratcheted up the cost of that device that stops life-threatening allergic reactions but she stood by the decision to push the wholesale cost above $600. >> we believe it was a fair price and we just now lowered if you thought it was fair? if you thought it was fair, leave it where it's at. >> reporter: lawmakers were not satisfied with mylan's recent efforts to boost discounts for many patients and didn't seem impress with the numbers ceo heather breshch was trying to show them. >> please, not another chart! >> i'm just saying that the 235 -- >> i'm not talking about that. >> reporter: cbs news obtained documents the company turned over to lawmakers. they show mylan expects the epipen to generate $1.1 billion
it depend an estimated 85 million to market the device. >> what was your salary last year? >> about 18 million. >> about 18 million? sounds like you're doing pretty well on this. >> reporter: "wall street journal" reporter jonathan rockoff says breshch handled the pressure well and tells us the hearing revealed nothing we all already. >> the shart sentiment we can't have high drug prices. there was very little discussion what we should do about it. already has done. after hundreds of dollars in price increases, committee members cast doubt on breshch's claim that the company only makes $50 per device. >> is that the truth? $50 per pen? >> yes. >> that is the truth? >> our profits approximately $50 per pen. >> i don't know what your lawyers are telling you, but you -- i don't think that you
>> reporter: the epipen has a virtual monopoly so lawmakers questioned a representative from the feood and drug administratin it could do. he cannot say what similar product are in the pipeline right now. this was six hours and they want more documents. they felt they weren't given enough evidence. they want to know more. >> the numbers are very hard to understand. when you l much the company makes, how much they make for the drug. what that drug means to people. >> what is mylan's response about why it's more expensive? that they have invested a billion dollars in order to make the pen safer and more widely available, et cetera? >> they also pointed to the fact they have saved health care a lot by making the pen so accessible and making sure it got into so many schools. >> thank you. john oliver cannot vote in this country but it doesn't mean
ahead, "48 hours" shows us how a teen's online search for a relationship opened the door to tragedy. >> i'm peter van zandt. a lonely 13-year-old girl goes online looking for she uses an app that millions of teens use every month. instead of love, authorities say she finds murder. that is coming up 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 in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine,
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don't talk to strangers. that is the oldic every parent gives its children. but, today, millions of teenagers are using the new generation of parent proof social media appears. they not only allow teenagers to talk to strangers, they actually encourage that. in the season premiere of "48 hours" peter van sant has a story of two daughters who became involved in online relationships that became a matter of life and death.
i'm participating in the als ice bucket challenge. >> reporter: the nightmare began with timy weeks last january 27th when she hoped her 13-year-old's bedroom door and discovered she had vanished. >> continuing coverage of the search for a missing teen in blacksburg. >> every time i seen her, she would be texting or facebooking and she was constantly on her phone. >> reporter:es believe nicole had probably snuck out of her house to meet someone she had met online. shocked turned to grief when nicole's body was found. >> your whole world just comes tumbling down. >> reporter: sheriff graham atkinson showed us where nicole's body was dumped in the north carolina woods. what kind of wounds were on her body? >> she was stabbed. her throat was cut. who were the animals that could
caught a break. nicole had brin her social media log-ins on her wall like a road map to murder. it led them to the chat app kik and two unlikely suspects david eisenhower and his friend natalie keepers both virginia tech engineering students. >> ed she was a sociopath and she was a sociopath in training. >> this is a new time. >> when you don't pick up the ph >> reporter: pamela casey has been sounding the alarms about chat appears like kik where communicators can talk anonymous legitimately. >> it's no longer about your child meeting a stranger in the park. you need to worry about your child meeting a stranger on the phone you gave them for christmas. >> reporter: david eisenhower is charged with murder and abduction and keepers as an accessory to murder.
