tv CBS This Morning CBS November 3, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, november 3rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the cubs win their first championship in more than a century. the team known for losing, completes a historic world series comeback in an extraordinary game seven. we will talk with the team's owner about how the cubs ended the curse. hillary clinton's lead over dump shrinks in a latest "the new york times" poll. melania trump jumps back on the trail to campaign for her husband today. samsung faces new legal action in the smartphones catching on fire. we will take you to a lab where scientists may have come up with a safer battery.
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> the cubs win the world series shra ! it's over. the cubs have finally won it at all! >> the chicago cubs break their curse. >> i am so happy. it's one of the best games anybody will ever see. >> i'm so happy! we waited so long for this and now we finally get to celebrate! >> anyone you want to say hello to you haven't thought about lately? >> yeah. you. >> we are going to win the white house. it's feeling like it already. no sidetracks, donald. nice and easy. >> imagine it is january 20th and it is donald trump standing in front of the capitol. >> heartbreak, confusion, anger in iowa as the community mourns the loss of two officers gunned down in the line of duty. >> hundreds of families have
fleeing heavy fighting in mosul. >> there are many families who have been in shelters and the fighting still going on. >> a devastating fire at a mississippi church has led the fbi to open a civil rights investigation. >> maybe when i need a job, maybe rayban will have me as a response >> all that. >> it doesn't get any more star-stued than tonight's 50th anniversary of the cma awards. ♪ ♪ can you believe a bunch of hillbilly singers have been doing this for more than 50 years ♪ i. >> and all that matters. >> the longest drought in the history of american sports is over! the chicago cubs win the world series. >> 108 years and the curse is broken! >> on "cbs this morning." >> it brings tears. the song and everything. it's emotional. i figured i would be crying but this is beautiful. this is beautiful. here we go. here we go. >> go, cubs, go!
go, cubs, go! ♪ ♪ hey chicago what do you say chicago wins the world series ♪ announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! cubs fans there, you can feel that. >> absolutely! >> i heard it described last night as an explosion of joy. >> a terrific way to put it. >> throughout sports. a thrill to see somebody who has been losing, win big. >> it was worth staying up late on a school night. >> it was. welcome to "cbs this morning." the chicago cubs are world series champions. more than a century of frustration ended last night. cub fans, what can we say? they went crazy after their final out of the game seven
victory over the indians. the score was 8-7 in ten innings. >> take a look at this morning's "chicago tribune." it shouts, at last! while "the cleveland plain dealer" responds curses. chicago daily news says next year is now. the headlines dominated the newspapers from coast-to-coast. dean reynolds is in chicago where the party lasted all night long but, first, to don dahler in cleveland at progressive field where the indians saw it all slip away. >> reporter: what an incredible game. this time the fall classic lived up to its billing. we had a game seven, extra innings, rain delay, clutch home runs and the two teams with the two longest world series droughts in history battling it out. now there is one champion. >> this is going to be a tough play. bryant. the cubs win the world series! >> reporter: this is what a
celebration looks like 108 years in the making. >> and the cubs have finally won it at all! >> reporter: the chicago cubs swarmed progressive field in cleveland in a frenzy. and fans in chicago exploded outside of wrigley field. after one of the greatest world series games in baseball history. from the start, the cubs took command of the game in historic fashion with the first-ever game seven lead-off home run. >> what a start! >> i can't control myself. i'm trying my best. >> it's understandably so. i hear you. >> i'm an emotional wreck. >> it's probably going to get worse. just continue to breathe. that's all you can do, buddy. >> into left. it's gone! >> reporter: the cubs late inning lead evaporated after a miraculous home run by rajai davis and the cubs fans went in
a state of shock. >> you're not going to believe this. >> reporter: if that drama wasn't enough, a 17-minute rain delay put a pause into the game heading into extra innings. >> zobrist. that's a base hit. cubs will take the lead! >> reporter: in the extra game frame the lee erelentless cubs offense was too much for cleveland to handle. >> we are world champions. that's it. we are world champions! i can't believe it. >> reporter: cubs and their fan base have endured heartache well over a century. for cleveland, their world series drought continues. >> if we play them he next year, we will get them the second time around, but what a world series! >> i'm so proud of these guys. the city of chicago deserves this with these guys, with these guys! whoa! >> reporter: chicago's curse busting win. now puts the burden on cleveland' shoulders for the longest world series drought. 68 years. and counting.
