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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 16, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST

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? good morning, it's tuesday, august 16th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." police apprehend a suspect accused of setting the fire that devastated an entire california community. and he may be responsible for more. donald trump tries to get back on message, laying out a plan to fight isis. he promises to bring back cold war tactics to fight terror. a simple way to save kids from deadly food allergies is becoming more more expense families. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> in the cold war, we have an ideological screen.
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new screening test. >> donald trump calls for cold war-style immigration tests. >> no major party nominee, in the history of the united states of america has been less prepared to deal with our national security than donald trump. >> donald trump tempermentally is unfit to be president of the united states. >> hillary clinton lacks the mental stamina to take on isis. police arrest a man who start ed a a wildfire that breas through a california community. people are dead after deadly flooding in louisiana. >> a tornado touched down on the ground. >> we're watching it. >> a curfew has been imposed in milwaukee following two nights of violent protests. >> we are in a positive place. >> the last tower of the hotel is reduced to rubble.
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just a little >> in ohio, a monkey started bit of dust. wandering in a walmart parking lot. >> just monkeying around i guess. >> all that -- >> it will tight. a do i have for the line. shaunae miller wins for the bahamas. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> larry wilmore addressing his abrupt cancellation. >>ho has to mean only one thing, race is solved. we did. we did it. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> watching bolt, i don't think there's anything like him. >> fastest man on earth. >> i think this gives the jamaicans hope in the winter games, because instead of having the bobsled teams, they should just have two dudes ride usain
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welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. margaret brennan is with us. a california man is under arrest accused of setting a devastating wildfire that disrupted the lives of thousands of people. the clayton fire in northern california has destroyed more than 175 buildings. thousands are waiting to learn what happened to their home. >> investigators accused 40-year-old damin pashik of he may be linked to other wildfires over the past year. the clayton fire is one of nine burning across the state is, mireya villarreal is just about 80 miles north of san francisco. mireya, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, there ar clearly mixed emotions in the count of lower lake. there is some relief that someone is found and in custody but also a reality here that 175 homes in sections have been
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there's complete devastation here. >> it's my pleasure to announce the arrest of damin anthony pashik, age 40, on 17 counts of arson. >> reporter: people in the lower lake community welcomed the news of the arrest after wildfires destroyed more than 170 structures and displaced hundreds of families. >> i'm excited that he is now in , happen anymore. >> there are 17 counts of arson related for numerous fires in lake county over the past year. >> reporter: law enforcement would not say which fires the counts referred to but just last year, the same region were burned by other fires. rocky fire, the jerusalem fire and the fatal valley fire which investigators said was caused by faulty wiring. meanwhile, the clayton fire continues to burn. >> this fire and the fires last
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large fires that grow very kwukly into a lot of destruction. >> reporter: the rural community of lower lake dates back to the 1850s. now, much of the downtown area has been destroyed. mark gaverson filled the back of his pickup with valuable musical instruments but couldn't get his truck out in time. >> this is full of guitars. and my grandfather's, i put all of the music stuff in here. >> fire was burning out of control, both sides over here >> reporter: when darin redding returned home monday, nothing was left except the gold fish in his pond. as for damin pashik, he's set to be arraigned tomorrow. we should learn which fires in addition to the clayton fire he's accused of setting. flooding in louisiana has sparked the biggest disaster response in the u.s. since
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record. flooding since friday is responsible for at least seven deaths. more than 11,000 people are homeless. and much of the southern portion of the state is under flood warning. omar villafranca is in baton rouge as homeowners begin to assess the damage. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the water is beginning to recede here in baton rouge. to give you an idea how high it was, we were in a rescue boat on sunday and we passed through a roof. thousands of homes are damaged. it's only going to get worse before it gets better. >> we're not going to give up. we're going to stay until the bloody end. if it knocks us down, we'll get back up. we're going to rebuild. >> reporter: overnight, voluntary tear evacuations were under way in ascension parish as floodwaters from the overflowing amete river poured into the
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flooding in louisiana. we went along as they took us into a search and rescue mission into the flood zone. we're now flying over seven springs, louisiana. you can see this area is covered in water right now. roughly 90% of the homes in denham springs have flood damage. the city's main highway is washed out. christina broad and her returned to heir flooded home for the first time on monday. >> oh, my god. this is my entire life. my entire life washed away. >> like the end of your life, end of your world when you start over like that. >> reporter: more than 11,000 people have been forced into shelters. >> i never thought i'd see this day. >> reporter: 20,000 have been rescued since friday in large part due to the help of volunteers. >> and i'm very proud of the
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proud of the way louisianians are taking care of their own. >> reporter: this man's home is a loss but he's thankful for what he still has. >> we're homeless today but we're hopeful. we're going to rebuild. we're going to get back. >> the flood waters are still on the move. they are heading south, so there's still flooding concerns. governor john bell edwards will meet with officials to discuss recovery efforts. >> central indiana. the funnel cloud swept across multiple counties last night traveling at a speed of 25 miles an hour. the twister ripped up roots and uprooted trees northwest of indianapolis. no one was reported hurt. donald trump says tighter immigration controls will be part of his war against isis. on a major speech on terrorism the republican nominee said united states faces challenges that are like the cold war and called for extreme vetting of immigrants.
