tv CBS This Morning CBS September 27, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MDT
? good morning. it is tuesday, september 27th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and hillary clinton clash over isis, taxes and who we fact-check the arguments in their first debate. plus their running mates join us. a focus group of undecided voters from the battleground state of pennsylvania shows us how the debate influenced their opinions. plus, why do cops of pasts keep continue to be hired. we investigate gypsy cops. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye
>> she's got experience, but it's bad experience, and this country can't afford to have another four years of that kind of experience. >> we are at the -- >> trump and clintonnton face ot the debate. >> i know you live in your own reality, but that is not the fact. >> we don't have the money because it's been squandered on so many of your ideas. >> maybe it's because you haven't paid any federal income tax for a lot of years. >> you're telling the enemy everything you want no wonder you've been fighting isis your entire adult life. >> this is a man who has called women pig, slobs and dogs. >> typical politician. all talk. no action. >> you know, i've never seen one where the decorum broke down the way that it did tonight. there's no playbook for this. >> the florida marlins return to the ball field, the first game since the death of jose fernandez. >> a blast into the upper deck in right. unreal stuff.
in baseball. crews are battling a fast moving wildfire in california. residents have been ordered to evacuate. >> we're going to be out here for a pile. >> new orleans continue the protests. >> they wanted this to be a sign of unity. >> this is it, we made it! we made it! >> with the finale -- in a way, the selection kind of feels like the series finale of "america-." >> and >> of course, it did not take long for one of these two candidates to tell a lie. >> donald, it's good to be with you. [ laughter ] >> on "cbs this morning." >> in the end, the entire night and the current state of american politics can be summarized by these few words. >> howard stern, rosie o'donnell -- >> miss piggy. ? and the home of the brave ?
toyota, this go places. captioning funded by cbs ? ? welcome to "cbs this morning." the world is reacting to the first debate between donald trump and hillary clinton. >> hard fought reflecting the closeness of the presidential race and both candidates traded a series of attacks and offered very different visions of the next four years. >> this morning we will ask the running mates for both candidates what they thought of the debate. tracking the candidates' next moves and fact checking last night's statements and analyzing who came out ahead. first, major garrett is here for important moments from the debate. good morning. >> good morning. the debate defied conventional patterns and the second half was more revealing than the first and specifics matters as much as
circle will have to bounce back to keep the race close. >> secretary clinton, yes? is that okay? good. >> donald trump and hillary clinton wasted little time clashing over who is an agent of change. >> you haven't done it in 30 years or 26 years -- >> i have been a senator, and a secretary of state -- >> who is physically fit to serve as president. >> she doesn't have the look and she doesn't have the stamina. >> as soon as countries and negotiates a peace deal, or even spends 11 hours testifying in front of a congressional committee, he can talk to me about stamina. >> the world -- let me tell you -- >> asked why he won't release his tax returns, trump deflected by raising the scandal that dogged clinton for months. >> i will release my tax returns
she releases the 33,000 e-mails that have been deleted. >> clinton suggested trump was hiding something and said he may have not paid any federal income tax at all. >> that means zero for troops and zero for vets, and zero for schools or health. >> pressed on his five-year crusade to prove president obama was born outside of the united states trump struggled to explain his recent change service not only for the country but for the president, in getting him to produce his birth certificate. >> he tried to put the whole racist birther lie to bed, but it can't be dismissed that easily. >> i have a winning temperament. i know how to win.
dealings with discrimination and statements about women. >> this is a man that called women pigs, slobs and dogs. >> and trump said it was about one woman in particular. >> i think everybody would agree she deserved it and nobody felt sorry for her. >> and after the debate trump said he would participate in the second two debates, and he considers president obama everybody's commander-in-chief. >> gayle? >> thank you. hillary clinton heads to north carolina today and donald trump will inbound florida. and nancy is in white plains, new york, with how both campaigns are trying to spin the debate. good morning. >> the clinton camp is not holding back. they are describing trump's comments last night as deranged
super pac already out with a ad saying he had the best temperament. the trump campaign on the other hand, said his comments connecting trade to job losses resonate with voters far more than the beltway types realize and they argue he showed great restraint last night by not bringing up, for example, bill clinton's treatment of women, and trump was up late night tweeting about various online polls showing he had won, and the reality is most legitimate instant polls and focus groups showed the opposite. >> nancy getting ready to get up on the plane. thank you so much. the presidential candidates dared reporters to fact check them and we did. we found both of them stretched the truth and they both denied saying things they said in the past.
release his tax returns because they are being audited, and that's false. >> you are telling the enemy everything you want to do. >> no, we are not. >> see, you are telling the enemy everything you want to do. no wonder you have been fighting isis your entire adult life. >> al qaeda was after hillary clinton had been a senator for three years. >> law and order. >> clinton and trump also sparred over tactics to fight crime in the u.s. >> stop and frisk was ruled unconstitutional in new york because it largely singled out black and hispanic young men. >> no, you are wrong. it went before a judge who was a very against police judge, and it was taken away from her.
