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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 10, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST

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a whooping cough vaccination today. in the west. it is wednesday, august 10, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump, defends his comments that some say invited clinton. and newly released e-mails suggest close ties between the state department and clinton foundation. a florida police officer kills a 73-year-old woman during a citizen training exercise. the police chief calls it a horrible accident. plus, michael phelps wins his 21st goal medal and the women's gymnastics routes the russians. but some say men are getting too
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first, your world in 90 seconds. >> if she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do, folks. although the second amendment people, maybe there is. i don't know. >> deflects claims of inciting violence. >> he would be in the back of a police wagon now. >> imagine if she said that about donald trump. i mean, we would all be going crazy. >> sound likes just a joke gone bad. i hope he clears it up quickl political movement. there can be no interpretation. roe reporters have told me give me a break. >> investigators in florida are trying to figure out how a woman was accidentally shot to death by a police officer. >> mary was mistakenly shot with a live round. >> four more people diagnosed with a zika virus. >> warning passengers flights
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the airline continues to rebook thousands of passengers. >> i need to get back. >> hundreds of homes are being evacuat evacuated. >> there is a lot of structures. >> the gigantic dust cloud in phoenix, tropical storm javier. >> all that -- >> tim tebow, going into baseball. >> he hit .494 in high school. he has no shot. >> that matters -- >> she is quote, good on national security. >> slehillary clinton is distang herself from the -- >> oh, my god, he is with her? >> on "cbs this morning." >> judges, put unpencils down. that's an olympic gold medal winning moment. >> the u.s. women's gymnastics
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straight olympics. >> this morning's eye-opener is presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning," norah o'donnell is off. donald trump faces a new barrage of criticism for something he said. this time, an apparent offhand comment during a campaign rally in >> hillary wants to abolish the second amendment. by the way, if she gets to pick -- if she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do, folks. although the second amendment people, maybe there is. i don't know. but. >> democrats and other critics accused trump of inciting violence against hillary clinton. >> now the trump campaign insists his words were being
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nominee tried to put the comment behind him last night. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump denied his comments hib hinted at implied a threat against hillary clinton or anyone. last night, he felled compelled to explain them more fully. so did his traveling surrogates. enthusiastic trump supporters say he blew and he has to be more careful. >> there can be no interpretation. reporters even told me give me a break. >> reporter: insisting his comments were not a threat, but a call to take political action to stop hillary clinton. >> reporter: z hilla-- >> hillary wants to take your guns away. >> reporter: defending it on twitter, alleging the gun control will undermine constitutional rights. >> the second amendment people have tremendous people because they're so united. >> i've seen statements from
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to condoning violence. not what that was? >> oh, no. this is political power. >> reporter: at afternoon rally in fayetteville, rudy giuliani felt the need to clarify. >> then he said, and you have the power to do something about it. and what he meant by that was, you have the power to vote against her. >> reporter: even before his latest questionable comments, a rash of gop security professionals announced trump presidency could be dangerous. trump seemed unphased. >> these people are not the kind of people we want. these are people that have given us a messed up world. >> reporter: fresh off the primary win in wisconsin, paul ryan refused to comment on the latest trump firestorm. >> it sounds like a joke gone bad. i hope he clears it up quickly. >> reporter: continued to stand by his party's nominee. >> we will find far better receptivity of our a jenty that
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than the hillary clinton administration. that much we know. >> reporter: in a move without are precedents, the united states secret service acknowledged it was aware about the comments regarding clinton. they released this tweet, saying they are aware of the comments, which some perceive, dana, as a threat from one major party nominee against another. >> major, thank you. a poll just released this morning shows nearly one out of five republicans voters want trump to quit the race. it was taken bor controversy. nancy cordes is covering the clinton campaign, which is already using the comment to help with fundraising. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the clinton campaign says it demonstrates why more and more top republicans are defecting to their side everyday. in fact, they're unveiling a new effort today to put the republicans to work. recruiting others. >> secretary clinton, any reaction to donald trump's comments about the second amendment and you today? >> reporter: in florida, clinton
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texas. >> i really frankly couldn't believe he said it. >> reporter: senator tim kaine said it reveals a man unfit to lead. >> violence is not any leadership -- >> reporter: other democrats came down harder. elizabeth warren tweeted he makes death threats because a coward that can't handle the fact that's losing to a girl. gabby giffords who was shot in an assassination attempt trump's words mayde permission for those bent on bloodshed. >> get him out of here, will you please. get him out of here. throw him out. >> reporter: but the clinton campaign argued trump's rhetoric should not come as a surprise to anyone who has watched his rally. >> i would like to punch him in the face. i'll tell you. knock the crap out of him. would you. seriously. okay, just knock the hell -- i promise you, i will pay for the legal fees, i promise. i promise.