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major garrett is in youngstown, ohio, where he covered donald trump's speech. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, % donald trump came here to say in the fight against terrorism immigration makes america vulnerable. he proposed a ban on immigration from regions of the world aflukted by frism, a standard that could apply anywhere. surveillance overseen by a federal commission. and when it comes to rooting out islamic radicals trump in his words promised to act viciously if necessary. >> the rise of isis is the direct result of policy decisions made by president obama and secretary of state clinton. >> reporter: donald trump said president obama gave rise to isis by supporting the removal of troops abroad. and following the agreement to remove troops from iraq.
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>> my administration will not telegraph exactly military plans and what they are. >> reporter: instead, trump focused on the politically potent issue of immigration. >> i call it extreme, extreme vetting. >> reporter: proposing a temporary ban on immigration from regions afflicted with terrorism. trump promised more details after his election. he also suggested a federal would teach the public and police how to identify and expose terror networks. for new immigrants trump called for a revival of communist era tactics. >> we should only admit into this country those who share our values and respect our people. in the cold war, we had an ideological screening test. the time is overdue to develop a
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threats we face today. >> reporter: attempting to disqualify his opponent, trump went after hillary clinton's fitness for office. >> she also lacks the mental and physical stamina to take on isis. and all of the many adversaries we face. >> reporter: trump also called for a strategic alliance with russia to do battle with isis, part of a pattern t the russian government pled by vladimir putin. this has raised eyebrows in light of revelations that trump's campaign manager paul manafort whose name appeared on an apparently secret ledger by ukraine that indicated payments that was pro-russian manafort denied receiving payments or doing anything wrong. >> major, thanks. the newest poll out this morning shows donald trump is still far behind hillary clinton. the national tracking poll finds
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she blasted trump's ideas and qualifications yesterday in scranton, pennsylvania, where her father was born. clinton had some help from another high profile native. nancy cordes is in philadelphia where clinton holds a get out to vote rally in just a few hours. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, conveniently for clinton on the same day that trump was unveiling the security proposals, she was campaigning with someone who actually does have access to the code for security. vice president joe biden took clinton to his childhood home in scranton monday. and told a hometown audience that clinton has forgotten more about foreign policy than trump will ever know. >> he is not qualified to know the code. >> reporter: biden said trump is
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the lives of u.s. service members like biden's late son beau. >> had donald trump been president i would have thrown my body in front of him. i mean it. >> reporter: biden wasn't just there to bash trump. >> i want to make sure you understand what i know about her. >> reporter: he was also there to show as character witness for the woman he nearly ran against. it worked for this man from allentown with his daughter. >> he does bring that honesty of just mean what you say. and i truly believe hillary and joe and barack obama, they really are talking to me. >> reporter: but even as clinton pulls ahead in pennsylvania, she can't outrun her e-mail controversy. >> there was nothing marked classified on my e-mails. >> reporter: republicans in congress sent a letter to the attorney outlining what they say
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herself. and telling cbs news it could happen any day. still clinton is plowing ahead. a few minutes ago, she announced the members of the team that will work on her transition to the white house, if she becomes president. it will be chaired by ken salazar, the former secretary of the interi f including former michigan governor jennifer granholm. donald trump named chris christie to lead his transition team back in may. >> thank you so much, nancy. one of america's largest insurance companies is scaling back its involvement in obamacare. that decision is a big setback for the president's health care law. aetna says it will only sell 2,017 in four states.
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cannot afford obamacare. good morning. >> the 2010 law requires that most people get health coverage and its exchanges are its centerpiece, coverage more than 11 million americans. more than 900,000 of those people rely on aetna's coverage through its plans. and aetna now says it's going to withdraw from 11 of 15 states effectively pulling out nearly 70% of the counties where it offers health plans through exchanges. aetna said it did the math and it was too much of a financial hit. the company reports more than $430 million in losses with individual policy units since the exchange has opened in january of 2014. and aetna, it is just the latest of the major national health insured to announce that. humana and united also announced cuts. aetna's ceo says the vast majority of payers have experienced continued financial stress.
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our footprint in the future should there be meaningful exchange-related policy improvements. for consumers, the big concern here is choice. for those who rely on health care coverage in some areas will only have one or two insured to pick from. gayle. >> that's a big change, thank you. milwaukee is calming down after two days of violent protests sparked by police shootings. people held peaceful vigils last night to honor sylville smith who was shot dead after running from a traffic stop. police say he did have a gun at the time. milwaukee is still under a 10:00 p.m. curfew for the teenagers. the police chief says six people were arrested yesterday, but there were no reports of property damage. at the rio olympics, monday was a rare day for team usa. americans won zero gold medals, but allyson felix set a milestone for american track and field in this country.