it was unconstitutional saying stop and frisk violated the amendments -- >> now you want to approve trance pacific partnership. >> clinton downplayed her support when she was secretary of state. >> is that just not accurate. i was against it once it was finally negotiated and the terms were laid out. i wrote about that -- >> you called it the gold standard. of trade deals. >> "the new york times" backed up trump's claims and said clinton spoke out more than 40 times in favor of the tpp. and clinton raised the issue of how trump treats the women that work for him. >> this is a man that called women pigs, slobs and dogs. somebody who has said pregnancy is an inconvenience to employers. >> trump denied the charge, but on the question of maternal
wonderful thing for the woman and husband and it's certainly an inconvenience for a business. >> clinton dinged donald trump for previously saying global warm something a hoax perpetuated by the chinese and he denied this but did tweet it in 2012, and clinton said her jobs plan will create 10 million jobs, but charlie, those figures are based on congress fully cooperating, a tall order for whoever becomes the next president. democratic vice presidential candidate tim kaine joins us from orlando, florida. good morning. >> good morning. great to be with you guys. >> the two candidates went into the debate dead even, and this morning, the morning after, did it change anything in perceptions or will it have a likely impact on the polls? >> well, i think it changed perceptions. the folks watching that debate clearly saw that hillary clinton
president, and what they saw about donald trump was that he lacks specifics other than attacks and he was easily rattled, and that was apparent throughout the debate and the longer the debate went on the more apoepparent that was. >> after the debate, did you get a chance to talk to her? >> i did. we chatted -- i don't know, it was probably about maybe 45 minutes after the debate was over. >> what did she say? >> she felt good about it. well, she felt good about it, and i told her on demeanor she absolutely dominated it, and in terms of looking presidential while trump kind of got flustered and really ran out of gas, and i talked about the fact that she offered details and plans and he didn't, and he left a lot of questions unanswered, especially the questions about his taxes and even suggested that his strategy of trying to avoid taxes just showed how smart he was. >> what do you think was her
moment was her answer when donald trump tried to deflect his comments about her appearance to suggest that he was critiquing her stamina, and he said you go to 120 countries and sit before a house committee for 11 hours and talk about stamina, and just the split screen i was watching, that was toward the end of the debate, and she was going strong, and he was out of gas by that point and that was very obvious. >> speaking of the end of the debate at that moment, too, the ads that your campaign is running against him saying they are not very nice, and then he ominously said, i was going to say something extremely rough to hillary and her family. where did you think he was going? >> that was one of the weird things. i had no idea what he was talking about. he got into an extended segment about rosie o'donnel and what did that have to do with anything?
about cyber security, and he jumped in and said russia may not be behind those attacks. there were items at the end of the debate where i had no idea what he was talking about at the end. >> when you look at the idea of trust which is an issue for her, did that change? did she do anything to assure those people that had questions of trust and how did she do it in your judgment? >> yeah, it seemed like put on the table last night. she was asked about the e-mail situation and she looked right in the camera and said i made a mistake and i apologize for it, and the fbi's done an investigation and concluded there are no additional steps that need to be taken, and donald got quizzed on a question about why were you perpetrated the bigoted lie about president
no apology, and this is a painful thing to say where african-americans were not allowed to be citizens of the united states, so she dealt with the trust issue head on and said i made a mistake and i learned from it and take responsibility, but when he was confronted with a trust question, he could not own up to his responsibility and the fact that he had perpetrated a painful, painful lie. >> in secretary's clinton, she used the word racist three times to describe donald trump, and she said he has a long record of engaging in racist behavior. do you believe he's a racist? >> i don't know donald trump so i will not make that comment about him, but i will tell you the claim that he perpetrated for five years that president obama was not a u.s. citizen is
lie. >> thank you, senator. >> absolutely. thank you so much, guys. in our next hour, republican vice president nominee, mike pence, will be in studio 57 with his reaction on last night's debate. >> that's ahead on nbc this mornings. and john dickerson was there last night and he is here this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> so much to break down. suburban women vote republican and they are said to be voting democrat, and did he win them back? >> debates are really the closest we come to a formal activity that looks kind of like the presidency, and both in the debate with the interruptions, that was a debate version of donald trump in the big arenas, and his supporters love that, and they love the bluntness but for that group he has been
that would give them confidence. >> i kept thinking there was a lot of microtargeting going on, and that's a phrase where the candidates speak specifically to demographics and her bringing up the word racist several times and what he said about women, very deliberate. >> yeah, one of the things she had to do, two groups she had to work with, one is her core supporters, and the others are the voters that traditionally voters in particular there are lines getting passed around about the debate, particularly the one about stamina and about women will be played over and over again, and it will enthuse democrats that she had weakness with. >> and the question about him, is he fit about president. did that question have any change to it? >> when we talk about temperament, usually it's an abstract idea, and last night
it was showing -- >> yeah, side by side in the same shot. >> side by side in the same shot and now what lives on after the debate, and so when you watch the two clips of them talking and donald trump is his passionate and heated rally donald trump and hillary clinton is different than that, then people are getting a -- they can take their own measurement of temperament there in the split screen. >> do you think any of them had game-changing donald trump said i am the most qualified and have the best temperament to be the president of the united states. >> you can measure that against his behavior in the debate. >> bringing up rosie o'donnel. which was odd for a lot of people. >> hillary clinton was not telling the truth about the gold standard on trade, and donald trump had a great many more things that he said that were not true, specifically on the birther question. he created a whole new fiction,