this because it had khappen to you. >> reporter: what happened to elizabeth sirotchen, 15, terrified her parents. she had been community communicating with a 30-year-old man on social media appears, including kik. >> this guy wants to kidnap my daughter tonight. >> reporter: the family, with the help of a friend, a former special forces vet, set a trap for the predator. >> i said, do not move or i will shoot you! the table. most parents have never even heard of kik. >> i never heard of it until i got involved in this story and discovered one of my teenage children had the kik app. >> what do the kik people say about this? >> the kik people, first off, we wanted to talk to the ceo of the company who is 28 years old, it's a canadian based company but he would not grant the interview. in a written statement, they say they have safety guidelines within the app but it takes a
they actually cite nicole lovell case an an example of how they cooperated are law enforcement but law enforcement says actually, it takes days to get generally information from kik. >> quickly, how many people are on kik? >> 300 million users and 40% of all american teenagers use kik at least once a month and it's parent-proof and it's a rage among kid in high school now and they don't tell their parents. >> we need to do more on this. >> yes, we really do. we have done a couple of stories thank you, peter. you can watch his congratulations on 29th season on "48 hours." that is saturday at 10:00/9:00. >> the new england patriots may turn tonight to their third-string quarterback. jim nantz of cbs sports is standing by ahead of "thursday night football" tonight on cbs.
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jacoby brissett is his name. they say he could make history if he starts tonight. a lot of people are pulling for him. what do you think? >> well, they are so secretive at new england. you don't really know until they take the field but i expect that j jacoby brissett will be the starter in his third week of his professional career and probably never expected to play this year. thought he would learn behind tom brady who is back in a couple of weeks and jimmy tonight in prime time, i think it's going to be his turn. >> i love this reporting that julian edelman has been going through some practice just in case. >> well, julian edelman, who is the scrappy receiver for new england, and is in on so many plays, punt returns, et cetera, can do it all, he was a college quarterback at kent state. so that is a possibility that he could even be the backup quarterback tonight. and who knows. maybe called into emergency action at quarterback.
mystery around this game tonight regarding new england. >> how does it shape up, jim? texans versus the patriots. >> i tell you, houston is a really good team. they went out in the off-season, charlie, and picked up a quarterback in brock osweiler and a running back in lamar miller and got a complimentary receiver to deandre hopkins with will fuller out of notre dame so they are explosive and dynamic. here is what i think. i think a great chance these two teams will meet again come postseason. so this game tonight seem like another september game. it's bigger than that. they are both undefeated as gayle said. but when it comes time to figure out home field advantage and seed, i think three months down the line, this game could play a very big role in that. >> after tonight's game one more game and then brady is back? >> exactly. he'll be back october 9th in a game at cleveland. they were hoping with the four games he was going to have to sit out because of the
were thinking maybe 3-1 and worst case scenario, hoping 2-2. they got a chance if they win this tonight, they have buffalo coming in here next week and they will be favored to win that game no matter who is at quarterback. they could come out of this stretch without brady 4-0 which would be an amazing accomplishment. >> and they don't have gronkowski either so they have two star players missing. >> well, you guys sound like you're setting your fantasy lineups right now! qo i don't know if you guys are fantasy football players but i wouldn't rule out gronkowski definitive on that one. he has not played the first two weeks. i think there is a cha on cbs. then simulcast on the nfl network. jewelry houses are among the private companies polishing ancient landmarks.
businesses are asking them to preserving the %c1 good morning. it is 8:25. i'm britt moreno. there has been an arrest in a deadly shooting. investigators say ronald butler shot woman. it happened yesterday on hunter's cove road. deputies have not released the name of the woman who died. misty copeland shattered diversity barriers to become the first african-american princess ballet dancer for the american ballet company. i was able to sit down with her yesterday. i asked her about the recent movement on the football field.