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hernandez had more gymnastics success. ben tracy is at copacabana beach. ben, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. american sprinter and multiple medal winner allyson felix joined some pretty exclusive company here in rio, but she didn't do it quite the way she wanted to. >> felix with one final surge. here comes the finish line. it will be tight. >> reporter: ameca the gold was hers. >> shaunae miller wins for the bahamas. but she was edged out by a 22-year-old bahamian sprinter with an unconventional finish. shaunae miller laid out across the rain-filled line to snatch the gold away from felix in the women's 400-meter sprint. but with the silver, the 30-year-old felix grabbed a
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with seven medals she's now the most decorated female track athlete in american history eclipsing her mentor jackie joyner-kersee. >> all she needs to do is stay on the beam, the same one she's been doing all week long. >> reporter: pint-sized american gymnast simone biles proved she's human after all. this minor stumble on the beam cost h shot at five golds many rio. she settled for bronze. biles' teammate laurie hernandez captured the silver with a near perfect routine. and the cameras captured her parents' perfect response. >> most moms catch watch their daughters on balance beam. >> reporter: speaking of cameras, there was a bit of a scare at the olympic park on monday. during high winds a camera that
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olympic park to get kind of an overhead shot fell off the wire and crashed to the ground in the middle of crowded fans. nobody was seriously injured. some minor injuries, but i think those people got a bit of a scare, gayle. >> glad everybody is okay. thank you. >> i know it's legal to dive at the finish line. it just doesn't seem right. when you're ahead and somebody dives and catches it -- >> it just doesn't feel right. that's not how it's supposed to children with severe allergies, an epipen can be a life-saver. >> why do they say it's important for you to have it. >> you never know when you're going to eat something. >> ahead, see why the cost of this little device is soaring. but first, it is 7:19. but first, it is 7:19. time to check
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a new a new legal fight in a sex assault case that captured national attention. >> ahead, why the school believes the victim and her family should not hide under a cloak of anonymity if the case goes to trial. >> the news is back here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." er a cloak of anonymity if the case goes to trial. >> the news is back here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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good is a catalyst, almond. good is contagious. and once it gets going there is no stopping what you can do. get your good going. blue diamond almonds. proud sponsor of the us swim team excuse me...i think there's a misprint. oh. model year end clarence event. looks right to me. shouldn't it be clear- clearly... it is time to get a great deal and a reward card on this turbocharged jetta. gotta make room for the 2017 models. it is a clarence event. clear to me. ready for a test drive? whatever you want to call it, don't miss the volkswagen model year end event. hurry in for a $1,000 volkswagen reward card and 0% apr on a new 2016 jetta. when i said i wanted to fly solo across the atlantic, people said i was crazy. just like when i said i wanted chicken for breakfast, people said i was crazy again. so, then i flew solo across the atlantic.
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ahead, a twitter
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? a final of an icon came crashing down overnight. crews imploded the last standing riviera hotel and casino. this was the first the las vegas strip and became known pour vegas mobsters. liberace and dean martin were frequent guests. it will be used as a convention center. i always marvel they can do
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ts by hundreds of dollars we'll look at why that happened and families stuck with the bill. "the new york times" reports that the obama administration largest one-time transport of guantanamo bay prisoners. 15 detainees have been sent to united emirates. president obama wants to get out all 61. russia attacked isis targets in syria used troops based in iran. previously, russia has not used
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syrian president bashar al assad against militants. and the dallas morning news a person testing positive for the zika virus. a person recently visited the miami area where the local transmission of zika has occurred. in florida there are now 30 cases of locally acquired zika. the daily news reports on the arrest of the arrest the officers say oscar morel gunned down maulama akonjee on monday. city accusers have learned as far as the suspect there is tension between the hispanic and muslim communities in the area. about ten minutes after the shooting, morel was allegedly involved in this hit and run, about a mile from the crime scene. that's when police began tracking his car.
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victims yesterday. and "the washington post" reports on a controversial police confrontation. twitter video shows an officer holding a woman against a cruiser as her feet dangle above the ground. the footage was posted yesterday. the officers did not search the woman in the video and later drove off. it's not known why the police stopped her. metro police say the investigation is under way. >> a student sexually and released at a new hampshire school. the victim's family filed a civil suit in june against st. paul's school. and they claim quote, a tradition of ritualized statutory rape. and they claim that should not about allowed to hide behind a
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but it also says they have no desire to reveal the identity of the young woman they will ensure the case is fairly considered in court proceedings and not through media attacks. rikki klieman joins us. what are is the family alleging that the school was doing, and do they have a case? >> yes, they have a case. and what the family is saying is that the school not only condoned a culture woman could be sexually assaulted by older men. because it was believed it was a senior boy who would go after a freshman girl in order to score, whatever that meant. and that it was institutionalized. and as a result, the plaintiff says, look, they breached a duty of care. they're negligent. they inflicted emotional distress. they had premises that were unsafe, all of these are recognized ways to go to court
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>> so should the victim be identified? >> well, that, of course, is the ultimate question. we have to look, charlie, at what this motion really says as opposed to how it may have been reported in the news. the motion is looking for three things. the motion is looking for a gag order, and that's really what the defense lawyers are really mad about. what they say is they were sabotaged. now, what happened is the plaintiff's lawyer filed a complaint. they had not even gotten the plaintiff's lawyers went on a media barrage. and what they want is to get the plaintiff's lawyer to stop talking. well, if they had just filed that motion it probably would have been successful. unfortunately, for the defense, they combined it with this idea of saying, look, we'll let you
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okay. in exchange, quid pro quo, you've got to stop talking. and that's really not how this should be done. they want it to do it in two ways. number one, discovery. how do we get medical recordings of a girl who is psychological distressed if we have to serve a subpoena that says j.d., instead of her name. that's reasonable, that doesn't become public. but when they go to, trial which could be years from now, she's still a minor for a couple months. >> by the time it goes to trial, she won't be a minor, does that matter? >> i think it does matter. we always protect minors across the country. you never give out names in litigation in juvenile courts or criminal proceedings. what we do have here, we find by the time she's an adult at trial, there have been cases
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got to go. >> this precedent-setting? >> it could be precedent-setting. the reason from could be precedent-setting here and cause a terrible chilling effect on women who are likely to come forward who are under age or who have been sexual assault victims is that this case is so infamous. the entire press corps that went there was not only national, it was international. so, we don't want women to feel, young or old, that they could not go because their names will be made public. however, they could have dealt with the thought of making her name public at trial a year or two years from now. the fact that they've done it now when they're at school. and school is supposed to be a place that nurtures their students, that's that's really why they have endured so much bad publicity here. >> do you think it's back firing more on the school? >> i think the backfiring now.