saying -- misstating or spinning something. >> do you think he will participate in other debates, john? he seemed proud of his performance. >> i don't think he can get out of the other debates. >> he told major garrett he would, in fact, participate. >> now, guiliani is saying he shouldn't. the drama will continue. >> that will be interesting. the next debate with week from today, you can see it next tuesday here on cbs. devastating flooding threatens parts of the midwest and cedar rapids faces what could be the second biggest flood in history. the cedar river in iowa is expected to crest today after days of heavy rain, and levy
been urged to evacuate. a fast-moving wildfire threatens 300 homes, and it's burning in the santa cruz mountains in san francisco, and it exploded yesterday and is 5% contained and it began as a structure fire and spread, and evacuation orders are in place for hundreds of people. ahead, rising concerns about police departments that hire officers with a officers on the job, and one woman said she was arrested by an officer whose questionable past. >> instead of getting fired, resigning, and then coming to
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response to the deadly >> good morning, everyone, 7:26 right now. breaking overnight, a couch stopped bullets during a shooting into a house in south denver. the couch is injured but nobody in the home is hurt. police taped off the house and they're trying to find out who fired the shot the teenage hitchhiker accused of attacking a 71-year- old boulder county woman will return to court today. 16-year-old jeffrey collins hit the woman with a fire poker near her home in ward. she offered a lift and place to stay to collins after being stranded. collins wanted to steal the woman's car and attacked her. the boulder district attorney said he plans to charge
tuesday -- here's joel. >> we have a trouble spot northbound parker road, very serious accident and an investigation underway closed off northbound parker near jewel. cars are getting by in the painted median but just one lane so avoid that altogether and help out emergency crews as they have responded there. look at this southbound 225, just a messes from parker road, pretty steadily seeing volume heading down into the tech center. we have an accident on quincy and another accident on the ramp santa and slowing things down on i-
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. gail schwartz -- independent leadership for colorado. rtising. satellite radar is quiet across colorado and temperature will be nice today. we're up from yesterday, 82 denver, 81 boulder, 83 burlington, and sunny skies across the state, 74 eagle today, 73 aspen, 80 grand junction. for your five day 4cast, temperature in the low 80s, same thing tomorrow, cloudier on thursday with mid-80 and
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hillary was happiest when donald trump attacked her for having a bad temperment. >> i also have a much better temperament than she has. there's a person with a problem. >> secretary clinton. >> whew. okay! [ laughter ] >> that's how an aunt shimmys when she hears "single ladies" at a wedding. >> you could see when she got asked the questions she got a shimmy there. whew. me, words, words give me all the words, words, words. she was feeling it. >> i'll never hear the song
>> that shimmy, that's funny. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, undecided voters watched last night's debate with dials in hand. frank luntz gathered a focus group in the battleground state of pennsylvania. you'll see whether the candidates swayed these voters. plus cops with a checkered past. a lack of oversight allows troubled cops to move to ano department. what one woman is doing to keep called gypsy cops off the street. "the wall street journal" under states his profits at a congressional hearing. $100 for a two-pack. after questioned by the journal, mylan said it included taxes. the actual profit is $166. "the washington post" reports on a rise in violent climb in murders last year. the fbi says homicides in the
2015 over the year before. violent crime went up nearly 4%. but crime rates are still far lower than they were during the '80s and the early '90s. and the charlotte observer reports on an emotional statement from a little girl at a city council meeting last night. it couplings after the deadly shooting of keith lamont scott, a black man. she made a tearful plea. >> i never felt this now. it's a shame that our mothers and mothers are killed and we can't see them anymore. it's a shame that we have to go to their graveyard and bury them. and we have tears. and we shouldn't have tears.
things and they feel it much more acutely sometimes than adults do. >> you could certainly feel compassion, feeling for that girl, because she is echoing what a lot of people are feeling in charlotte, north carolina. heartbreaking to watch her. >> yeah, the expressions of grave yards. >> that's not what children should be thinking and worrying about in their lives. protesters demanding the full release of videos. cbs news contributor and republican strategist frank lunts invited undecided voters and six of them were leaning
trump, and totally undecided was eight. >> tell the american people which of the two candidates impacted your vote more. raise your hands if it was donald trump. one, two, three, four, five, six. raise your hands if it was hillary clinton. 6 to 16. i want a word or phrase to describe donald trump's performance tonight? >> strong start, weak finish. >> missed opportunities. >> bombastic. >> not presidential. >> sloppy. describe hillary clinton's performance? >> prepared. >> firm. >> powerful. >> same old, same old. >> you were not mad over her e-mails but were mad about his tax returns. >> he continued to deny any wrong doing. >> i want to focus on her performance now. >> he is as self as absorbed as
command that covered it up. >> recently he has been very good with his speeches and appearance where he stayed on mess skpeupblg no personal attacks, just sold himself and his plan instead of attacking, and he already went back to attack. >> trump impacted my vote in favor of hillary because he was completely offensive. he lost me on the racial unity, and that's where i draw the line. like you are going to die as soon as you step outside. >> donald trump is standing where i am now and what do you say? >> answer the question asked and then stop talking. >> do you agree? >> yes. >> frank is here and joins us at the table to discuss, and the two candidates were neck and neck going into the debate. what were they looking for? >> they wanted to see in donald
feel like he had a grasp of the issues and specific ideas and they were not expecting the details hillary has and they wanted to see more, and from her they wanted to see candor, and somebody they could trust, and they got some of that for clinton and did not get anything from trump, and it was not that hillary clinton won the debate, and they felt trump lost the debate, and it bothered them he and she took shots at him. i think she had one of the best debate prepares i have seen in the last 25 years, because virtually every comment she made about him, voters didn't mind it and it clearly got under his skin. >> did he seem prepared? >> yeah, the first 20 or 30 minutes. the donald trump of the first 30 minutes was very different than the last 30, and that's all about preparations.