the national anthem. >> it is important for us to be individuals and to be able to stand up for what we believe in and as americans we should have that right. you know, i think that we, what america is supposed to stand for is all these things, freedom of speech. >> copeland also wants young women and girls to see that it is "powerful to be unique." >> here is joel who is checking the morning drive. >> she is around this accident in the northbound direction of i-25 at quincy. sorry about that. this is off to the left side, left lane is completely blocked off. take a look. we have a couple other trouble spots in and around i-25 and i- 70. but the newest southbound as yeah get from yosemite on the ramp, it is slow from before parker road because of that. look at the low visibility as
taking a look at our visibility. still a little tough at dia. down to a mile and a half which is better than the zero it was an hour ago. akbu side. a half mile in those areas. >> we have clouds, a little rain in the northwest corner. temperatures starting off with 53 denver. 57 boulder. 52 avon right now and high wind advisories and warnings through
,, washington is broken. a blatant case of special interests buying influence in washington. a draft bill by scott tipton was largely written by tipton's biggest campaign contributor. even worse, tipton's plans threaten thousands of recreation industry jobs. gail schwartz will protect colorado's public lands, jobs, and our rural way of life. independent leadership for colorado. house majority pac is responsible
? but america's obsession isn't just a hobby. 86% of american workers get to work by automobile and the remaining 14% presumably commute by public transportation, walking, or in the case of that one in your office named nathaniel, get down from there. stop it. >> there is always one weird guy in the office, except we don't have any here. >> really? >> speak for yourself! >> we will remain nameless. that was john oliver in his hbo show last night. >> we are not talking about charlie rose. >> no, we are not. the british media is ready to drive home some new perspectives. will get his take on the presidential race. hey, john oliver.
we like it. find out what fans can expect when last night returns this weekend. plus the reopening of rome's iconic spanish steps. seth doane takes us to the beloved landmark after a year-long restoration. ahead, why world famous fashion house footed the bill. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the dallas morning news" reports on a new ice cream recall in ten southern states. blue bell says an ingredient from a supplier could be tainted with listeria. no illnesses hbe chocolate chip cookie dough and cookie two-step are the affected flavors. blue bellwethered another listeria recall a year ago. to fened out more, logon to our website. >> cookie two-step?ue bell, then the country. >> got it. palm springs, the desert sun reports that nestle is allowed
watershed. environmental analysts worry the creek will dry up. "the new york times" reports on a new theory about how modern humans moigrated around the world. researchers connected dna from cultures around the globe and studied genomes from hundreds of people. scientists concluded that nonafricans today electricity their ancestry to a single population in africa. >> "the washington post" reports on north korea accidentally revealing that it has just 28 websites. it was a result of an apparent mistake in data leak. the web addresses that use north korea's domain name. one website belonged to the state news agency. another appeared to be a social network. one featured just recipes. another was devoted to north korean movies.
morning. last week with john oliver technicals serious topics with a satirical spin. it leaves his audience laughing with news that affects the worlt. >> for the first time a team of refuges will be competing under the olympic flag. one is mardiny an 18-year-old syrian refuge who helped carry a boat and a group of others in a boat when the engine failed off the grk listen to her describe her training regime in syria. >> sometimes you couldn't train because of the war, or sometimes you had training and there was bumping in the swimming pool. so it was -- you can see, like, the roof. there is three or four places opened. when you have a problem in your life that doesn't mean you have to sit around and cry like babies or something. >> okay.
that woman. second, when something goes wrong, i don't cry like a baby. i cry like a grown man. i'll tell you why. it's louder and it terrifiies strangers and no one comforts me. it's better. >> this past sunday, oliver took home the award for outstanding variety talk series. he is here this morning. congratulations. >> thank you very much. thank you. >> you asked to be played off? >> i did. yes. i did because whenever you see the playing off is always fun part. when things get really weird so it was an amazing thrill to have a band suddenly strike up to remove me from the stage. >> you took all of your staff, john. . did you have an inkling? that is unusual that a company takes everybody on their staff and your wife too. >> they worked so hard all year. we wanted to think of something fun for them to do and lots of them have been to california so they were there and had an
roller coasters and now the fun is over and get back to work. >> a lot to discuss. big breakup in the news and the politic. >> big breakup? >> i think she is talking about the brangelina breakdown. >> is that a source for comedy? >> no. a source of sadness. we have made that a source of company in the past. >> human sadness? >> yeah. no. . want to stop giving but it keeps giving its gifts into our face. >> what maamazes you about this election? >> on how it's on this level. i don't think at the end of this election everybody could say we did a great job, everyone. it's probably time -- >> america was informed on a basic choice? >> exactly. i think just as a species, we might want to pause after this election and look at what we have done.