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choice, but this calculation may have been in error. thank you. people in louisiana help each other survive the devastating floods? >> how many people have you rescued? babies, kids, elderly. dirty dogs. >> how volunteers are getting creative to save as many victims as they can. and next why are some families paying nearly 500% more than they used to for life saving allergy treatments. we'll be right back. i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba?. ? tresiba? ready ? tresiba? is a once-daily, long-acting insulin that lasts even longer than 24 hours. i want to trim my a1c. ? tresiba? ready ?
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? nearly 12 out of ever 13 children reportedly has a food allergy. families with severe allergies often rely on those epipens to deliver a dose of potentially life-saving medicine if the child has a very bad reaction
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surging, putting the pinch on many families. it's cost has risen by more than 488% by 2009. vinita nair introduces you to a family that has felt every bit of that increase. vinita, good morning. >> this is a training practice that parents use in case of an american. they remove the safety cap and push the epipen into the thigh. the real thing is epinephrine. the real cost of epinephrine is only a couple of bucks but the manufacturer is charging hundreds of dollars for a trusted name. >> reporter: an epipen is never far away in the household where dinnertime -- >> mexican -- >> reporter: -- is a cautious time. family's six children, two have severe food allergies. 3-year-old cora and 7-year-old ellie. ellie has a laundry list of
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tuna. seeds. >> reporter: it's why both girls never leave their indiana home without their fanny pack. you can get sick if you don't have that with you? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: as a baby, ellie's allergic reactions were so severe hives covered her entire body. her family has twice used the epipen to save her life. >> her lips turn blue, she starts swelling. replace the epipens every year when they expire. they remember paid $80 a few years ago. before they switched to a high deductible plan. >> we really noticed in the last year and a half when we had to refill it, it was 600. >> reporter: did you believe it was wrong? >> i did. i had her look it up again. but she didn't have to because she answered that question many times for people who asked that
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that the epipen price has >> reporter: more than $200 for a two-pack, today the price has skyrocketed to more than $600. >> if they don't have it, it can be life or death. >> reporter: for some families to sake risks. >> within the last two months, we've had three patients who had issues with the price of the epipen. actually, they did not receive it, they just refused to take it. >> reporter: bloomburg senior editor robert langgrief said main competitor last fall. >> it's like kleenex. >> reporter: he said the company has remarketed the decades-old device without making a significant changes since
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>> i couldn't breathe -- >> but i had it with me. >> i used it immediately. >> reporter: it spent tens of millions of dollars on tv ads and donated the device to schools across the u.s., ensuring it's a familiar product. >> it's a total established family with competition, that gives them freedom to raise the price every year. >> reporter: in a statement mylan told cbs that changed over time to better reflect important product features and the value the product provides, saying we've made a significant investment to support the device over years. >> do you think the price will go up? >> absolutely, there's no competition. >> the company offers coupons that allows many patients to pay nothing out of pocket. those coupons are worth $100. so families with high
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the costs. >> if you need it, you need it. but that's awful, from 80 to 600 in that period of time -- >> vinita, thank you. some -- well, you could call it monkey business at walmart. ahead we're going to take a look
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>> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by chick-fil-a. we didn't invent the chicken. just the chicken sandwich. said i was going to invent the telephone? i i said you were crazy. hmmm and what did you say to me this morning when i said i wanted chicken for breakfast? i said you were crazy. 0 for 2 pal. this new egg white grill from chick-fil-a is aces. chicken for breakfast. it's not as crazy as you think. try the new egg white grill from chick-fil-a. ugh. heartburn. sorry ma'am. no burning here. try new alka-seltzer heartburn relief gummies. they don't taste chalky and work fast. mmmm. incredible. can i try? she doesn't have heartburn. new alka seltzer heartburn relief gummies.
