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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  August 11, 2016 4:00am-4:30am MST

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for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us a for others, check back with us a little later for the captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, august 11th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking overnight. dozens of people are hurt after an explosion caused a maryland apartment building to collapse. more controversial claims from donald trump. first, the media is against him. then -- >> isis is honoring president obama. he is the founder of isis. he is the founder of isis. new york police pull a man through a 21st floor window after he used suction cups to scale trump tower, saying he had
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and katie ledecky leads the u.s. to another gold medal. the sights and sounds from day five of olympic action. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. today, hillary clinton is outlining her economic plan in detroit. meanwhile, her opponent, donald trump, is claiming the man who currently occupies the oval office created the world's most feared terror group. >> isis is honoring president obama. he is the founder of isis. he is the founder of isis. he is the founder! >> the white house hasn't responded to that claim yet. in the meantime, trump is taking clinton to task for a guest at her rally, while someone front
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>> reporter: directly behind donald trump is disgraced former republican congressman mark foley. he resigned in 2006 amid allegations he sent sexually suggested e-mails to teenage boys who served at pages. ironically, donald trump criticized clinton for her own event where the father of the orlando nightclub killer sat behind her. >> wasn't it terrible when the father of the animal that killed the wonderful people in orlando was sitting with a big smile on his face right behind hillary clinton? >> reporter: the clinton campaign said he was not invited. trump also continued to hammer clinton on the scandal surrounding her use of a private e-mail server while secretary of state. >> how do you think hillary would feel if e-mails were never
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deception, the dishonesty. >> reporter: clinton, meanwhile, campaigned in iowa and, for the first time, reacted to trump's remark that second amendment people could do something to stop her. >> words matter, my friends. donald trump simply does not have the temperament to be president and commander in chief of the united states. >> reporter: trump later claimed he was talking about political power and wasn't inciting violence. he denied a report the secret service followed up on his comments. brian webb for cbs news, new york. it's reported that the cybersecurity breach that targeted democratic politicians is worse than originally thought. "the new york times" says russian hackers reached the private e-mail accounts of more than 100 party officials and groups. the main targets, a personal e-mail accounts of hillary clinton campaign officials and democratic party operatives. the attacks cost dnc chairwoman
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party officials preferred clinton over bernie sanders. but it's still unclear if the cyber attack was to manipulate the election. a 19-year-old virginia man who used suction cups to climb trump tower is undergoing a psychiatric investigation. after the man was grabbed by police, trump tweeted great job today by the nypd in protecting the people and saving the climber. kenneth craig reports. >> reporter: a man used suction cups rigged to a harness scale trump tower in new york city on wednesday. officers smashed windows and removed glass and cut holes in ducts, but the climber just kept going. >> he is running away from police. when he comes, he goes around the other side and then goes around the other side. >> reporter: on the 21st floor, two officers saw a window of opportunity and ended the chase. >> i took a hold of his hand and said, "sir, you need to come with me." >> reporter: down below, the
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drama shut down parts of busy fifth avenue. >> my two main thoughts are, one, i'm glad everyone is okay. the second thought, why? >> reporter: the climber told he wasn't going to stop until he got to the top of the tower where donald trump lives, but trump wasn't here and instead campaigning in virginia, ironically, the climber's home state. >> the reason i climbed your tower was to get your attention. >> reporter: police say the man posted this video on youtube tuesday which is titled message to mr. trump. meeting with the republican presidential candidate. kenneth craig, cbs news, new york city. overnight, at least 20 people were injured by a large fire at a maryland apartment complex. the fire broke out in the washington suburb of silver spring, just before midnight. the blaze involved at least two of the three buildings at the complex and one of the buildings collapsed. two of the injured are firemen. the fire is under control this morning, but not all of the
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accounted for. canadian police shot and killed a man suspected of being connected to a terrorist plot. the 24-year-old suspect lives in a small town about 140 miles west of toronto. police say the suspect was identified after they received credible information of a potential terrorist threat. reuters reports the suspect was arrested last year for openly supporting isis on social media. a u.s. commander says isis is in retreat on all fronts. terror group in iraq and syria have taken 45,000 enemy combatants off the battlefield and according to general sean mcfarlane. he says both the quality and number of isis soldiers are declining. police in punta gorda, florida, don't know why real am mixer was used in a demonstration where a
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mary knowlton was taking part in a class to bring police and the public together. she was shot during a role playing exercise called shoot, don't shoot, but officer lee coel's weapon was loaded with real bullets. knowlton's son says the family still cannot believe that she is gone. >> she was -- she was an incredible woman and i just wish i had one more day with her and you just never plan for something like this. i know it's a fluke accident, but it's just devastating. >> officer coel iso grief stricken and he is on administrative leave. delta airlines says it hopes to resume normal operations today. a computer failure forced delta to cancel more than 2,100 flights the past three days. delta says a small fire caused the transformer in its data center to blow and crashing the entire computer network. to rio now. the united states is surging ahead in the olympic medal count. they snagged 32 total. 11 gold, 11 silver and 10
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american swimmers did their part to add to the collection last night and jamie yuccas is live in rio with the highlights. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. every day is exciting, isn't it, when i'm talking to you? that is because the u.s. team is really on a roll. they added to their medal count as you said. katie ledecky dominating the pool, however, team usa did well but they had everyone nervous until the very end on the basketball court. >> reporter: katie ledecky for the united states, as expected, the u.s. women win gold. >> reporter: katie ledecky brought it home for the united states 4x200 meter freestyle relay team and winning gold in the grand finale of the night for swimming. it brings ledecky to four medalses, three gold and one silver with one more event to go.