earlier and we were talking to him in the toyota green room. he said this whole election is like a banana peel. >> it is a series of banana peels and mouse traps and trap doors and awful. this has been a disaster. >> donald trump jr. got in hot water comparing refuges to skittles. i thought about the math of it and you've done the math? >> we did. it's, obviously, a stupid thing to say under any mathematically, it's incoherent and doesn't make any sense. we done a piece last year when . were you nervous about that? not about the interview but being there in the circumstances? >> yeah, of course. i was nervous about irritating
which is a recipe for human kind. >> extra security password on your e-mail? >> we took in bonus. i didn't take in my phone or my laptop. i just presumed it was going -- >> had you people there watching the whole time. what was he like with you? >> what was? >> snowden. >> we spoke in interviews. he was very open. >> did he take take me with you when you leave? >> no, you because i'm not a cia agent. >> is your approach have fun or simply to treat it more as news? >> no. with that, it was so complicate. he is so important and so complicated. he is an incredibly smart guy but didn't necessarily have the tools to communicate that to a wider group of people and experts like him. so we were just trying to find a way to communicate some of the most complicated stuff in that material in a way that would would land -- >> my impression he wants to get out of there. >> yeah. >> i think anyone in their right
he is in a real life quagmire. >> there is a new book out that suggests he gave a lot of information to the russians? >> is there? i don't know anything about that. or the source of it. i don't know. >> "time" magazine is talking about the late night shows and it's changed the political satire in this country. how has it changed when you're covering this debate and does it affect the comedy you do in terms of the satire and how i play it? >> when we are covering what, the debate? >> the election in this whole campaign. >> it's the tools that you work with doing this kind of thing kind of stay the same. it's just -- it's been a particularly toxic election so it's hard to pick through and find ways of framing it. that is the main challenge is finding a way to frame a story. >> have some sadness what happened at comedy central? >> in what? in terms snf. >> the two people who succeeded, both jon and steven are no longer going to be there.
>> yeah, larry wilmore. >> who else is gone? >> am i misunderstanding? i thought trevor was going? >> unless you are following him live on tv which is an amazing scoop. please don't fire me in real-time as well. >> we will invite you back. >> this really is like charlie and, trevor, you are gone. >> no, he's not. no, he's not. larry. >> travis is still going. larry is gone which is very sad but tv shows go. they did a great job. >> yeah. win, though, john. you really went up against everyone. and i think when they called your name, what were you thinking at that moment? i think it's such a great coup that you did. >> it's a -- >> tribute to what you did. >> it's a weird way to be in. you're sitting amongst the cast members of your favorite show so nothing feels real about the whole thing so it's a very bizarre experience to hear
name and then harrington give awe trophy. it's an out of body experience. >> where will you be watching the debate monday night? >> probably at home or in a bunker somewhere. those two. the line between those two are getting smaller and smaller. >> with a baby at home. >> congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> trevor is still there. >> oh, he has his life back! what a roller coaster to him this morning? >> you can catch a new episode of last week tonight a european city is working to make history fresh again and seth doane is in rome. >> reporter: when audrey hepburn and gregory peck were here. america watched them. today, the steps are gleaming. why? that is coming up on "cbs this
work, the landmark will be unveiled today. it's part of a push to restore the city's historic treasures that the government can't afford to do. rome's new mayor yesterday pulled the plug on the city's pulled the plug on the city's bid to host the welcome back to "cbs this morning.? 2024 pliks olympics. seth doane is here with more. >> reporter: good morning. you can see we have the spanish steps all to ourselves. the public will soon be a across rome, tourists see spectacular monuments while the cash-strapped city seize spectacular spend toexpenditure cannot afford so rome is asking for help in preserving history. it was hardly a quick power wash. we watched earlier this summer as workers painstakingly
the ceo john chris toph says his company which has a story down beneath they restored the steps in the heart of this city of 3 million residents. >> on the one end -- the city to make sure the city is at its best. >> reporter: these two monday wants -- archeologist no coined that they chose to work on something close to their stories? >> location location location. >> he says the scale of restoration work that still need to be done is staggering. >> it gives you an idea, number one, why rome can say we have more world heritage than anyplace in the world. on the other hand, you cannd ve -- can understand very clearly they need help.