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we certainly are lucky because our in-laws moved in with us. so great. those are moms. yes, they are. and our adult children are being savvy with rent, so they're here too. mom, we're out of peanut butter. we tried the bargain detergent, but we had to use twice as much. so we switched to tide! now, we get three generations of clothes cleaned in one wash. has anybody seen my pants? i found em ellen! put those on, dad!
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if your sneezes are a force to be reckoned with... you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec? for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec? is different than claritin?. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. ? this is definitely not something you see every day. take a look at this. you can see those are not your eyes deceiving you. that is a monkey in a diaper on the loose in a walmart parking lot. you can see here, an employee at
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then the monkey's apparent owner intervened and led it away by the hand as one does. the monkey reportedly -- >> the answer to the question why does the monkey have a diaper on? >> well, he's not potty trained there. obviously, they're working on behavorial changes there because he may or may not have bitten the employee. donald trump unveils a new strategy with comments on gr war tactics. coming up. strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. migraines aren't just bad headaches. they steal moments from my life. that's why i use excedrin. it starts to relieve migraine pain in just 30 minutes. and it works on sensitivity to light, sound, even nausea, all of it.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday august 16th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including neighbors helping neighbors escape the flooding in louisiana. we rise to the cajun navy rescued hundreds of people. first today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the sense of relief somebody is in custody, but 175 homes and businesses were burned to the ground. >> thousands of homes are damaged. and with the water still moving, it's only going to get worse before it gets better. >> call for ideological purity tests of new immigrants and when it comes to rooting out islamic radicals he'll promise to act. >> on the same day trump was
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proposal, she was campaigning with someone who does have access to the nuclear code. >> joined some pretty exclusive company here in rio on monday. but she didn't do it quite the way she wanted. >> the reason it could be precedent setting here and cause a terrible chilling effect on women who would like to come forward is that this case is so infamous. >> the cost of the epipen is surging putting a cramp on families. >> "the wall street journal" called on donald trump to get serious or turn the nomination over to mike pence. >> there are some rumors that actually sound pretty serious about this and put pence in his place. >> i'll do it, okay. today, i'm out of work, so i'll do it. i'll do it. i'm down. i got the suit. i'm ready. i'll build a wall. i'll build one on canada. two walls. let's do it. i'm charlie rose with gayle
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hillary clinton still holds a wide lead over donald trump in the latest national poll. the tracking poll out this morning shows clinton ahead 50% to 41%. >> now, yesterday donald trump focused on how to destroy isis. he called for cold war style strategies, an ideological test for immigrants and a joint coalition with russia and other countries against isis. he also said that his administration would, quote, be a friend to all moderate muslim reformers in the middle east. >> trump did not mention proposal to temporarily ban muslims from entering the u.s. but he did say the administration would temporarily block immigrants from dangerous and volatile regions. no specifics there. but trump said he will name those places after he's elected. >> in the cold war, we had an ideological screening test. the time is overdue to develop a
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i call it extreme vetting. >> trump's speech did not include specifics on combat or how u.s. troops would be involved. >> bob woodward is associate editor of "the washington post," he joins us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> so assess his speech on foreign policy and isis for us. >> well, it's a hodgepodge. to trump's credit he's trying to sey with some policies and ideas, but if you step back after 9/11 terrorism has defined so much of the world's history, america's history, trump is trying to frame it somewhat as a border security problem, which it's not. it is an intelligence and military problem, which the
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effective but not perfect way. >> yet bloomberg politics poll says that trump polls higher than she does on the question of who is best prepared to combat terrorism. >> well, you know, he sounds tough. and there is a tough component in all of this, but is the fact-checker, glenn the post, went through the speech and there are a lot of things he said just are not true. and you can't take the isis problem, the islamic state problem and dump it all on obama and hillary clinton. it's got a long history going back to the bush administration. >> go ahead, margaret. >> well, we keep hearing about this idea of id lodeological te going back to a cold war type era screening. what does that mean?
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would tell the truth if you ask them if they want to hurt america? >> well, it's a good question. this notion of extreme vetting, i don't think it's practical at all. i mean, as you say, what would you do, stand there at the airports and have somebody say do you believe in the constitution, do you believe in american values? it just wouldn't work. and, again, it's a >> it's been reported, bob, that congress is soon going to receive the notes from hillary clinton's e-mails. what should we be looking for there? >> you know, god knows. i mean, there are thousands of e-mails the fbi said that they uncovered that were not turned over. i mean, take anyone's e-mails, thousands of them. there could be something there.
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i guess it depends of course on what they find. but do you see this as being a serious issue? >> very serious issue. so many unanswered questions. you know, let's face it, hillary clinton just has not come totally clean on this. and she would serve herself well if she would do that. >> bob, why do you think she hasn't? >> habit of secrecy, the whole idea of the private server was and it's a very bad habit. you really -- i mean, i think people say if she became president, are we going to have some kind of transparency? is there going to be a culture of straight talk rather than a culture of concealment? >> she has not had many press conferences either. should the press be demanding more access?