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fifth avenue and shoot somebody, and i wouldn't lose any voters. >> would he be danger to america and global security. >> reporter: michael hayden a republican who was not swayed by the trump campaign explanation. >> if someone had said that, outside the hall, he would be in the back of a police wagon now. with the secret service questioning him. >> reporter: today, the clinton campaign is announcing a new coalition of nearly 50 top republicans and independents backing clinton, who will fund raise, campan states and contact voters. the group includes three former cabinet secretaries, six former ambassadors, and six current or former members of congress, including some who haven't come forward for clinton before, including maryland's connie morrell, donald trump represents practically everything i was taught not to be, and taught our daughter not to be. gayle. >> nancy, as you know, hillary clinton is facing a series of new questions about her e-mails
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messages that focuses on ties between the clinton foundation and state department when she was the secretary of state. how is the clinton campaign responding to that today? >> reporter: gayle, the clinton campaign denies any foundation donors received any special treatment, because she was secretary of state. but now, this batch of new e-mails obtained by the group judicial watch has some exchanges with huma abedin and doug band who led the initiatives. in one exchange, abedin fielded a request from band for a quote, favor, from someone who seems to have been looking for a job. in another, band asks abedin to connect labanes ebill i don't know nares with someone of influence in lebanon. the ambassador there would be a good contact and said she would give him a call. the clinton campaign says the e-mails did not involve secretary clinton herself.
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and they say, band was operating in his capacity as an aide to former president clinton, and not as a foundation official. charlie. >> thanks, nancy. dan seno was an advisor to the romney cam panl. welcome. >> good to be with you. let's talk about the controversy of the second amendment and donald trump. do you take him at his word that he was talking about political power? >> no. i've watched it, i've watched it probably 20 the best you could say, if you really want to give him the benefit of the doubt, he was joke become a subject you shouldn't be joking about. which is about inciting violence, particularly inciting violence against someone who is under secret service protection. they had to put out a statement saying they are aware of the comment. >> a joke or not, but you believe his words should lead you to say he was insightsing violence? >> yeah, well, it has the effect of inciting violence, i'm not sure that was his intention, but it has the effect.
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i drew up a list last night. if you look at what he said about megyn kelly, what he said about judge curiel, about what he said encouraging russians to hack and get the e-mails. if you look add what he said during the wisconsin primary about abortion, if you look at what he said about the disabled physically disabled report fer the new york time, after each one of these incidents, he says no, no, no, i didn't mean it. you've got to give me the benefit of the doubt. it was taken out of context, being i misinterpreted. you have pattern where you constantly say things that are and extremely provocative, so much so that you have to come back and clean it up, one would think you would shall more cautious with your words, which means when you are talking about the second amendment and something that could allude to violence against a high profile political figure that is under secret service protection, you choose your words carefully. he did not do that. it is just another example for me and other leaders within the republican party that he is extremely reckless. >> let's talk about the leader
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night, a big win in wisconsin, he calmled it a bad joke gone bad. do you think the leadership is worried in the republican party? when you talk to the trump campaign, they have a "mad magazine", what, me worry. do you think the leadership is worried? >> the leadership is absolutely worried. i talked to a lot of them. let me give you some points that illustrate this. the clear average poll, sort of average of polls, has hillary clinton up by 7.5 points. these twice as high as barack obama was at this point against john mccain in 2008 and against mitt romney in 2012. that's nationally. she is even ahead in states that republicans have won in previous elections. she is competitive in places like georgia and north carolina, arizona. if she wins those states, and wins florida and ohio, she could best barack obama's electoral
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electoral college votes. this could be a trounce. you could say -- >> we've still got time. >> you could say that's an outlier, and it won't effect down ballot races. i'm dubious. if hillary clinton gets 350 to 400 electoral college votes, it means the senate is highly unlikely and poses a threat to the house majority. >> does it relate to the e-mail threat to her, because this is the thing that many people say there may be something terms of the foundation and some act of connection at the state department? >> what's amazing to me is there is so much material, vis-a-vis hillary clinton, these e-mails are so damaging, it is no wonder her untrustworthy numbers, her unfavorables are so high. any other election with any other republican running against someone with this story and these numbers, they would be trouncing her. but because the republicans have nominated donald trump, she is
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baggage. >> his headlines lead the show instead of what's going on. >> right. >> dan, we appreciate it. a woman in florida was shot and killed by a police officer, and a class about police procedures. the chief called the death a 73-year-old mary nol ton a horrible accident. it happened in punta gore about 75 miles north of tampa. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: good morning. the entire the blue tent, on the back property, that's we're told the 73-year-old lady was shot and killed in what is being described as a horrible accident. here is how the scenario usually goes. the officer plays the bad guy, the civilian plays the officer. in this case, the 73-year-old lady, walked up to what was believed to be the bad guy, the officer, and he shot her. he should have been using blank rounds, but instead, he had live
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7:00 p.m. tuesday night at the public safety complex. mary nolton was taking part in this. >> they were selected to be put through a shoot, don't shoot scenario, which they would make decisions lethal force in a live role play. during the first scenario, in a horrible accident, participant, mary nolton was >> reporter: the elderly victim was transported to a local hospital and pronounced dead. her son gave a statement to cbs news, saying this is a devastating time for us. my mom was a sanlts. such a tremendous loss of a wonderful human being, and the best mom a kid could ever hope for. >> our entire police department and all of the city leaders are absolutely devastated for everyone involved in this unimaginable event. >> reporter: nolton was
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was covering the events for the charlotte sun. she was active in the community, volunteering as a board member for her local library group. >> everyone involved is in a state of overwhelming shock and grief. >> reporter: the officer who fired those live rounds is on paid administrative leave this morning. one of the questions people want to know, why was a real gun being used in a fake situation. gayle, i have to tell you, speaking with the police spokesman this small community and latddy who died heredy who died here was known to everybody including the police department, who knew her personally. even for law enforcement, it is a personal, devastating loss. >> her son describes her as a saints. you raise a good question. what was a live gun doing there. thousands of delta passengers face a third day of cancelations after the carrier's meltdown. the airline is still scrambling
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after the outage. they expect to cancel 90 flights today. canceling 800 yesterday. they're offering a voucher to anyone who was delayed more than three hours. re-rat the rio olympics, mil phelps, the greatest olympic swimmer ever, added two more gold medals to his tally last night. rising star katie ledecky won her second in the team wiped out the field. ben tracy is near the olympic caldron. >> reporter: good morning, guys. a little dreary here in rio this morning. look what we found for you. this is the official olympic caldron. they tell us it is intentionally small to limit emissions. if you want to look at something really on fire, look at the u.s.