getting worse and worse and by the last 30 minutes, with the birther and with his tax returns, they were mad at him. >> on that issue with the tax returns, it was interesting to see your dial test during the debate, and yellow is undecided, and the higher the number the more favorable the candidate answered. let's take a look at the reaction when trump talked about releasing his tax returns. >> i will release my against my lawyer's wishes when she releases her 33,000 e-mails that have been deleted. as soon as she releases them, i will release -- i will release my tax returns, and that's against my lawyer's -- they say don't do it. >> explain what we are seeing there? >> that was a tremendous response. in the end by 2 to 1 voters are
rather than the tax returns because that's personal, and they don't believe he is as wealthy as he says he is. >> he turned it around. >> there were more applauding for -- >> i was confused. >> exactly. when he turned it to her e-mails, he's winning. but then what does he do? he goes back to his tax returns. what he did not understand he was fighting for reputation rather than fighting for the people he says he represents. >> look what he did when he talked about the birther issue in terms of the needle. >> the birth certificate was produced in 2011 and you continued to tell the story and question the president's legitimacy in 2012 and '13 and 14 and as recently as january. >> nobody was pressing it and carrying much about it, and i figured you would ask the
birth certificate, and i think i did a good job. >> no, he did not do a good job. that was one of the lowest moments of the entire debate. every time he is talking about that issue, he is losing because it looks like he is challenging barack obama's character, and he's on the defense, and if that is what he talk pwz between now and election date, he cannot succeed. >> of the 27 undecided voters. >> 16 moved them and only six thought trump moved them and the rest were not moved at all. and some police officers with a questionable past are heading to other departments. wd out gypsy cops after an unfair arrest. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c.
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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 and i approve this message because congress should only work for you. ? it's been more than two years since ferguson, missouri, erupted in violence after the shooting death of michael brown. since then, the city has agreed to overhaul its police department to restore police account amendment.
>> good morning. they are known as gypsy cops, police officers with questionable records that leave one department only to be hired at another and one officer remains on the payroll of ferguson where one woman says enough is enough. where did this happen? >> happened right here outside of my house. >> last november the 43-year-old was approached by an officer after a hit-and-run outside her >> he said you have to go, and i said what was your name, and that's when he arrested me. >> why did you want to know his name? >> i felt i needed that information, because he -- he just -- he was not doing what he was supposed to be doing. >> so you were arrested because of disobeying the officer's order? >> that's the charge. >> that charge is still pending, and in december she filed a lawsuit claiming the arrest violated her civil rights
distress. that suit is a string of the latest filed against boyd. in 2004 and 2005, boyd was accused of physical abuse in two separate incidents and neither of the complaints was sustained and in 2006 boyd was accused of pistol whipping a 12-year-old girl and falsifying a police report and the complaint upheld and boyd resigned and was later acquitted. >> i am disgusted. it's not right. for a police officer to be somewhere and have these horrible charges brought against him, and then instead of getting fired to be allowed to resign, and then come work in a different department. >> just last month retired librarian was shot and killed by
although ruled an accident, cole was already under an investigation where he allowed his k-9 to maul a cyclist in 2015, and before that he was a rookie cop in miramar, florida, when he resigned amid allegations of using excessive force caught on a surveillance tape. in '71. >> reporter: roger goldman is an expert on police licensing. s needed for police departments looking to hire. >> there's tremendous opposition by police unions to have any kind of reform. i know of many cases where the chief will agree not to say anything negative, in order for that person to resign. >> reporter: both boyd and the ferguson police declined our request for an interview but in a statement to "cbs this morning," the department said they've made important rescissions to their hiring practices including a
prior work history. confrontations with applicants, previous employer and criminal background check. what would you like to see happen to officer boyd? >> i would like to see him fired. i would like that information to follow him everywhere to where he would not about allowed to be a police officer anymore. >> the department of justice told cbs news that plans are under way to launch a nationwide data abase to track these certified officers. while this is a major step on the road to police reform challenge will be to convince the nation's estimated 18,000 police departments to participate. you have national databases for physicians. you have them for attorneys. why not have them for police officers. >> you have them for tv. this is surprising to me. there's no reference checking? there's nothing on your resume saying, look, we better check what you're saying is true? >> i'm sure they have records. a lot of times, it's personnel issues where an employer can't
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>> good morning. 7:56 now. breaking news from the bronx, new york. here's a look at what is left of a house. our new york affiliate is reporting an explosion at this house. people injured, although right now it's how clear how many. a report of gas leak before that explosion happened. we're working to get more info out of new york this morning. we'll keep you up-to-date. denver police department's body cam program is expanding. the department of justice announced it will award a total of $20 million to 100 agencies across the country for cameras. the dpd will get $130,000. the justice department is also sending the el paso county and
parker road causing backups and there you see a vehicle on its side. joel hillan has the latest. >> that's the car that the driver, they say, was ejected from that car and was dead on arrival. the seatbelt -- it's not a guarantee you will survive that but greatly increases your chance of survival, not a lot of damage done to that car. you look at damage to traffic, though, northbound direction of parker road, almost completely shut down near jewel and th around that using the painted median. unfortunately not our only accident as we have trouble on i-70 near 270 and another one out west, i-70 near wadsworth.