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press conferences. it should be -- she should certainly have them. but she should do serious interviews with serious people who really want to look at all of this. you can't do it on the fly. and she's trying to do it on the fly. and it is a giant mistake. look, the people -- the average somebody might do as president, but who they are. and who she is is her past. and she needs to kind of just sit down and say, look, on the e-mail thing i made a serious mistake. and kind of let it roll out. >> but on the other hand -- >> she said she made a mistake. >> right. on the other hand you have donald trump who has had many dealings with the press who's now blaming the press for some of his stumblings. he's not the first politician to
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do you think this strategy is effective for him? >> well, i mean, i want to hear more answers from him about what he might do as president. i mean, somebody was saying to hillary clinton said she made a mistake. she did, but it's a kind of like, you know, i slipped when i was coming off the stage. this is a serious issue. these thousands of e-mails that we don't know about, what do they have? want to see. and as you get closer to the october surprise era. >> yeah. >> something could come out that could get -- be significant or get overblown. >> like tax returns. thank you, bob. >> bob, thank you. good deep dive on iraq there and her record there in "the washington post," bob's paper. meanwhile, historic flooding in louisiana has claimed more than seven lives. more than 11,000 people are staying in shelters this
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rescued from rising water. but people have pulled together throughout the devastated region to give each other support. jamie wax is in baton rouge where people are helping their neighbors survive. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for the past several days one of the only ways to get around in certain parts of baton rouge has been with a boat, or with something like this. a chevy truck converted into a high-riding hunting vehicle. for this week this truck hasn't been used for hunting. it's been used for people that have been stranded by the floods. when the waters started to rise, robert bonneville rushed into action. how many people have you rescued? >> elderly, children, dogs. >> reporter: this video taken as they plucked stranded neighbors from their homes. they're part of a loose collection of volunteers known
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>> you don't get emotional right when you do it, you just do it. >> reporter: with 911 operators overwhelmed, scott and jessica gasbar turn to facebook for help. eventually boats arrived to take them and their 11 children to safety. >> what we truly saw were friends, neighbors, complete strangers rescuing people left and right. the officials had no idea this was going to happen. so it's truly the guy next door. >> you should have seen the line of op and film complex celtic studios. it's massive sound stage is usually for movies have been converted into shelters for those left homeless. >> there was about 4,000 people here yesterday. >> reporter: as devastating as the flood waters have been, he says the outpouring of support is a hopeful sign, especially after a tense summer of police shootings and racial tension. >> flood waters don't
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race, color, creed, religion, gender, you name it. >> reporter: latrinda and her children have been living at the shelter since losing their home several days ago. did you ever think you'd see something like this in baton rouge? >> no, i never thought that i would be experiencing what katrina victims have experienced. >> reporter: lisa survived hurricane katrina. she moved to baton rouge after losing her home in that storm nearly 11 years ago. and finds herself flo again. >> what i've learned is it's not about the material things. it's about the soul of louisiana. and that's what they've got. they've got a real big healthy heart. >> reporter: lisa wellmeyer explained to us how the city of baton rouge welcomed her family and others from new orleans after katrina. she said now it's time for her to repay the favor by helping those who came to her rescue nearly 11 years ago. gayle. >> wow, talk about paying it
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u.s. volleyball's new dream team is seeing a spike in interest. ben tracy talks with walsh jennings and ross, ahead how
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one group has saved more than 100 wrongly condemned prisoners from execution. ahead, why it now plans to open a national memorial to honor 4,000 african-american victims of lynching. we talk to the group's founder. you're watching "cbs this morning." lynchings. we talk to the group's founder. you're watching "cbs this morning." unlike cascade gel, finish has active cleaning enzymes. its unique powerball takes on anything.
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? the women's beach volleyball semifinals take place in rio. the new american duo of kerri walsh jennings and april ross brazil narrowly won its previous match. ben tracy is near of people wondered if she could re-create that same magic here
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is yes. >> jennings -- bye-bye -- >> reporter: you don't normally play beach volleyball in the middle of the night. but kerri walsh jennings and april ross are just fine with how their midnight matchup in rio are playing out. >> the americans score again! >> i don't mind if you wake me up in 4:00 in the morning, i'm going to be ready. >> everybody is riled up by midnight. it's fun to play in front of play side by side. kerri walsh jennings and misty treanor were unstoppable. they won 21 olympic medals taking home gold in athens, beijing and russia. >> they've done it again! >> reporter: in 2012, misty
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retirement. walsh jennings walked up to her then opponent april ross and whispered in her ear. what happened at the end of the match, what did you say to her. >> like this. i said let's go win gold in rio. >> reporter: you said let's go win gold in rio? >> yes, i said it with all my heart. we both loved our partners. it took time to builds. greatness takes time. >> april ross, she hammers it home! >> reporter: they've served up five wins in rio. if they win tonight, they advance to the finals. it would be a sweet birthday gift for walsh jennings who turned 38 on monday and was serenaded by the crowd including members of the men's basketball team.