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mat. michael phelps let his swimming do the talking, like he always has. the 31-year-old, five time olympian proved he has plenty of gas in the tank, snatching gold. not even a scramble to replace a swim cap could derail from bringing home gold. despite his record setting gold medal haul, which standing at 21, he led the emotion of what will likely be his final olympic show. taking to the crowd to embrace his son and family. the future of american swimming, that might be katie ledecky.
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maryland. on the mat, the americans grabbed yet another gold. with the women's gymnastics team putting on a clinic. led by 19-year-old simone biles. it was a total team effort, with douglas and koshan, hernandez on the beam, and raisman on the vault. the final five, they call themselves, crushinged the competition, winning by a so take a look at this. this is what the olympic diving pool looked like yesterday. yeah, that's green water. it is not supposed to look like that. this is what it should look like. crystal blue water. officials here in rio, they don't know why this has happened. the olympic divers say they're keeping their mouths closed. back to you. >> that's a little scary looking. thank you very much, ben. go usa.
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her gold medal, so why was a announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chick-fil-a. we didn't invent the chicken,
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new fears of a hacd new fierce of awe hacked ee lks. >> how it could be compromised with something you could buy online. >> we'll be back. sponsored by toyota. morning on cbs, right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. you. have fun. thanks, dad. thanks, mr. smith. hurry in for toyota's annual clearance event, where you can find 0% apr financing for 60 months on the 2016 rav4. offer ends september 6th. for more great deals, visit toyota. let's go places.
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good morning- it's 7:26, i'm yetta's a rainy morning here in the valley... let's get right to ian with your forecast... 3
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thank you for choosing cbs 5, join ugh talking more about the monsoon storms, and about the transformers movie being
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? liskefeguards have the best seat for the olympics but take a woman behind this lifeguard. the lifeguard is not getting a lot of attention. she is getting a lot of attention for looking bored at an indoor water practice. having a lifeguard watch over the world's best swimmers. state law in rio reportedly requires a livergfeguard in a p larger than 20x20 feet. she is working the olympics but looks a little sad. it also mean, i think the world's most useless job is an olympic lifeguard. you're not getting a lot of action there. welcome back to "cbs this morning.?
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charges of sexism in some of the olympic coverage. critics say women who earn recognition are too easily overshadowed by the men. ahead the newspaper that identified a u.s. medal winner only as a football player's wife. facebook wages a war against ad blockers. how the social network is trying to bypass ads in your feeds. special operation troops aiding libyan forces in major battle against islamic state. the "baltimore sun" a report released later today say police routinely violated civil rights. baltimore officers make unusual stops and excessive force.
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freddie gray in police custody the water supplies water to 6 million americans and the chemicals are linked to cancer and other illnesses. >> " says the california's largest utility was found of violating rules. the blast in 2010 killed eight people in san bruno. 38 homes were destroyed. a jury found pacific gas and electric knowingly failed to inspect and test its gas lines and it faces $3 million in fineses. female athletes have produced many of the top performances at the rio olympics, but even when women take gold medals, much of the reaction focuses on men.
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female competitors. jamie yuccas is in rio many bel female athletes are not getting the credit they rightfully deserve. when hungarian s world record and won her first olympic gold, some of the focus fell on her husband and coach chain tuso. >> there is the guy responsible for turning his wife into a whole different swimmer. >> reporter: the remark lit up a firestorm on social media. on twitter, users called the
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things differently. it is impossible to tell katinka's story accuratelily without giving appropriate credit to shane and that what i was trying to do. >> wove a woman running for president and it's still all about what the men behind them have been doing. >> reporter: it is one incident perceived as sexist. on sunday, another directed at swimmer drew criticism. >> a lot of people think she swims like a man. >> she doesn't swim like a man. she swims like katie ledecky. >> reporter: so did this tweet where corey cogdell was identified not by her name but is the wife of a bears lineman. >> to me the fact people immediately jumped on it and said that is not appropriate. give her the credit and not the
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discussion. >> reporter: the "chicago tribune" also walked back at its original tweet. on monday, they released a statement saying, quote, she is awesome on her own. we focus too hard on trying to emphasize the local selection that cogdell-unrein has chicago. facebook is looking to block ads that remove posts from your page but it is making it distinguish between ads and user content. facebook says, ads support our mission of giving people the power to share and making the world more open and connected and we are putting control in people's hand with our updated ad nicholas thompson, the husband of who? >> danielle goldman. >> you are the husband of? danielle goldman but also the
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good to have you at the table. this is the first time they blocked ads that they have gone against the ad blocks. why is that? >> i don't know exactly why facebook has waited until now. they are dependent on advertising revenue the fact they are trying to counter the add ad blockers is surprising. you look at their recent fcc filings they have put in they are afraid that it is a threat to their business. the reason they are acting now presumably is, a, it's a big enough threat and enough users are using it they are losing they can win. a cat and the ad blocking companies come back and change their code to make the ads disappear again. facebook thinks they are figured it out and can win. >> how do they do this? >> what they are doing on facebook is they basically feed the ads in the content on to the page in exactly the same way. the way ads software usually works it scans all of the stuff on a page and says that is an ad, that is a story. block the ad.