>> i know, but what a great, great game! thank you, don dahler. so lucky you got to see it in person! thanks a lot. the party on chicago's north side started long before game seven and guess what. still going strong. it's been 39,466 days since the cubs won their last world series. but who is counting? that was back in october 1908 and the same month, think about this, that the ford model t first went into production! americans have elected 18 presidents since 1908 when women were still not allowed to vote. dean reynolds is at wrigley field that was built back in 1914, which has never, ever, ever seen a celebration like this one. dean, good morning! >> good morning. well, it's the dawn of a new era here at wrigley field. a world series champions. the curse is dead. the bad luck has run out. and the wait is really truly over.
>> reporter: across chicago, it was a once in a lifetime celebration. some games you watch. a few you remember. but only one can be emblazoned on your soul. >> go, go! >> chicago! >> reporter: for cub fans, this was such a game. >> it's not easy being a cubs fan, but this -- this makes it all worth it. >> the pitch is down and in. >> reporter: but in typical cub fashion, it wasn't easy. familiar feelings of failure returned after a three-run lead vanished. >> in your heart of hearts, did you think they were going to blow it?
>> yeah. >> reporter: but this group was different. the favorite to win it all since the start of the year, they won more games than any other team this season, including the one that mattered most. >> the longest drought in the history of american sports is over and the celebration begins! >> reporter: lifelong faithfuls cheered from their living rooms, favorite bars, or near a street corner. to exhalt in the celebrations in the curse that surrounded this franchise for decades. >> go, cubs, go! >> reporter: now the reality of what happened is still sinking in. chicago is planning a big parade for the cubs in the next couple of days. and president obama, who is a very famous white sox fan, has extended an invitation to baseball's newest champs to
visit him at the white house. charlie? >> thanks, dean. cubs chairman tom ricketts could not contain himself last night after receiving the world series trophy. >> i j yjust think about so man millions of people giving love and support for this team for so many years and we finally paid them back. i want to say this real quick. hey, the cubs are world series champions! >> only on "cbs this morning," tom ricketts joins us from progressive field in cleveland. good morning and congratulation! >> woo-hoo. >> thanks. >> reporter: tom, how did you do it, put this winning team together? >> well, it's not a very simple question but i think the key is finding good people and theo epstein on the baseball side about a great job and kenny on the baseball side.
did a great plan and executed it over time and took a few years and our fans are very patient but we got through it. >> were you worried last night when they tied the score? >> when the indians hit their home run, i was out in the crowd. i was about 30 rows up just sitting with some family members, just kind of being in the mix of it. then at the end, i was up in the box when it started to rain so i ran upstairs again. by the time they started again, i was still in the box. >> you are low key this morning. i was up late watching it. a friend of mine from chicago said it was like a heart attack every few seconds. what was it like for you and did you feel that yourself? >> yeah, yeah, no doubt. one of the greatest games in the history of baseball. give the indians all of the credit. oh, my goodness. they played great. the crowd here was amazing. both indian fans and cub fans all just, you know, into it. it was great. and then, of course, the ups and downs. i was living and dying, you
know, by the minute, but i'm glad it ended up the right way. >> let's talk about what it means for the chicago of city. is the billy goat gone? >> well, the old goat curse. you know? for seven years now, i run into a lot of people and they always say, mr. ricketts, i'm 71 years old, please win the world series before i die! and so for all of those folks out there, there you go. >> i saw signs that said, steve bartman, you've been forgottive. he is the one they say messed it up all those years ago the fan who caught the ball. do you know anything about where he is these days? >> i really don't. i've had no contact. i live in the suburbs. you know, all of that stuff is such -- is all ancient history now. i mean, all of those things. people, all those years we are looking forward.