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ross is 34, and hoping for her first olympic gold. >> we've overcome adversity, challenges, and we feel like it's made us stronger. and we've always had our mind set on getting here and doing the best that we ca as for kerri walsh jennings, she said she's not ruled out playing in the olympics again if 2020 in tokyo. >> love that, ben, love those shades on you, man. go! >> reporter: well we're at the beach, you've got to put on your sunglasses, right? >> you got to do it. >> charlie's got on sunglasses, too. i'm trying to think is the sun bright or are you guys trying to look cuter than usual? very nice.
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sneakers on. >> be cooler than i am. >> go team usa. leaving the late night lineup, larry wilmore talks on the cancellation of his comedy central show. we could brag about what's in new light & fit yogurt. but we'd rather talk about what's not in it. like no artificial colors or preservative ingredients. new light & fit. for lower back pain sufferers, the search for relief often leads to this. introducing drug-free aleve direct therapy. a high intensity tens device that uses technology once only in doctors' offices. for deep penetrating relief at the source. new aleve direct therapy. oh, look... ...another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen.
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? fit on "cbs this
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the team from bon appetit is in
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? our show going off the air has to only mean one thing. >> larry wilmore is still cracking jokes in the final week of they cancelled due to low ratings. he's been a staple since 2006. he start z on with jon stewart. his final show is on thursday. i was so bummed. >> can you feel that too? >> i'm sorry to see this. >> nobody doing what he's doing on tv. >> smart comedy. >> on to his next chapter,
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morning." coming up in this half hour, confronting one of america's most shameful chapters of lynching. brian stooempb son is back in studio with plans for a memorial and the racial and economic divide exposed by the latest violence in america's big cities. >> looking forward to that. first on "cbs this morning," bon appetit visits more than 40 cities to find the new restaurants the extreme. ahead the hot ten, including one eatery so popular it doesn't even have a sign outside. >> it's time to show you the headlines. the "washington post" has an update on the search for nazi gold train. a team started dig iging many poland. it may be in a secret tunnel, but its existence has never been proved. researchers could know by
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a train. "usa today" says olympians respect the only ones going for gold. the irs will tax the cash that american medal winners get from the olympic committee. the prizes for gold, silver and bronze medals are at the top rate it would be $9900 on a silver just over $5900 and bronze more than $3,900. the new yorker reports on a new museum in montgomery for america to con front its legacy of slave. the memorial is expected to open in 2017 and this would be the biggest and most comprehensive memorial for the thousands of people lynched. it's the latest project from brian stevenson. his organization has helped spare the lives of more than 115
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prisoners. he's back to discuss this new memorial. this is probably one of the taboo subjects that nobody wants to discuss. then to say let's put it in e memorial, what's your thinking here? >> i don't think we have done a good job of recognizing this history. i think we have been compromised by that. . when you go to south africa, you are confronted with apartheid. in rwanda they make sure they understand what genocide did. germany you can't go many places without e seeing the stones that have been placed at the homes of jewish families that were abducted during the holocaust. the germans want you go to auschwitz to confront that legacy. this country -- >> why is this so difficult? >> it's important because when you do that, you change your identity. you change your relationship to these histories of mass atrocity and violence. when you don't do that, things
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to compromise our health. in this country, we haven't done that about slavery or lynching. there's no place where you can go and have an honest experience with history. >> do you think it's because it's too painful. >> it's because we have created a narrative of denial. we created a narrative that says we're not going to talk about the mistakes we make. we do the olympics great. we do success great. we do pride great. but we don't do mistake very well in this we don't do error very well. we have become a punitive society. e we think if we own up to our mistakes, something bad is going to happen. i'm not doing these projects because i want to punish america. i want us to be liberated from the chains that this history has created. and it would be different if we didn't want to talk about the past. that's not our dynamic here. in the south, the landscape is littered with the confederacy.
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history. in montgomery there are 59 markers to the confederacy. the two largest high schools are jefferson davis high. confederate days a state holiday. it's martin luther king day. we are preoccupied with the history, but we won't talk about slavery. and that creates a problem. so this project is aimed at trying to change that. we have to resurrect this history and talk about the challenges created we have to talk about the challenges created by lynching. people don't understand that was terrorism. we menaced and traumatized millions of african-americans in this country. at the beginning of the 20th century, the black population lived in the south. they fled by the millions. the black people in milwaukee and chicago and new york and los angeles didn't come to those communities as immigrants looking for economic
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if it we don't talk about that history, we're not going to understand the challenges that have been created and so we want to give name to this history. we want to name the victims of lynching. we want to talk about people like elizabeth lawrence who was lynched because she scolded children for throwing stones at her. we want to talk about people who were bumped accidentally into white people. we want to talk about all of the devastation and the fact these lynchings took place in the square with thousands of p cheering them on. >> when was the last lynching? >> 1877 and 1950. there's continued violence, obviously, until this very day. there was a hanging. e we make a distinction. it's the acts of violence done with complete impunity where there was no risk of it. 1877 is and 1950, by the 1940s and '50s we started moving lynchings indoors.