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identifying information from the ads and load them in the same way. then the ad blockers can't tell% that is their strategy but the ad blocking teams say we will figure it out. >> the interesting point here is that the great contribution to facebook growth has come from ads on mobile devices? >> right. this is actually only on desktop. they are not worried about ad blocking software on mobile devices. this is just on desktops. one of the most interesting things that will happen now the war between publishers and ad supported websites and ad oc so magazines or other plays like "wired" magazine say you can't access their site if you use an ad blocker. a battle is going on. now facebook has joined the side of the publishers which could change the dynamic of it. >> what about consumers who are tired of the ads? what about that? >> it's not hostility to the business model of publishers.
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what you want to read. >> can't they both coexist and everybody would be happy? >> this is ideal world. the ads are ad-friendly ads and users are happy. in a magazine, a lot of people actually like the ads. they add something to it. what advertisers, if they did that you probably wouldn't have ad blocker software. so possibly facebook will move us in that ads and websites will make better pages or we will have a nasty mess. >> one or the other. thank you, nick. hackers could find a cheap way to influence the presidential election. all they need is a simple device like a card reared. reader. >> how much does that cost? >> $15. >> for $15 i can cast a vote? >> for $15 and end up knowledge
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streep and hugh grant coming up in our studio so download our cbs all-access app. ? is depression more than sadness? ? it's a tangle of multiple symptoms.
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? concerns are growing this morning over the possibility of a hacked presidential election. experts believe a cyberattack this year could be a reality, especially the hack of dnc e-mails. >> the homeland security committee took a memo letter to the homeland security secretary saying, in part, election security is critical an a cyberattack by foreign actors on our election systems could
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n three short months for the presidential elections, security experts are now raising some red flags. >> i'm afraid the election is going to be rigged, i have to be honest. >> reporter: for weeks, donald trump has told his supporters the election could be out of his control. for the hackers, election day results could be manipulated by find online. >> i can insert it. resets the card and now i'm able to vote again. >> reporter: the voter doesn't need to leave the booth to hack the machine. how much does that cost? >> $15. >> reporter: for $15 i can hack the vote? kevin haley says elections can be hacked by breaking into the machines after the votes are collected. >> the results go from that machine into a piece of electronics that takes it to the
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that data is not encrypted and that is vulnerable for manipulation. >> reporter: how big of a hacking potential problem is this? >> well, there's a huge potential. there are so many places in the voting process once it goes electronic that is vulnerable. >> reporter: according to a report from the branden center for justice, one reason these voting systems are to vulnerable is their age. >> with found more than 40 states are using voting machines are at least ten years old. >> our system is ase can possibly make it. >> reporter: denise merle says the lack of funding keeps most precincts from updating their systems, but all machines have to meet specific government standard. >> the idea of a national hack of some sort is almost ridiculous because there is no national system. >> reporter: in fact, the more than 9,000 voting districts across the country all have different ways of running their elections down to the type of machine they use. merle says there are checks in
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>> our voting systems are heavily regulated. they are tested, both before and after. there are paper trails internet. >> less than a hundred days, we are going to the polls. thank you very much. good to see you. ahead, are insect repellants that use deet safe to use in the fight against zika? a veil of dust engulfs a
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of people were able announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! here come the last of the 2016s! i love this part! stylish prius. sporty camry. fun corolla. adventurous rav4. they're all here... but not for long! hurry in for toyota's annual clearance event, where you can find 0% apr financing for 72 months
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? ? ? ? (whispers rocket) when i used to fail over and over trying to invent things. then i invented this mama jama. just like this morning when i wanted chicken for breakfast. everyone said i was crazy again. then i got the new egg white grill from chick-fil-a. let's review. crazy. not crazy. crazy. not crazy. chicken for breakfast, it's not as crazy as you think. try the new egg white grill from chick-fil-a. fact. people spend less time lying awake
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday august 10, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including familiar brands with shorter labels. why food manufacturers think th c fewer ingredients. but first, today's eye opener at 8:00. >> donald trump denied his comment hinted at a threat against hillary clinton. he felt compelled to explain them more fully. >> the clinton campaign has demonstrate why more and more top republicans are defecting to their side. >> talking about political power. >> no. >> you've watched it probably 20 times. >> the best give benefit of the
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joking about. >> he walked up to the officer and he shot her. he should have been using blank rounds, but instead he had live ammo. >> if you want to see something that's really on fire, look no further than team usa both in the pool and on the mat. >> american women are on equal standing with men in terms of medals won, but many believe female athletes are not given the credit they rightfully deserve. >> swing and drive! deep giddy up, baby! and gone! >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and dana jacobson. norah o'donnell is off. a new poll this morning finds nearly 20% of republicans think donald trump should drop
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trump said this about hillary clinton. >> hillary wants to abolish -- essentially abolish the second amendment. by the way, if she gets to pick -- [ audience booi [ audience booing ] if she gets to pick her judges, nothing you can do, folks. although the second amendment people maybe there is. i don't know. but i'll tell you what, that will be a horrible day. >> the republican ambiguous comment drew sharp criticism. one of the critics had lost her mother in the sandy hook school shooting. and clinton's campaign manager said this is simple, what trump is saying is dangerous. a person seeking to be the president of the united states any way.ot suggest violence in - trump accused of, quote, dishonest media of twisting what he id. >> if it can be no other