? good morning, it is tuesday, september 27th, 2016. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." th sglooe there is more real news ahead including donald trump and hillary clinton on the attack in their first debate. we'll look at the key moments he's here. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> like so many other moments, the debate kdefiled convention. >> and they are describing trump's comments as tee randerad unhinged. both candidates made new questionable statements about trade and isis. >> have you had a chance to talk to her? >> i did.
while trump kind of got flustereded and ran out of gas. >> the question raised about him, is he fit to be president. >> usually temperament is an abstract idea. last night viewers could get an actual vision of the two different temperaments. >> tell him to answer the question that is asked of him and then stop talking. >> do you agree with that? >> yes. >> it wasn't that hillary clinton won, they felt that trump lost. >> full of fire. in fact most of the night like this. >> you haven't done it. >> i have been a secretary of state -- >> but you have no plan. >> oh, i do. >> and then you heard what i said and all of a sudden you were against it. >> donald, i know you live in your own reality. >> welcome to the real life version of twitter, people. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton and donald trump return to the campaign trail
in their first head-to-head meeting, the two argued over how to heal racial tensions and defeat isis. >> but some of their biggest disagreements centered on their economic plans and donald trump's not yet released tax returns. >> under my plan, i'll be reducing taxes tremendously from 35% to 15% for companies, small and big businesses. that's going to be a job creator like we haven't seen since ronald reagan. >> we just have a different view about what's b how we make investments that will actually produce jobs and rising incomes. i think we come at it from somewhat different perspectives. i understand that, donald was very fortunate in his life. that's all to his benefit. he started his business with $14 million borrowed from his father. and he really believes that the more you help wealthy people, the better off we'll be and that everything will work out from
small loan in 1975, and i built it into a company that's worth many, many billions of dollars with some of the greatest assets in the world. and i say that only because that's the kind of thinking that our country needs. >> why won't he release the tax returns? and i think there may be a couple of reasons. first, maybe he's not as rich as he says he is. second, maybe he's not as charitable as he claims to be. third, we don't know all of his business dealings, but we have been told, through investigative reporting, that he owes about $650 million to wall street and foreign banks. or maybe he doesn't want the american people, all of you watching tonight, to know that he's paid nothing in federal taxes. because the only years that anybody's ever seen were a couple years when he had to turn them over to state authorities when he was trying to get a casino license. and they showed he didn't pay
zero for vets, zero for schools. >> i have a tremendous income. the reason i say that is not in a braggadocio way, it's because some of time somebody has an idea about running money. >> we have vice presidential nominee mike pence. going on? >> it was a good debate. and my running mate had a great night. >> do you agree with the idea that he was better at the beginning but as the debate wore on, it was less good for him. >> no, i thought people saw donald trump being position. he was answering the questions, he was driving information on the issues that matter most to the american people. he has his own style. hillary clinton brings a style
and donald trump just speaks right from his mind, right from his heart. and that's the reason why we have so much momentum in this campaign. i was sitting in the front row there, it was such a privilege for me and my wife. but what was exciting for me, just to see donald trump as himself relaxed. even in front of 100 million people. they got a real good look at donald trump. >> one of the things he says, as he was getting hammered by hillary clintoin makes me smart. did he confirm that he does not pay taxes? >> oh, gosh, no. >> it appeared that way? >> he said afterwards that he's paid federal taxes. i think the reason why donald trump had a great night is from the very get-go, he was talking about the issues that the american people care about. we're in the midst of a struggling economy. the weakest place in the world. >> i don't want to get off the
think that you don't pay taxes? why would you want to leave that impression in any way, shape or form? >> this is a businessman. and hillary clinton, you know, her three different guesses about his taxes, when she knows he's filed 100 pages of financial disclosure information that's available on the internet as the law requires. but speculating that maybe he didn't pay as much in taxes. he's said in the past -- like any good businessman, he works to pay as little taxes as he can. >> i remember -- >> i think what really happened last night was different in style between somebody who literally embodies the status quo. and someone who embodies the kind of change and the kind of leadership in washington, d.c. and change the economic direction of this country. >> we talked about earlier in the show is about suburban women traditionally voting for republicans in the past.
there was a moment at the end of the debate last night where hillary clinton seemed to goad donald trump's past statements. i want to play that and get your reaction. >> this is a man who has called women pigs, slobs and dogs. and someone who has said pregnancy is an inconvenience to employers. who has -- >> i never said that. >> who has said women don't deserve equal pay unless they do as good a job as men. >> hillary is hitting me with tremendous comme. some of it said in entertainment. some of it said, someone who has been very vicious to me, rosie o'donnell. i think everybody agrees nobody feels sorry for her. >> he doubled down and said rosie o'donnell, she deserves it. what did you make of that exchange? >> it was just an avalanche of personal insults from hillary clinton. a literally lost count.
insulting donald trump as she did talking about her own agenda. but i have to tell you, i was so proud of the fact that he demonstrated that quality most important in a president. and the restraint. in that moment, donald trump demonstrated the restraint required for the presidency. >> he said he wanted -- what do you mean restraint? he said he wanted to bring something up about the clintons' past. >> well, 90 minutes in a row of one insult after another, culminating in that round at the end. and donald trump literally just completely open and transparent with the american people said there's things that i can bring up. we all know what they are. we all lived through the 1990s, he just said, i'm not going to do it. i think there you saw in him the restraint and temperament that will make for a good president. >> you were with donald trump,
>> gayle and i were hearing that people were picking up that he had a sniffle. >> i didn't hear that at all. i thought he literally took command of the stage. and literally drove the agenda towards jobs, economy, growth. the focus on trade. i have to tell you when you see these enormous crowds that come out when i'm campaigning with donald trump or hundreds that come out when i'm campaigning on my own. he's coming out speaking at this moment for the change that the american people want. hillary clinton last night, 30 years in public life was just a well-scripted presentation of the status quo. that's why i think donald trump had a great night. >> spent a lot of time talking
him in trouble in the past. and what else persistent about that because he wanted to get that birth certificate released, or he thought it had political impact? >> well, charlie, to be honest with you, the media over the last several years has continued to bring up that issue and donald trump put it to rest a couple weeks ago once and for all. throughout the campaign, he's been focused where the american people have been focused. the last 7 1/2 years, the weakest place in the world. stifled america's economy. we've seen a supreme court that now literally hangs in the balance in this election on our core constitutional principles. about those things that everyday americans are most concerned about. he did that again last night. even though there were sidebar issues. i will tell you, though, while issues like that came up from the moderator and other issues, it is really remarkable to many of us, things like benghazi, the clinton foundation. >> you had the last word. we got to go. >> he's always uniquely himself.