>> tom, great to see you this morning and congratulations again. at some point today i guess you'll go to sleep? >> yeah. eventually. maybe. i'll try. thanks a lot and great to be here and, go cubs. >> we are very happy for you. thank you. >> congratulations. >> thanks. >> here is live pictures. the cubs just arrived home. here is a video of their team bus pulling back up to wrigley field in chicago after returning from cleveland last night. lots of celebrations. still to come, i bet, guys, nobody slept on that bus last night! >> i know. that is what you call a party bus. >> exactly. the presidential race is tightening, just five days before the election. a new cbs news/"the new york times" poll shows hillary clinton leading donald trump by three points nationally. that is down from nine points a couple of weeks ago. the race is tightening. only 8% of voters say they have not made up their minds. trump will be in jacksonville in a few hours and it will be his fourth rally in florida in two days. major garrett is in orlando. major, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. donald trump and his inner circle believe this battleground state as well as north carolina and iowa and ohio are as good as one, even though public polls don't suggest that. they also see something no one else see and virginia a competitive race. so much so that trump and his running mate mike pence we are told will soon make campaign stops there. with its own unique prospect on the data and mood of this campaign, the trump campaign is nothing, if not confident. >> in six days, we are going to win the great state of florida. >> reporter: conserving in the conservative florida panhandle donald trump joked he could be his own worst enemy. >> no side tracks, donald. nice and easy. nice and easy, because i've been watching hillary the last few days and totally on a hinge. >> reporter: trump called his visit to the region a gift to his local followers. >> they did a poll of your area and i tell you, we are through the roof. >> reporter: and teased advisers who had urged him to campaign,
instead, in suburban swing districts. >> my geniuses said, mr. trump, sir, don't come there! everyone is voting for you there. you don't need to go there. you've got their vote. i said, that is why i want to go there. >> reporter: over three stops wednesday, trump continued to pound on hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton is the most corrupt person ever to seek the presidency. she is so guilty. she shents be allowed to run for the presidency. that is why i say, the system is rigged. she shouldn't be allowed to run. the work of government would grind to a halt if she were ever elected. she will be in court for her entire tenure. >> reporter: trump highlighted new hacked e-mails released by wiki leaks showing john podesta was given a heads-up in 2015 that that a justice department official would be testifying before congress and likely face questions on state department e-mails. podesta shared the e-mail with
campaign colleagues writing, additional chances for mischief. >> the spread of political agendas into the justice department has never been a thing like this that has happened in our country's history. >> reporter: the clinton campaign declined to comment on that particular e-mail exchange. as for get out the vote operations? the trump campaign and republican national committee have spend all they intend to spend and now until election day every dollar raised will be plowed into trump tv commercials. >> thank you, major. president obama appeared to criticize the fbi director's handling of the newly discovered e-mails linked to hillary clinton. the president said, yesterday, that investigation should not operate on, quote, incomplete information. during a campaign appearance, he told north carolina college students, he has confidence in clinton. she is working hard to win arizona with its large latino population. nancy cordes is in phoenix. >> we have a real chance to turn this state blue again.