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but the dishonest people, what it is there's a tremendous power behind the second amendment. it's a political power. >> former cia director michael hayden, a republican, suggested that donald trump had crossed a line. >> look, it's either a very ill advised attempt at humor, touching upon political assassination, or the candidate just doesn't understand given aman to political assassination. this is something that we just don't touch. >> hayden already has said he will not support donald trump. he says if someone outside the hall had made those comments, the secret service would be questioning them. newly released e-mails raise questions about the clinton foundation's ties to the state department when hillary clinton was secretary of state. the conservative group, judicial watch, put out the e-mails. they include exchanges between
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doug band who helped lead the global initiative. at one point band asked abadine for a favor. >> in another e-mail he asks her to connect one of the foundation's top donors, a ebanese nigerian with influence in lebanon. she promised to call a former u.s. ambassador to lebanon. she's always denied donors received any special treatment when she was secretary of state. wants nothing to do with a man whose son killed 49 people in orlando. at a rally on monday clinton paid tribute to the victims of the pulse nightclub shooting just a few feet away wearing a red hat was the father of the orlando gunman. clinton's campaign responded that it was an open door event for the public. this individual wasn't invited as a guest. and the campaign was unaware of
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quote, she disagrees with his views and disavows his support. in rio the united states added four more gold medals in swimming and gymnastics last night. michael phelps earned gold in the 200 butterfly and the 4 by 200 relay bringing his gold medal count to 21. go michael phelps. the 31-year-old shared the moment with his infant and family. and katie ledecon rio gold. it was in her weakest olympic event the 200-meter freestyle. >> but it is the five women on the united states gymnastics team that are grabbing headlines. they earned their second consecutive olympic title last night, dominating a sport in which once was thought to be an after thought. ben tracy once again live for us. >> reporter: the women's u.s.
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of the olympics skpr, and two o those times just in the past four years. they're on top of a sport used to be dominated by eastern european, and part of the secret to the u.s. success is a couple of eastern europeans. this was a sweet repeat. the u.s. women grabbed gold by flipping faster and swinging stronger than any oth simone biles, gabby douglas, aly raisman, laurie hernandez and madison kocian have made it easy to forget not so long ago u.s. women's gymnastics was not so good. >> we didn't really understand the history we were making. >> shannon miller was one of the magnificent seven. the 1996 olympic team that became the first u.s. women's team to win gold.
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this program under martha karolyi for some time now, and this is kind of the fruits of that labor. >> 73-year-old martha is married to bella karolyi, coach ed mary lou retton to gold and carried carrie strug. over three decades these two romaniaens who defected from their country brought eastern mastics where the only thing better than practice is more practice. >> olympic medals, they're not won on the day of competition. they're won with years and years and years of hard work and dedication leading up to those games. >> reporter: the u.s. women's gymnastics team has become so dominant a lot of people forget there's also a u.s. men's team competing here in rio in this very same arena. and they've had to get creative to get some attention. earlier this year they hit one of rio's beaches and staged a
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they've joked about competing with their shirts off in our generally willing to be object fied hoping to get some respect. the u.s. women need none of that. they only have to do this. and it's paid off. making them the stars of several tv ads and arguably the biggest draw at the rio olympics. >> we are the final five! >> reporter: they've proven that no five women wear gold quite so fiercely. so the big question is can the u.s. women stage a three-peat in tokyo. a lot will change before then. coach martha karolyi has said she plans to retire after these olympic games and many of the current squad aren't expected to compete in 2020. because of this system there's really a pipeline of a lot of talented u.s. gymnasts who should become quite competitive
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watch. >> that name, they give themselves that final five nickname because martha karolyi says she is done now. there's so much love on that team too. >> quick point, how many gold medals will michael phelps have at the end of these olympics? >> he has more events. i don't know actually, charlie, because like last night he wasn't supposed to swim in that relay and he ended up in that relay. i know he has i think two more events or three more events. so you're looking at potentially 24, maybe 25. >> yeah, he's on a roll women. and i love that the men don't mind being object fied. >> why does that surprise me? >> i like the way they're thinking. that was fun. zika sparks new concerns about the use of insect repellant. ahead, why a higher concentration of deet in sprays doesn't mean the product will
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this morning's eye opener at 8:00
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merle streep and hugh meryl streep and hugh grant find humor in their movie about a bad opera singer. how they overcame the challenges of portraying the tone deaf performer and her husband. you're watching "cbs this morning." jenkins and her husba. on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine,
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? in today's "morning rounds," the fight against zika. florida reported four new cases of the virus spread by local mosquitoes. there are now 21 total nontravel-related cases in palm beach, broward and county. health officials are urging people to use mosquito repellants and including some with our dr. jon lapook looks at that. >> to be honest, i don't know that i feel comfortable wearing deet. >> reporter: 31-year-old ali simon is pregnant and lives in new jersey and knows zika has reached mosquitoes in the united states and is weary of wearing insect repellant during her pregnancy. >> i would be hesitant to wear it and feel i would only wear it if i positively had to.