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>> we have to recognize what is the legacy of slavery in america and only then can we begin to appreciate racial violence in 2016. >> that's exactly right. until we own up to this history, we're going to be compromised by an identity that doesn't allow us to talk freely about these problems. >> thank you for coming. >> you're very welcome. >> good to see you. fascinating work. you can read about his new museum in the new yorker. bone appetite's hot ten new restaurants and the 6,000 mile journey to find them. >> so far today i have had a biscuit with country ham, corn dog, fried chicken and hot dog, grilled tongue, and i still have two more dinners.
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? first on "cbs this morning," bone appetite magazine is out with this years list of the top ten, the best new restaurants. andrew nol on to spent the better part of four months on the road sampling food across america to find us the top ten.
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and asked him to document the journey. >> the hot ten is my list that appears in bon there's no secret formula. it's a subjective list and i want people to argue, but at the end of the day shs the list is something that i can defend compassionately defend. the way i find the place l i go to is just like any newspaper reporter. you have sources in each city. they can't tell me where to go or not to go, but if i hear mixed reviews, i pop in and check it out for myself. that's why i don't do this job for new york. toif go to the cities and try it for myself. otherwise i could read whatever
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sometimes this job takes its toll. there's times i'm sitting in the hotel room just kind of with my hands in my head like what am i doing? i'm just like my stomach is on fire. >> so far today i have had a biscuit with country ham. >> i know i have to go to another place. >> four pieces of pizza with sausage. >> you go from being hungry to never want to see food again. >> grilled tongue. i did have a a salad. >> that's what i feel like every single day and every single m meal. >> i still have two more dinners. >> in my line of work, such and such a chef who already has two restaurants is opening another place. i want to find those ones that
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i want to prop them up. it can really make or break a restaurant. that means a lot. that's why i take my job so seriously. that's why i eat serve meals in a day because i don't want to miss something. >> here's what all that research led to. coming in at number three on the hot ten list is lord stanley in san francisco. second place goes to bad saint in washington, d.c. and the winner, staple house in atlanta. andrew welcome back to the table. >> again. >> i'm so excited about washington, d.c. being your stand out city. first of all, that surprises a lot of people. secondly, i live there. >> i grew up there. i'm like, d.c.? seriously? >> this was not the case. that was about it. >> what's the new renaissance there? >> when you go to these cities, it's something that's palpable
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on in d.c. that i didn't see within the other city. really neighborhood restaurants and colombia heights where bad saint is. so it's this energy that you saw in san francisco a few years ago and we haveyork. unexpected. >> it's cool now. you put a phil pea know restaurant in the number two spot. >> that's the washington, d.c. place. it's not -- you're not understand philippine food. it's three friends interpretation of the food that they grew up with and making it new for a whole new audience. it's an introduction. i think it's exciting to discover new cuisines that challenge you. that's the point of eating out. >> i was excited that a barbecue place in north carolina made the list. barbecue has never made the list
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>> everyone loves barbecue. for some reason it's always not considered a real restaurant. it's not a restaurant. but why is this one? >> the chef there is not using commodity pork. he's used heritage raised pork. and whole hog smokes it overnight, they work the graveyard shift. the funny thing about buckston hall is the barbecue might not be the best thing. it might be the fried chicken sandwich, which we also gave and it's all these restaurants on our list have community involved. . they feel like you're going into some of these dining room and a family. there's a lot of bad news out there right now. all these restaurants for us were kind of escapism, going into a whole new world for an hour and a half where you felt a part of a scene. >> is fried chicken bad? >> fried chicken sandwich, we didn't do best burger.
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>> it's crazy. >> it has 19 ingredients. when andrew talks about it, his eyes light up. >> it's a korean chef and they make these -- everyone has had a rice bowl, but there's fermented cooking at a mental anguish restaurant. >> there's crazy stuff going on. it all adds up to deliciousness. >> each of these places, is it food plus atmosphere yan, feeling? >> that's why you go out to dinner. you want that experience. you want to feel welcome. you want the vibe and the lighting.% and that's what going out to dinner is all about. >> we're not checking any boxes
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restaurants. it's really you get this gut when you walk into a place. i like this place. there's a a good vibe. there's people who care here. >> i love number 10, which is the most romantic french restaurant in the world. it's 4,000 miles from paris. >> did we fact check that number? >> just google it. this is in the by wire section of new orleans. they bought this house that was devastated during katrina. with the citron car out front. you go through tl and down the rabbit hole and the next thing you know you've been there for five hours. >> which is what happens in new orleans. >> number one staple house. >> it's an amazing story. it was a tragedy where the chef who founded it in his house as a pop-up died at the age of 36. but his friends and family and
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ground. staplehouse opened about a year after he passed away. that story is an amazing story and has a happy ending because the food there is amazing. it progresses southern food in a way that's not just fried chicken or shrimp and grits. i kind of tear up because it's an amazing story. . but you eat the food there and it comforts you and satisfies you. >> after traveling around the country, how come you don't >> he weighs about 20 pounds less than when he got back from the trip. >> it's a year-long process. not that it's the olympics, but i train for it. i juice and then i ride my bicycle anywhere. thank god for bike share programs. i can bike from place to place. >> nicely done. >> thanks, guys.
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