>> reporter: clinton told a crowd of 15,000, outside phoenix, that trump's immigration proposals would rip families apart. >> we, americans, don't like to see people treated like criminals or traitors or strangers because of their race or religion. >> reporter: earlier in las vegas she painted a grim picture of trump in the white house. >> if you're latino, you know what life would be like, because we have a president who doesn't see you as american. >> reporter: in nevada, where nearly 30% of the population is latino, democrats are leading republicans in early voting 43% to 37%. in florida, hispanics early votering has doubled since 2012 which would offset a dip in the african-american turnout. she needs both groups after polls show the race is tightening after the fbi e-mail
investigation. obama criticized the fbi director for alerting congress about new e-mails that may or may not be significant. >> i do think that there is a norm that, you know, when there are investigations, we don't operate on innuendo, we don't operate on incomplete information, we don't operate on links. >> reporter: up until now, the white house has taken pains not to take look like it's taking sides in the fight between the campaign and the fbi but the president went a different route saying that the fbi already concluded this summer that clinton made a mistake by using a private server but didn't do anything criminal. >> thank you, nancy. we will bring you the results as they come on election night and we will all be on duty. norah, charlie, bob schieffer and elaine kquijano and scott pelley. two american servicemembers were killed overnight in
afghanistan and died after coming under fire in the north of the country. during an operation to clear a taliban position. two other service members were wounded in the assault. a man accused of killing two iowa police officers is expected in court today. investigators say sergeant anthony beminio and justin martin were ambushed overnight in their patrol cars. suspect scott michael greene turned himself in hours later. greene is well-known to the des moines police. >> you are on school property and we are asking you to leave at this time greene was asked to leave a football game. spectators said he waved a confederate black to people at the football game. melania trump is expected to speak today. first, it's
could scientists be on the brink on the solution to overheating cell phone batteries? >> ahead the lab trying to determine an alternative to batteries that catch fire. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. all week is to shop kohl's this weekend because kohl's will give you tax break savings with an extra 10 percent off and an extra 10 dollars off your purchase of 25 dollars or more! everyone gets kohl's cash too! kohl's. yopantene expert gives you thee? most beautiful hair ever, with our strongest pro-v formula ever. strong is beautiful.
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good morning, i'm rahel solomon. and police are investigating a discovery of a burn body on i-76 in south philadelphia. police and
fire fighters were called near passyunk avenue around 2:30 this morning. it is not clear if the body is that of a man or woman. police say areas well known place for homeless. lets check the forecast with meteorologist katie fehlinger. it should be a thighs day. >> overall, yeah we have a couple hiccups we have to get through here and first of those is patchy fog that is out there we will look at area of visibility it is not terrible every where but we have under half mile visibility at philly international, wilmington, lancaster, trenton under a mile and outlining suburbs is a theme. the it is patchy, that is keyword here but you'll find it, fog that is. later today between two and
6:00 p.m. watch for showers, then are storms, scattered in nature and then temperatures take a serious hit pie tomorrow. meisha. >> katie, we're seeing fog outside in our camera. we will show new just a momentment but first we have an accident i-95 north at cottman that looks like it may be a disable as well, both earlier accident on i-95 causing those significant backups both have cleared. this is to go that i was just talking about to pick up what katie said fog at ben franklin moving in the westbound direction and path the co delayed east and west in and out of the city and regional rails are delayed as well. >> our next update 7:55. up next, how scientists are working to
a cancer vaccine equally for both girls and boys, i stepped in to change that rule. when my own party held up recovery funds after sandy hit us, i took them on and won. and when veterans were forced to travel out of state for health care, i brought in new local clinics and expanded services. but there's much more to do. my mission is to protect south jersey's way of life. i'm frank lobiondo and i approve this message.