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safe to yi by all populations including pregnant women. >> reporter: dana vogel examines the health effect of pesticides. she understands the fear pregnant women may have of using chemistry to prevent the mosquito bites that spread zika. >> being a mom, having been pregnant at one point in time, that i would use a repellant. i think i know they are definitely safe use as i participated in the reviews of them. >> reporter: only been a published studies addressing the effects of deet on expectant mothers and their children and there is mostly animal research on the topic. one study found insect repellant with 20% deet used detail in the second or third trimesters were safe for the mother and baby. >> no product is put on the market unless it's found to be safe. >> reporter: deet-based product concentrations ranging from 5% to 100% and a higher number doesn't mean a product will work
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according to an industry trade group, 5% deet lasts about an hour, while 30% lasts up to eight hours. >> to me that is the most important thing is follow the label and use the repellants as they are labeled for use. >> for "cbs this morning," i'm dr. jon lapook. >> dr. lapook says it's important to remember whatever repellant you use, carefully read the label and follow the directions. >> talking about that. the food companies are embracing saying you are what you eat. ahead, the growing trend of making products with ingredients and why it may not address the biggest problem with processed food. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by the makers of nondrowsy claritin. join claritin blue sky living today. and nothing is more effective at relieving your sneezing, runny nose and nasal congestion. return to the world.
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seems to have taken over the country. we'll bring you more as soon as new updates come in. this house was literally invaded minutes after the mom came back from a grocery run. hi , i'm stuck in an elevator with a cow. a what ? we have a situation. everything alright in there ? witnesses say this is where it all started, okay guys. we're comimg in now. copy that. all natural, non gmo ingredients with vitamin d and whole milk. new dannon , natural is back. no one's surprised tender pieces and crunchy bites ended up together. that's just what happens when cats call the shots. new friskies tender and crunchy combo. tasty textures cats gotta have. friskies. for cats. by cats. when this busy family... a cracked windshield... ...their dad went to the new safelite-dot-com... ...and scheduled a replacement... just a few clicks. with safelite you don't have to miss a thing. y'all did wonderful! thank you.
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? have you been store lately? a new selling point for packaged food and fewer ingredients. food giants hope that simpler labels will attract more consumers by helping them recognize what you're eating. earlier this year the hershey's company introduced a simple five syrup that used to have 11
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fewer ingredients and bertolli is also coming out with products with fewer ingredients. what is behind this trend? i definitely noticed it out there. >> people are losing trust in the largest food companies and they are very concerned about these massive ingredient lists on many products in the grocery store. they go on and on forever. the companies are r kind of the best way they know how, which is to take out the things that they really don't need in those products. >> but is it healthier because there are fewer ingredients? >> that is the real question, is it healthier? you can almost say simply, question. but what is left in? what is left in there typically is the salt and fat and calorie and they will have less
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gmo perhaps. >> what are they taking out and does it taste better? >> they are taking out coloring. like that bright orange glow in the kraft mac and cheese is gone. >> that's a good thing. >> that is a good thing. they are taking out artificial preservatives. they can find natural preservatives to maintain the shelf life that is a good thing. they are taking out gmo and glut gluten. people are concerned about that too. >> and the taste? >> every chemical sounding name because that worries people but i'm not sure that worry is well hs placed. >> does it taste better? >> that is what they are making sure. none of the companies will roll out all of this without better taste. that is the bottom line for them. that is the risk they don't want to take.
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>> they should look at the calories and salt and sugar fat and fat. they should also look at adding good things to their product. one thing to sort of take the hot pocket, nestle but can they stop the hot pockets of the things we should be eating more of as in fruits and vegetables. >> and chocolate and broccoli? >> that sound yummy. chocolate and broccoli. s if you're going for that hershey's, go for it, right? but if you're looking for a product that should be healthy for you. >> on the floor, you say this is a good friend, don't you, michael? >> listening to consumers and paying attention is a good thing. >> thank you, michael. >> thank you for joining us at the table again. you have a very distinct speaking style. where are you from? >> california. >> gayle, had somewhere else in mind. >> like london. >> speaking of london.
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join us, giving us an inside look at their new movie about good morning- it's 8:25, i'm yetta's a rainy morning here in the valley... let's get right to ian with your forecast... 3
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thank you for choosing cbs 5,
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there's something out there. that can be serious, even fatal to infants. it's whooping cough, and people can spread it without knowing it. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about
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? weom morning.? coming up in this half hour, merle streep and hugh grant teaming up in a new movie called
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see how california makers make this and a cotton candy flavored wine is next. >> that is interesting. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. rolling stone" reports that ed sheeran is accused of ripping off marvin gaye's "let's get on." play close attention to the guitar and starting with gaye's classic. ? i've been really trying baby ? ? trying to hold back this feeling for so long ? ? i will be loving you until 17 ?