million in renovation work before it can reopen. mausoleum needs a 10 million dollar fix. students on this college program were surprised by the state of some monuments. >> kind of make you wonder what has happened to these sites and why are they being put on the back burner. >> reporter: that is where claudio pressey comes in. 21 euros for this and this for that. he is a superintendent of draw up a very big 500,000 wish list of 100 monuments to fix and just the beginning. >> we have here and here to fix. we have 900 monuments. >> reporter: they have some
this debt ridden city asks for people and other countries to subside public restoration work. is there a danger to all of this? do you have run the risk of having the x, y, z companies and x, y, z monuments? >> you don't see huge banners on any of these sites. the state, the city they are very much concerned about preserving the preserving these. >> the city of rome is trying to make the case this is shared culture heritage. now please share the bill. gayle? >> nicely done, seth. you look good standing on those spanish steps. you look like something out of a movie, mr. doane! >> a younger gregory peck. >> beautiful. >> a great idea.
? this morning, we want to congratulate all of the cbs news emmy award winners. our colleagues received seven news and documen here in new york city last night. five awards went to "60 minutes" including outstanding writing and outstanding edit and news. sunday morning was honored for best story and a regularly scheduled newscast. jim axelrod and producer emily rand won for "cbs this morning" and "cbs evening news" for their investigation compounding pharmacy fraud exposed to phony billings for prescription drugs. congrats to one and all. >> that does it for us.
,, in one door - a member of congress. out another - a high-paid lobbyist. 131 former members of congress are now lobbyists in washington,
dc. it's just considered business as usual. i consider it wrong. that's why i'm fighting for a new law to permanently ban former members of congress from ever becoming lobbyists. i'm michael bennet
c1 hi everyone. good morning. it is 8:55. i'm britt moreno. authorities in boulder county want to find a 16-year-old by a caused of attacking a 71-year- old woman who was help him. deputies say jeffrey collins and two other teen-age gers were hitchhiking and that is when katie pulled over to pick them up. they all went to her cabin so they could wait for a ride and that is when collins allegedly attacked her. he apparently struck her on the head with a fire poker. deputies consider collins armed and dangerous. katie's son set up a gofundme page for her medical bills.
fractures. people have raised more than $12,000 of the $20,000 goal. right now charlotte is still reeling from another night of violence. businesses are telling employees to stay home. protestors damaged buildings in charlotte overnight. the steps the city is considering to stop this violence, plus back here at home, a dog stolen from a yard in pueblo ends up in missouri. how a determined volunteer is making sure missy will make it home. plus we know colo housing crunch. how one group of advocates says the problem can be somed at noon. let's get out to the roads and check on the morning drive with joel. a couple of problems on the road along i-270. just to the east of i-25 we have an accident and it is in that eastbound direction. watch out for that. a couple directions in the northbound direction.
wings. in our community, we're always delivering. xcel energy. responsible by nature. the fog is improving toward dia but it is still bad from akron to ray to burlington, rain in the northwestern corner moving through, a quick little thunderstorm there, as well. denver, cloud and fog cover. 58 burlington. 63 craig right now. we do have a high wind warnings and we have wind advisories for the western slope today and into the high country, twisting up to 60 miles an hour and
[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> announcer: a puppy would be a piece of cake. better guess again. >> announcer: and "notorious" star puts his spin on a brand-new game. and -- >> i'm nervous. i did that once and nobody liked it. >> announcer: kelsey nixon shares her reason to have another child. >> rachael: are you ready for rachael! welcome, everybody, welcome. everybody gets so excited when my first guest stops by. he's usually the boss in my kitchen, he's a boss at work, but he's never the boss at home because his wife lisa is the boss. well, that was until they got a