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nathan adrian came up short to defend his 100-meter freestyle title, settling, stead, for bronze. american fencer daryl homer scored silver in fencing and powered by carmelo anthony, the u.s. basketball team survives a scare from australia rallying from a five-point deficit at halftime. in the u.s. women's basketball, diana taurasi broke her own record for threes. american cyclist won gold, braving slick conditions on a treacherous course. she celebrating the win in more ways than one. today is her 43rd birthday. making the rounds on social media this morning, another olympic pool turned green. first, it was the diving pool. then, yesterday, we heard about the water polo pool turning
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olympic officials say just too many people are getting in the pool and a certain chemical is spiking. >> jamie yuccas in rio, thank you so much, jamie. the sport scene has lost one of its most experienced and respected observers. >> congratulations to the national champion texas longhorns! >> sportscaster john saunders died yesterday. he was a fixture at espn for three decade. saunders was a college hockey player and he covered the nhl, but adept at analyzing virtually any sport. no cause of death was announced. saunders was 61 years old. coming up on the "cbs morning news," now, bowing reform. baltimore officials promise changes following a report on racial bias in the police department. and lightning strikes twice. a plane crash survivor celebrates a lottery windfall.
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rules on marijuana research may soon be relaxed. and soul searching in baltimore. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. the baltimore sun gathers reaction to a report documenting racism in the city's police department. the justice department says african-americans bore the brunt of the excessive force and unlawful stops by officers. several officials said it's troubling that race is still an overriding issue in a city where many pol of the residents are black. the "los angeles times" reports on the death sentence given yesterday to the serial killer known as the grim sleeper. lonnie franklin jr. was convicted of killing nine women and a teenage girl over a 22-year span. he targeted drug addicts or prostitutes. but he may have killed 25 women. "slate" reports that chris
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bridgegate scandal. chris christie told the media in 2013 he didn't think his staffers were involved in snarling traffic to attack a political foe. a staffer who heard that texted, he just has flat out lied. that is according to text messages between staffers revealed tuesday in court filings. christie denies it. "the new york times" says the obama administration will make it easier for scientists to obtain marijuana for research. or years, the university of mississippi has been the only institution authorized to grow the drug for use in medical studies. pot is used to treat or ease the symptoms of several illnesses. still to come, snapchat is accused of racism, once again. the photo sharing app comes under fire for a filter based on
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. so the 300 people who escaped this crash landing last week are lucky to be alive but one is luckier than most. mohammed kudar of discovered he has won a million dollars in the lottery.
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he's a lucky man. on the cbs "moneywatch," snapchat pulls a filter accused ofbeing racist. the girl scouts unveil a new cookie. hena daniels is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning. >> good morning. stocks on wall street finished lower falling a sell-off in energy companies. traders will watch tomorrow's monthly retail sales numbers. here on wall street, the jones lost 37 points. the s&p 500 finished down six points and the nasdaq lost 20. snapchat removed one of its lens filters amid complaints that is reinforced asian stereotypes. snapchat let users digitally add rosy cheeks and shut eyes to their selfies and from inspiration of anna may. last april, snapchat came under fire for a bob marley filter that some found racially insensitive. self self-serve lanes generated a loss of nearly 4%.