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ed shearn has not responded. another lawsuit was filed against shearn two months a g gaye's family won another lawsuit for another song being copied "got to give it up." "people" reports on the use of the dating app tinder skyrocketing in the olympic village since the rio games begin. swipes are up 69% and matches up 29%. nd they said one person said the olympics is a very sexually charged time, profiles say plenty of time to kill and looking for fun in rio. >> the shirtless gymnastics guys are running around. >> and everyone is feeling good about themselves and bodies in rio. >> we need to clarify something now. a headline we reported on yesterday which criticized yvonivanka trump for the appare lack of paid maternity leave
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or invest in. to be clear her own fashion company offers eight weeks of paid maternity leave to all employees. florence foster jenkins dreamed of being an opera star. the one thing this new york socialite did not have was talent. ? >> but that voice carried jenkins to carnegie hall. on the way, she became famous for her lack of pitch. >> oscar winner merle streep and golden globe winner hugh grant bring her story to life and it's called "florence foster jenkins." grant plays florence's extremely you could say supportive husband. >> you look very, very, well. >> i don't feel that i am viewing the moment of inspiration with the intensity deserved but it was a serviceable attempt. >> better than that. good. >> my ambulance, please.
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catastrophe been averted? >> a choice for chives. >> unconscionable. >> they tell me a war is begun. >> it has begun. >> what about the sandwiches? >> cucumber and a hint of dijon mustard. >> excellent. how do i look? >> wondaba. >> welcome to you both! >> thank you. >> it is so great to see the two of you on screen playing husband and wife. i love hugh, this is what you said. you said it was both and exill rahilirating to work merle streep. talk about the relationship between the two. >> she is demanding of her actors. >> she tried to sue me. almost every day, i thought it will make me feel better if merle is nervous as well.
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about two weeks she humaned me and said, yes, i'm nervous. >> i was nervous. >> then you got bored of me asking. >> no, i never >> i'm not nervous! >> it was never stop being terrified on a certain level and because i thought i was inflicting this sound on people. >> merle, the singing was so bad! last time you were here, it was bad. but good/bad in a good way. last time you were playing ck voice was great but she was almost like bleaking. i'm wondering, how did you prepare for that? >> i did have to learn nine very different things. florence foster jenkins picked the most difficult soprano. i did learn them to sing them as well as i could and then screwed around with them and tried to make my accompanyists laugh. that was my goal.
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>> her judgment may have been impaired. yeah. as many of our own judgment is about when we are assessing ourselves. >> harder to sing, though, off key? it seems like it would be more difficult than try to make it good or more damaging. >> it's just fun. it's what you dream of if you spent your life trying to stay on pitch. >> hugh, how would you describe the relationship? hugh called her bunny and very loving to her and also had a girlfriend. on some level you knew about the girlfriend but you sort of do this. but he clearly loved her too, it seemed? >> well, it was -- it was rather a molten relationship. sometimes i think that is why steven asked me to be in the film he thought who is a rather unusual domestic arrangement? but it was a little molten but it was full of love, yes. full of love. >> you also had to take dance classes to play this part?
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sang when you were younger, correct? >> uh-huh. >> but for you was this dance portion something different for you? >> it was a nightmare. you're reading the script thinking i might be able to do that and might be able to do that and, oh, god, you got to dance. something a screen writer dashes off brilliantly. i'm stuck in the studio for three months, ladies in leotards. >> how did you do it? >> they were very nice. >> can i change the subject to politics? >> oh. >> we were both on the floor and saw you speak. was that for you an easy experience? was that a passionate experience? >> it was personal. it was sort of -- it meant an enormous amount to me because i just felt the press of history behind me. i felt my grandmother and my mother imagining what they would feel. my mother was born before women could vote.
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been admitted to the united states with our rights, and so i felt it was a moment in history and i felt like i was surfing this huge wave of wonderfulness. >> where are you living? >> in london. >> you're in london? >> yeah, yeah. also, oddly enough, spent a life almost devoted to politics now. i was held back to show business to do this film. >> was that a nice break? you were doi l media reform. >> that's right. >> sort of a nice break to get back to action? >> yes, it was. it's been lovely. because instead of, you know, worrying about press regulation and changing the laws and a number of votes we can get in the house of lords, you're also worrying about what shade of makeup should i wear? it did feel relaxing. >> we ask a lot of people when they come here what sort of the way it looks, the u.s. politics
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afar. when with you have seen it, you're smiling already, how has it looked to you from afar? >> we are in no position to laugh. >> brexit, right. >> we just hit ourselves in the foot. but, yeah, i'm afraid there is a certain comedy value to be had for strangers watching what is happening here. but, i mean, frightening comedy as well. and it's not just here. one sees it in, you know, in the european countries where qui scary people are coming to the fore. >> do you have any desire for politics here? you're very actively involved in the organization to cut down on hacking. i think it's amazing the work you're doing in london. >> you get the feeling they do have a nice time. it's sort of viable game of snakes they are playing all day every day. i can see how that could become addictive and fascinating. but in the end, i don't know. >> i hear a maybe? >> i do too.