♪ trump has come up with a new way to encourage people to donate to his campaign. >> i want to show you something very special. i am dedicating this wall right here at trump tower to a select group of donors and supporters from my campaign. >> that's right. donald trump is building a wall and making his donors pay for it. >> that's one take on it. the wall conversation. thank you, stephen colbert. welcome back to "cbs this morning." comurp coming up, melania trump will deliver her first speech today after that plagiarism scandal at the republic national convention. plus, finding a fix to overheating smartphone batteries. the government is investing millions in research. ahead, we take you inside a lab that is testing safer solutions
as samsung faces new legal actions over its smartphones. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "guardian" reports on a major blow for the british government owner brexit. a court ruled today that approval by parliament is needed to trigger the process. the country voted in june to leave the european union. the ruling is likely to slow the pace of the departure. the british government plans to appeal. the uk's "independent" reports on the isis leader rallying his fighters in mosul. they say al baghdadi released this message. it urges the militants to defend the city. the recordings breaks a nearly year-long silence. the american-backed iraqi military operation is advancing on mosul from multiple directions. isis took control of the city more than two years ago. the bismarck tribune reports a crowd protesting the dakota
access pipeline was pepper sprayed. they say protesters tried to enter private property. native americans say the oil line will threaten their oil supply and water supply. they are thinking about rerouting the pipeline. a prosecutor says the defense in bill cosby's case wants to prevent women testifying from cosby by publicly identifying them. a judge must decide if they can testify in cosby's trial next june. "the new york times" reports on gawker's 31 million dollar settlement with hulk hogan. the website filed for bankruptcy in june after the wrestler won $140 million in a privacy case. the proceeds would come from gawker's sale to univision.
"usa today" reports on tuesday, the congressional black caucus wrote a letter to facebook ceo mark zuckerberg and said the ad customization feature is in violation of the fair housing act of 1968. surrogates for the presidential candidates are campaigning across the country this week. especially in must-win states. hillary clinton has president obama stumping in florida. her running mate tim kaine is in arizona and bernie sanders in iowa and bill clinton is in nevada and chelsea is in wisconsin. >> trump is campaigning in the following states. pence will make a stop in pennsylvania without cruz. and trump's wife melania is in pennsylvania to give her first speech since the republican convention in july. julianna goldman is in washington with the unique role
that melania has played in her huband's campaign. >> reporter: the trump campaign says melania will speak 20 to 25 minutes today about her husband's policies for women, families and children. she will also talk about what kind of first lady she would be, a tap inc. that is overshadowed since she delivered the infamous address at this summer's republican convention. >> you work hard for what you want in life. >> reporter: on the last time melania trump stepped into the familiar role of a candidate spouse giving a speech, it turned out to be a little too familiar. >> you work hard for what you want in life. >> reporter: it quickly became clear some of the passages were lifted from first lady michelle obama's speech to the democratics convention in 2008. from that point on, while melania trump accompanied her husband to debates, she largely stayed away from the campaign trail. >> he created a movement. >> reporter: until today. a fact that seems to come as a surprise during a joint interview last week. >> i might join him.
we will see. >> he is actually going to make two or three speeches. >> oh? >> reporter: over the more than four months she was panned for her speech at the rnc, melania has slowly made her way back into the public eye. her husband made light of the incident at a recent charity dinner in new york city. >> michelle obama gives a speech. and everyone loves it. it's fantastic. they think she is absolutely great. my wife melania impifs the exact same speech and people get on her case and i don't get it! >> and after donald trump was seen bragging about sexual assault on the 2005 "access hollywood" tape, she was deployed for damage control. >> he lead on like egg on from the host to say dirty and bad stuff. >> reporter: former republican
strategist rick davis says her speech today will target the suburban housewife. >> if you want to win pennsylvania, you have to be competitive in the philadelphia suburbs. so having a woman there who can carry a message that is softer and a little more kinder and gentler as george bush would have said is an advantage for the trump campaign. >> when it comes to those philadelphia suburbs, white college educated women are key. and with polls showing hillary clinton's lead in pennsylvania shrinking, donald trump needs to make inroads with this group if he wants a shot at continuing to close the gap in the final days. it's a tough climb. the latest cnn poll out of pennsylvania shows clinton only four points ahead in pennsylvania but running 15 points ahead of trump with women. no some added help today, we are told melania trump will be introduced by mike pence's wife karen. >> julianna, thank you so much. researchers are trying to