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a new report says the use of self-service lanes generated a loss lane of 7% and more than double the average. the british study looked at 12 million shopping trips in countries including the united states and found that the self-serve reduces the perception of risk. >> two rare coins sold for over 869,000 at auction. the copper pennies dated 1792, the earliest days of the u.s. mint. one sold for $517,000. the other the silver cent went over $352,000. the coins represent america's early attempts to distance itself from britain. get ready for a new girl scout cookie flavor -- s'mores! the combination of marshmallows and graham crackers and chocolate come in two versions. one has a chocolate coating. but you'll have to wait. the new cookies won't be sold until the 2017 cookie season. >> hena daniels at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, hena. still ahead, road hazards.
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. aaa says other vehicles and those who drive them aren't the only highwayds chris martinez reports. >> reporter: heidi coffee will never forget the moment she learned her husband was gone. >> the state patrolman there told me that he hadn't made it, he hadn't survived. >> reporter: gavin coffee was killed in a highway crash after swerving to avoid a shelving unit that fell from the back of a truck onto the road. >> just taking a few more minutes to secure a load could have, i mean, i'd be in a completely different situation today.
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aaa finds stories like heidi's are all too common. between 2011 and 2014, debris on u.s. roads caused more than 200,000 crashes, resulting in about 39,000 injuries and more than 500 deaths. the majority of that debris came from other vehicles. >> that means that a driver did not properly secure their load or a part actually fell off of a vehicle while they were on the road. >> reporter: aaa says debris-related crashes are more common on interstates because driving at highed increases the risk for loose parts and cargo to fall. experts say it's critical that drivers maintain their vehicles and properly secure items they are carrying to help reduce road debris. they also say you should be ready to react if you're behind the wheel. >> maintain space around your vehicle, so if you're in a position you have to serve, it's safe enough for you to swerve so you don't hit another vehicle. >> reporter: simple tips that
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lives of others. chris martinez, cbs news, los angeles. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." to protect and care for the things we cherish and the ones we love each and every one of us has a natural, human instinct to cover. covering is caring. band-aid brand discover card. i'm not a customer, but i'm calling about that credit scorecard. (to dog)give it. sure! it's free for everyone. oh! well that's nice! and checking your score won't hurt your credit. oh! (to dog)i'm so proud of you. well thank you. get your free credit scorecard at discover.com. even if you're not a customer. we could brag about what's in new light & fit yogurt. but we'd rather talk about what's not in it.
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here's another look at this morning's top stories. hillary clinton outlines her economic plan today in detroit. donald trump has long blamed clinton for pursuing policies that led to the creation of isis. now trump is saying president obama founded the islamic state. and trump is taking some heat after former congressman mark foley attended one of his rallies. foley resigned following allegations that he sent sexually explicit e-mails to teenage boys. and the 19-year-old virginia man who used suction cups to climb trump tower is being given a psychological evaluation. he was grabbed by police on the 21st floor. he says he wanted to meet donald trump. a syrian refuge competed at her first olympic games
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ben tracy introduces us to a swimmer who has been through a treacherous journey to get to rio. >> reporter: when uthra dove into the olympic pool, she made history. it wasn't her time on the scoreboard. it was simply that she was here. >> when you are an athlete, if you're syrian or from london or from germany. you will just think about your race. years of the syrian civil war, the 18-year-old fled her home. like many other refuges, she and her sister ended up on a small boat, bound for the island of lesbos off the coast of greece. the boat began to sink and uthra jumped in the water. >> and it was, like, quite hard. just to think you're a swimmer and in the end, you're going to end up dying in the water. >> reporter: for hours, she and her sister pushed the boat to
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>> everyone was praying on the boat and they were telling me, you are really courage girl! i was just like shut up, leave me alone now! >> reporter: uthra traveled 2,300 miles before settling in berlin where she was trained for the olympics and she is now part of the first refuge team to ever compete in the games. >> when you have a problem in your life, that doesn't mean you have to sit around and cry like babies. the problem was the reason of why i am here and why i am stronger and i want to reach my goal. >> reporter: she had high hopes today, but finished seventh out of eight in her heat, so uthra won't be leaving rio with an olympic medal, but it doesn't matter. she already swam the race of a lifetime. ben tracy, cbs news, rio de janeiro. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," more from rio as we meet with members of the u.s. men's basketball team. plus questions over how the sky diving industry is regulated
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involving a student and an instructor. and we talk with actors jeff bridges and chris pine for our "something in common" series. that is the "cbs morning news" for this thursday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green.
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says, "show open ." good morning.. thanks for waking up with cbs 5 news.i'm yetta gibson and... i'm heidi goitia. there's a lot going on in the valley this morning .. and we have you covered! right now... take a look at your screen.an amber alert was just issued for a 4 year old arizona girl taken by her own mother. plus... we're on the scene of a breaking story in phoenix where a possible home invasion has left one person dead. but first: we have crews

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