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>> can you imagine because of what has happened, because a first woman to become president, if, in fact, she is elected, you might feel the compulsion to serve, to do something, to be involved in a way that you haven't been involved before? >> it's a tricky thing. i love being an actor. so it interferes with my, dare i say, art or the thing that i love doing to be po so i try to stay out, but it keeps pulling me in! because -- because the other part of it, as a citizen right now, we are obliged to stand up and say, i don't -- this can't stand, this is impossible. >> and this is what -- >> this cannot represent us. yes. so every person is obliged to do
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? we are all familiar with fruit, flavored candy, about candy flavored fruit? california farmers are enjoying the sweet success of growing grapes with unexpected taste and one variety even mimics the flavor ted cotton candy. carter evans has more. >> reporter: it's harvest time in the vineyard near bakersfield, california.
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for ripeness. >> ripe. >> we take it right up to the edge. the tremendous flavors come in right at the end. >> reporter: and those flavors might surprise you. >> tastes like cotton candy. >> totally tastes like cotton candy. >> reporter: cotton candy is one of the six varieties with gum drops and flavor promise that are specifically bred with all goal in mind -- taste. >> there is a reason when you go to the store and down the candy aisle half of the candy flavored because that is what fruit should taste like. >> reporter: but beagle says taste is not a concern for most retailers. >> they want cheaper and bigger and prettier and shelf life. >> reporter: small farmers beagle and pannedle thought a bigger way to stand out in california's 1.8 billion dollar grape growing industry. the cotton
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>> we look at each other and go what happened? >> reporter: what happened they teamed up with a fruit genetist. they crossed different species by hand. >> it's like going fishing or something. you never know what you're going to get. >> reporter: millions of cross pollinations leads to tens of thousands viable plants but only a few produce truly great grapes. >> we ask if we inject into every grape. it's none of that. >> reporter: the cotton candy grapes have a cult-like following and fans post pictures online when they find them in stores and the patented fruit is available in every state but only from mid august through september. pannedle puts his personal e-mail on every package. i've never heard of a farmer getting fan mail before. >> as we get close to the time, the traffic starts to pick up. when are they coming? i drove over to the store, they didn't have them and people
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it's, please, be patient. when they are ready, we will send them. >> reporter: this month their newest grape flavor pops is being taste tested in limited quantities in los angeles. >> it's like it's bursting in your mouth, full of flavor! it's delicious! >> scale 1 to 10, that is a 10! >> reporter: what we tapped into is this emotional connection with consumers that they are passionate about things that taste great. >> reporter: the main question here when are we getting cotton candy one? >> we actually made it already d but it's terrible. >> reporter: what? >> it tastes like overly flabby chardonnay and smells like stale doughnuts. >> reporter: but it's the sweetness that makes cotton candy grapes taste so good. >> weird. because you think it's going to be, like, fruit, like a grape, but then it's cotton candy. >> reporter: according to beagle, there are about 20% sugar and most table grapes are around 17%. >> very candy-like! [ laughter ] >> reporter: they cost a few
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with nutritional value. >> i never get tired of watching people taste cotton candy grapes for the first time. the look on their faces is priceless! >> reporter: and that makes the eight to ten years it takes to bring a new grape to market worthwhile. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, bakersfield. >> i know before the segment, i was told stop eating the product. that is cotton candy grape is really good. t >> pass it over to me. >> here you go. >> i wish they would come up with a way, guys, to do chocolate. >> i try not to do that. a whole bunch for you. there you go. >> very, very well done. >> does it taste like cotton candy? >> it does.
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put your finger to good use.
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get up to 40 megs of high-speed internet for just $20 a month for one year when bundled with a qualifying home phone plan. speed may not be available in your area. call today. ?? good morning- it's 8:54, i'm yetta's a rainy morning here in the valley... let's get right to ian with your forecast... we're following breaking news... after three people were shot overnight.....near 12th street and thunderbird. police say it started with neighbors arguing.a 40 year old woman was rushed to the hospital with several gunshot wounds... in extremely critical condition... she was also possibly run over by the suspect's car. the two other victims were men in their 50's and 60's. one was shot in the leg and the other on his backside. police say the neighbor left in his vehicle.
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police are investigating after two people were shot near 21st avenue and indian school road. both victims were transported to the hospital. one has non-life threatening injuries...the other person's condition is not known. police are still trying to figure out what lead to the shooting. some mesa homeowners... are looking for answers this morning.they want to know why the power keeps going off in their neighborhood... at all times of the day.and it has nothing to do with the weather. about 500 people... near lindsey and baseline roads... had their power they've had four power outages in the st month... with some lasting more than 10 hours. melissa brooke mesa mom says, "the frustration level is through the roof. we're mad.. upset... not getting answers... its horrible ." kathleen mascarenas says, "we are doing everything we can to mitigate any outages - in terms of how we are doing construction - also in terms of getting them power from other sources - the last thing we want for them is to be frustrated and without power ."srp officials tell us... a
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causing the outages... and they are working to fix it. they hope to have the issued fixed by the end of the month. 3
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thank you for choosing cbs 5, we'll see you back here at
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( "the price is right" theme playing ) >> george: here it comes, from the bob barker studio at cbs in hollywood, it's "the price is right!" francesco cena, come on down. ( cheers janet webster, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) kelvin clark, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) and emma brunet, come on down.


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