develop smartphone batteries that will not catch fire after the samsung note 7 recall. ahead, jan crawford takes us inside the maryland lab with alternatives. we invite you to personally to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day and extended interviews and, best of all, what do you get? >> podcast original. >> very good. >> you can find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. >> we might even start our own behind the scenes podcast. >> i think that's a good idea. a lot happens behind the scenes, don't you think, charlie? >> the crew is laughing now at me. stop laughing at me. >> they thought it was their own. le) ( ♪ ) come on, dad. ( ♪ ) ♪ they tell me i'm wrong ♪ ♪ to want to stand alongside my, my love ♪ ♪ whoa, talkin' 'bout my love ♪
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surveillance video captured the moment the battery in an e-cigarette exploded in a man's pocket and he was waiting outside of a nightclub in france at the time. he suffered severe burns and says he plans to soup the manufacturer. that looks like that hurts. >> fire in the pot. >> note to self. the legal fight over exploding phones is escalating. samsung faces a first class
action lawsuit targeting several of its smartphones. beyond the recall of the note 7. the complainant filed yesterday in california claims that the samsung note 5, 6, 7 phones all pose a risk of overheating fire and explosion. now samsung told "cbs this morning" we don't comment on pending litigation. but we would like to underscore that the issues with the galaxy note 7 are isolated to only that model. potentially flammable lithium ion batteries are in many electronics including samsung phones. the department of energy is w k working on creating an alternative. jan crawford is in a lab in maryland where they are sphowin promising results. >> reporter: we are at a lab in university of maryland where this small ceramic device is replacing the combustible components of a lithium ion
battery. this is like the lithium solution in our phones? exactly. >> reporter: research scientists are showing us how they plan to build a better battery, one that can't catch fire. the disc on the left is coated with a combustible carbon-based solution typically what is used in all of the lithium ion batteries powering today's smartphones. it is then exposed to an open flame. >> that's what happens. >> reporter: that's what happens. on the right is a lithium conducting ceramic disc designed in this campus lab. >> we can handle thousands of this without any issues. >> because it's ceramic you cannot burn it. >> reporter: eric wachsman is director of the center where nearly 20 projects are being funded by the department of energy to find alternatives to store energy. >> it's just been a push to get more energy out of the battery. you want it to last longer. you want the electronics to do more. you know? this is not a typical phone for
example, to samsung. it's basically a minicomputer. you're putting all of that information, all of that processing power in a very, very small device and you want the battery to also be small. >> reporter: after samsung's new smartphone started catching fire, professor wachman's nearly three-year endeavor to create a noncombustible battery started getting a lot more attention. has your phone started ringing off the hook? >> we have been contacted by numerous companies all over the world, both e-mail and phone. >> reporter: where are we now in terms of the development? >> so this size is fine for, you know, the little batteries, the little coin cells you might see that go into hearing aids or whatever, small little round ones, but to get the larger sizes is a matter of scaling up the size. >> i hear stories about few battery advancements all the time. it's always just a question of whether that is something that will really pan out. let's take a look. >> reporter: eric limer is the editor of popular mechanics.com.
we asked him to watch the same burn demonstration seen earlier. >> it's one thing to make a development on a battery in a lab and actually create a battery that could work and can hold electricity well. it's a completely other thing to build the factories that can build that factory. >> this is cycle back and forth. >> reporter: professor wachsman says a safer battery can and will be produced. >> we expect to have a manufacturer and a product in the next few years. >> reporter: right now you couldn't say to samsung, we got it and start using these? but when you say could we say you're close? >> well, we would like to say that we have a company and if they would like to invest, we would be happy to talk to them. >> reporter: because you think this is doable? >> i know it's doable. >> reporter: now also the goal of these researchers to keep manufacturing these batteries here in the united states. the overwhelming majority of lithium ion batteries are made in asia. >> nice they are doing that. jan, i went to the university of
maryland. i didn't spend a lot of time in the science lab. i was at lito's pizza but nice to know the lab is doing the job they are there for. >> it's impressing. >> jan, you look pretty good this morning. i heard you were staying up late last night to watch the cubs. a rumor. >> not only me, but my kids were up until 2:00 a.m. i'm sorry to the teachers there but what a victory. extra innings and rain delay! go, cubs! >> if had you to choose between the cubs and alabama, who -- >> do not make me choose! charlie, i cannot choose! alabama, we like to do it every year. the cubs? 108 years? don't make thee choose, though! let's do both. >> good times. >> please go to lito's pizza before you leave. i highly recommend it. years later, i still remember it. >> i could use some pizza! ahead, the curious intruder that created a scare in the water in australia. first, it's time to check your local weather.