a new study shows women are being penalized for asking for a raise or promotion at work. ahead, facebook executive sheryl sandberg will be in studio 57 with new research. how women in the workplace are more likely to be called bossy. you're watching "cbs this morning." how women in the workplace are more likely to be called bossy.
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? the candidates will spend more time trying to engage in the handshake. i know it sounds ludicrous, but there's all this psychology who seems more in control of the handshake. >> veteran political strategists dan seymour and michael feldman showed us last week exactly what goes into the debate prep. they carefully watched their candidates it all began with that handshake between donald trump and hillary clinton. dan and mike are here with their impressions and how they reacted. let's start with the handshake. people make their decision in the first 15 minutes of the debate. >> i actually was wondering whether or not she was going to
>> she said good to see you. >> as a xenophobe and all of this, how do you shake your hand. the whole thing is i'm not here to fight, i'm here to make a case, but at the same time, she was there to push the buttons and undermine himself. and i think she did a good job. he was good at outside rallying and bad trade deals. i think if he stucto could have won the debate but by her pushing his buttons he got way out of hand. >> mike, do you agree? >> yeah, she occupied more of that real estate than he did. on issues she needs to communicate to voters and distinct voters. she was communicating to women, and by scoring more points with african-americans. to your point, she kept drawing
the first 15 or 20 minutes i was worried that he might actually be completely contained in the debate. by the end he was off that strategy if he ever had one. >> mike, you advised al gore, and he was criticized because he sighed a lot during the debate. we saw personal reactions by donald trump. the sniffling, the drinking of the water. do those matter? >> they do, particularly since the bush campaign made it more about size than substance. if you scored on points, al gore probably would have won the debate. a week later, he lost the debate. i'm not sure that particular issue, snifflegate is going to leave a lasting impression. it's a little distracting. >> as someone who has advised marco rubio and paul ryan, i'm particularly sensitive. i couldn't believe how much he
i agree it doesn't matter that much. but i will say this, for the last few weeks trump has made stamina a big issue. and it was breaking through. he kept hammering this point about her health issues. last night she stood in front of a massive audience and she looked energetic. she looked upbeat. she looked like she was brimming with ideas. she looked like she was ready to prosecute. he was the one sniffling and guzzling water. that issue is over. >> clearly, there was debate prep for him, did he not follow advice? or do you think he said i'll do my own thing? >> i think somewhere in between. he was prepared. notice he called her secretary clinton last night. not hillary. he did deliver lines that he clearly prepared. he made the argument for change broadly speaking. but she was able to draw him off the strategy and that means he wasn't prepped enough. by the way, these issues were
>> i think it said in the paper there's psychological warfare that hillary clinton attempted last night and it worked. on what particular issue did you see that? >> if you looked at the primaries, they studied the republican primary debates from what i understand. if you look at rubio in houston. he pushed trump on whether or not a self-made man, born on third base and made all of his money. trump goes crazy on taxes. i k in with those two points and pushed and he like clockwork went crazy. >> but he didn't challenge he paid no federal taxes. >> he basically confirmed he paid no federal taxes. she laid out three cases only four reasons, they're not as rich as they say he is. not as charitable or he paid zero federal taxes. he said that makes me smart. >> it's probably going to turn that into a campaign ad it's
>> by contrast on the e-mails the vulnerability of hers, in and out in two minutes. >> yeah. >> she explained it and got out. she didn't get into the anthropology of it. >> a missed opportunity on his part. >> good to have you both. int anthropology of it. young musicians from one of the communities. have a snickers?. why? because you get confused when you're hungry. better? better. is halloween satisfaction. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it transformed treatment as the first cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks.
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good morning, everybody. 8:25. one down, two debates to go. the presidential candidates return to battleground states tonight after last night's debate. this focused on race, jobs and national security. isis. he says it's a secret plan but the only secret is that he has no plan. >> you are talking about taking out isis but you were there and you were secretary of state when it was a little infant. now it's in over 30 countries and you are going to stop them? i don't think so. >> the crowd often cheered during the debate even though they were asked to be silent.
cbsdenver.com. clinton spends time today in north carolina and trump goes to florida. both debate again on sunday, october 9th and wednesday october 19th. first the two vice presidential candidates will debate next week. that happens on tuesday, october 4th. now we go to a traffic alert this morning. there has been a deadly accident on south parker road causing backups. these pictures show what is happening. >> yeah, so this is the rolled vehie not a lot of damage but the person was ejected. having a seat belt can help in those instances, not a guarantee of survival. let's take you out to another mess we are following westbound on i-70. lee at the cars backed up. in the distance they resumed a moment ago but the left side is blocked off due to an accident. across the denver metro we have closures in place northbound around parker road near jewel. here is the accident we saw on the c-dot camera and another
? our resident cartoonists, yes, we have one, liza donley turned her attention to last night's presidential debate. be sure to f instagram and facebook pages to see her work. she's in the toyota room right now. live drawings in the studio. go, liza, go. facebook's sheryl sandberg is also in the toyota green room, which makes me think she's going to be a liza drawing pretty soon. hi, sheryl. coming up she's going to address the challenges that women face how they're being penalized when
promotion. time for headlines. "usa today" says the washington monument will be closed while its elevator is being repaired. the national park service ed the modernized. the elevator is 555 feet high and the world's tallest stone structure. and bloomberg said disney is considering buying twitter. the potentially takeover would for sports and news. salesforce.com is also responding to a request by twitter. facebook's chief operating officer sheryl sandberg says in an op-ed this morning that more women are leaning in but getting penalized for it. by lien-in.org, and mckendi and
34,000 employees. women who negotiate are kevin more likely than women who don't to receive feedback that their personal style is intimidating, too aggressive or bossy. sheryl sandberg is here. welcome back. >> great to see you. >> there's a lot of positive in the report. first of all, you say women are negotiating more than f raises but doesn't always work. >> no that's right. this is the most comprehensive study that's done over year of women in the u.s. workforce, it represents 4.6 million workers. so, there's some bad institution and there's some good news. the bad news is women are not getting that very critical promotion to manager at the same rate as men. a man is 30% more likely to get that first promotion into leadership. and that's why we continue to
all levels. it starts earlier than people think. that's women overall. for women of color, we know it's even worse and that starts at the beginning, too. here's the good news. the good news the survey for the first time show that women are negotiating for salaries and promotions at the same rate of men. when negotiating, they're getting better outcomes. make no mistake about it. you're not going to get what you asked for. they are pushing pushback. >> when are they called bossy or aggressive versus men or not? >> well, in the study -- >> in 2016. >> in 2016, we process information very quickly. if i'm looking at a lion by the time i deductively think, huh, tail, fur, running at me, i'm dead. as human beings, we're wired to make snap judgments.
we organize, get things done. we expect women to be emotional giving. that's why when a woman negotiateses on behalf of someone else, but for herself, we instinctively don't like it. and that's me unfortunately tell our sons to man up and not cry. yes. we want women to be able to lead and get results and become ceos and we want boys and emotional and full caregivers at home. >> what do the numbers show about that, how many people are working at home as well? both working outside of home and at home, who does that? >> well, mostly women. mostly women are working inside the home. men as a full-time caregiver estimated at 4% to 10%. but what's interesting here, what we're seeing is that women want to be leaders. men want to be caregivers. and i think what we need to do
stereotypes but instead, we let individuals make those decisions. >> sheryl, one of the ideas for women getting credit for how they feel at work. this was even facing women in the obama white house. the women in the obama white house had to decide collectively, oh that is a really good idea, gayle or sheryl, in order to get credit for that. why does that >> women and men tend to give men credit for ideas. women, even as managers, women get interrupted more, again, focused on what we can do. 132 companies who participated in this study, they know they need to do better which is why they participated. and they know they're going to outperform their peers and other companies if they get all of the it on the table. if you're a woman, you can interrupt, if you're a man, you
what she had to say. we're seeing that happen. >> what's that famous warren buffett quote, if you're not using the equal percentage of the population, women in the workplace, your company is not going to be doing very well. warren buffett said that, one of the most successful investors in the world. >> he tells company to use the full population, because that's how you're going to outperform. >> so, why did you want to put this data out? do you want companies to change or how is this data being used? >> women have been basically 5% or less at fortune 500 companies for a decade. we thought women were making progress and we are. better than my mother's generation. it has fallen down in the last decade. so what women are doing, we're surveying every single year so
progress. so these can make progress and see what's going on. we're not at the top to change the numbers at the top because we do not get women getting the same percentages as men into that first promotion. and we also have women in stockholds. they're really important, but they're not often the roles that get promoted to ceos. if we want to change the fortune 500 5%, we're going to have to promote women. >> what's interesting different levels from the top people to the entry level. i'm curious about men in the study, so they say we need to do better? this isn't right? >> across the board they know they need to do better. obviously, there's a range but the best performers from entry level to ceos, they know if they can act better as a population,
peers. >> let's talk about facebook. how is advertising on facebook, that has been driving some of the profits, right? >> well, i'm here in new york for ad week and we're excited to announce today that we have 4 million advertisers. that's up from 3 million we announced i think on your snow in march. that's real good. i think that's businesses, mostly small businesses know that people are on their mobile phones. the average smartphone owner is checking that mobile phone 150 for anyone who has a teenager, we know it can be more. but if it's a secure business and you want to reach people were they are, you need to be on mobile. a third of small businesses don't even have a web page. and building a mobile app is way harder into your investment. >> it's recently reported that facebook overestimated how many people and how long they were looking at videos. what happened there with the correction being made? >> well, the success of our
we're focused on that all the time. what happened about a month ago, we discovered an error in one of our videos. it wasn't the one that we were viewing advertisers on but we take trust seriously. as soon as we found it, we went to our client and let them know we have this mistake and we are fixing it. it's also why we work hard to rely on third party relationships. we just don't write on facebook. it's not just owned by facebook, but often third parties and we work with thoserd at the end of the day, small businesses use them as product top shelves. so what they're focused on and what we're focused on is using that mobile phone that people are checking on three times a day and to reach customers and provide great service. >> every time somebody sees you, sheryl, they say, there she is? she looks good. how is sheryl sandberg doing. >> i'm doing okay. thank you for asking. >> it's in "the wall street journal," a huge section, if you
t but congressman coffman stands with donald trump and will support trump for president. they've spread falsehoods about president obama. trump: oh, no. coffman: i don't know whether barack obama was born in the united states or not. coffman and trump are too dangerous for colorado. dccc is responsible for the content of this advertising. new clients? let's go meet them soon. in person, we could read the room. on the phone, you're just a voice. yeah, i'm good. for fast rewards,
music. the kids flock here to learn and to play. but bermuda is a long way from juilliard. but these students are just as dedicated as prodigies in new york. in 2016, paraguay is about the size of california, these young musicians live in a landfill. its residents used to be known as trash pickers. today, they're known for the incredible music they make. from vad duthiers from cbs san. >> reporter: good morning, the most powerful things these
this ensemble warmup session. until you take a closer look at the instruments they're playing. that's not a stratavarius, but a violin created from a fork. a flute made of discarded pipes. a wax tin was used electric guitar. the instruments are made entirely of trash. these young musicians from paraguay form the recycled orchestra. describe for me what it's like to play with the orchestra. >> translator: a lot of people are dying to play with us. and the truth is, it's a very
price. >> reporter: when we met them recently in new york city, they were more than 4,500 miles from their home. small village built around a landfill on the outskirts of paraguay's capital. they sift through the mounds looking for stuff to sell. this former environmental teni to make music from the junk yard. he gives lessons for free to any child to escape poverty. >> translator: because culture is very important. it's as important as eating. culture is as important as having a home. >> reporter: a local carpenter named don picks through the trash heap for the raw materials to make these instruments. these sisters were among the
>> translator: the truth is that at first, people would make fun of us because we didn't have instruments and now they realize that thanks to the orchestra, us or any other child can change his or her life through music. >> reporter: their grandmother enroll the girls in the music lessons. she grew up listening to the beatles and dreamed of becoming a singer. her "imagine" at the united nations in new york. >> translator: now my main objective and biggest dream as a family is that i'm able to become a professional musician and help children who want to grow in the cmmunity. >> reporter: a dream that's coming through largely thanks to a documentary about the
it reverberated around the world. >> were you surprised by that? >> we never thought that we would get the response we had. we were already inspired by the story, but this really pushed the orchestra even more. >> we are helping to tell their story to the world and it's a privilege. >> reporter: they're receiving invitations to perform at music halls across even playing with the kids rock idol mega death in the united states. what's been the most surprising thing for you in watching the children over the last six years? >> translator: the most surprising thing i've seen in these children is the change in their eyes from living in hopelessness to living in hope of a better future.
>> reporter: a better life through music, and they did it in their own extraordinary way. [ applause ] >> reporter: the documentary landfill harmonic is playing in several cities around the country. it will become widely available in november. >> i can't get over they sound. >> they are amazing. and they were playing metallica at one point for me. they love playing rock 'n' roll. >> thank you so much. you're watching "cbs this
i first met mike on a fundraising event to help the hunger in ethiopia. i was an aurora scholar this year. at his birthday party. mike is a very nice guy. he's a really nice guy. he can do 62 pushups. mike is a great friend to the ethiopian community. mike's not like other politicians. he's not like other republicans. i think he's better. mike's one of us. he's one of us. mike coffman es uno de nosotros. mike is one of us. i'm mike coffman, and i approve this message. the debate discussion continues.
r whatever you're trying to master. the power of the sun and the wind. it can fuel our lives and our economy, too. over 10,000 jobs in colorado alone. but when
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y i approve this message. good morning, it is 8:55 on this tuesday morning, i am britt moreno. there is a warning out this morning on the cu boulder campus about an attacker still on the loose. a woman was walking on university at 17th when a man grabbed her, pulled her ground. she did manage to fight him off. and the man ran away. it happened on sunday. the attacker is described college aged black man with a shaggy beard and mustache, at the time wearing a cu sweat shirt. a deadly rollover on parking road, the person who died was ajected from the car. -- ejected from the car. a new campaign from the state to encourage us to buckle up. the candidates returned to
presidential debate. how campaigns are spinning today. today is also national voter registration day. we will talk with our secretary of state about voting in colorado, coming up at noon. we have our joe hillan with a look at the roads. >> several accidents, i-70 and central park boulevard. one along i-70 at peoria, we have another at lowell and kipling, finally cleared out of the including a deadly rollover accident that closed northbound parker road. they are using the painted median, one lane. >> thank you for the,, >> thank you for the,, we dance on the salsa team together,
61 in denver now, 42 craig, 62 in burlington. satellite and radar is quiet and clear and we say that way. mostly sunny skies but we are under the dominance of high pressure the next several days and we ilsee the chance for-- will see the chance for rain thursday. watching the area of low pressure off the coast of california, by thursday bringing changes later this week. we could see rain in the high country and even cooler temperatures heading our way so we will see sometomies overnight dip into the 30s across the front range, potentially. 82 in denver, 81 in boulder, 80 in grand junction, plenty of sunshine today and we say that way tomorrow as well. sunshine, could see more clouds thursday, breezy with the chance of mountain rain. on friday we have a chance for isolated showers in the denver
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[cheers and applause] >> announcer: today on rachael ray... >> rachael! >> rachael: booyah. >> announcer: first mystery kitchen of season 11. >> rachael: every woman could name her children after her group. >> you're not like that. give me that. >> announcer: and of course, >> rachael: we have a great show for you guys today, i think. i can't really tell you for sure, because we're going to start off by playing a mystery game called mystery kitchen. i give video clues, sometimes video and audio, i get three