impressive linda. it seems age isn't slowing you down. but your immune system weakens as you get older increasing the risk for me, the shingles virus. i've been lurking inside you since you had chickenpox. i could surface anytime as a painful, blistering rash. one in three people get me in their lifetime, linda. will it be you? and that's why linda got me zostavax, a single shot vaccine. i'm working to boost linda's immune system to help protect her against you, shingles. zostavax is a vaccine used to prevent shingles in adults fifty years of age and older. zostavax does not protect everyone and cannot be used to treat shingles or the nerve pain that may follow it. you should not get zostavax if you are allergic to gelatin or neomycin, have a weakened immune system or take high doses of steroids are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. the most common side effects include redness, pain, itching, swelling, hard lump
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leaks, odor and moisture. tena lets you be you ♪ ♪ surfers in australia had a terrifying close encounter with a shark. take a look at this video captured on tuesday. it shows one surfer riding a wave. the shark very friendly shark, i guess, right below him. the surfer was reportedly unaware of the shark's presence. witnesses tried to alert him to remove away. the machine who shot the video tells "cbs this morning" that nobody was hurt. maybe the shark just wanted to say hey? >> a surfing shark. google says its newest device can help you do anything. you just have to talk to it. we will get our first look at google home and see what it has to say ahead on "cbs this morning."
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good morning i'm jim donovan, day three of the septa strike transit agency and its workers union are still trying to reach a contract deal septa em lease of been on the the picket line since tuesday morning, buses, subways, trolleys are out of service at issue are work rules, health care and pensions. the lets send it over to katie for weather. >> we are going to lay a game of guess the camera, when we take out to skies cam three shot what is that in the distance. the this is our shot from our very own rooftop because that is billy penn statue but we have had fog rolling in and out of the shot thousand, for at least the last half an hour so that fog really settling in. sun did just officially rise here on storm scan you can see an approaching storm trent where moisture came to row tuesday fog but that front will trigger shower or then are storm later in the day
especially between window of two to 6:00ph. behind this trent we will go there mid 70's well above average to just barely hitting 50's tomorrow. the quite the turn around from one day to the next. >> we were just playing that same game, yes. >> where are we. >> looking at some cameras, take a look at ben franklin bridge visibility issues for sure, westbound treks, can't even see over it, by the way patco is delayed east and west as well, vine we do have a ground stop at airport just a head up all that fog on the vine as well, certainly add some extra time. >> our next update eight credit 25. coming up this morning what the chicago cubs world series victory means to the windy city i'm jim donovan g
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♪ it is thursday, november 3rd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news is ahead, including young americans voting in their very first presidential election. millennials talk with us about the choices and the issues that matter most. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> what an incredible game. the two teams with the two longest world series drought in history battling it out. >> the dawn of a new era at wrigley field. a world series champion. the curse is dead! >> i was living and dying, you know, by the minute, but i'm glad it ended up the right way. >> let's talk about what it means for the city of chicago. is the billy goat gone? >> everybody loved that old goat
curse thing. >> donald trump believes this battleground state and north carolina and iowa and ohio are as good as one. >> up until now, the white house has taking sides like it's not taking sides between the campaign and the fbi. >> yes! >> cubs fans, you can feel that. >> absolutely! >> i heard it described last night, guys, as an explosion of joy. >> tonight was game seven of the world series twenel tbetween tho cubs and cleveland indians. now, we taped this show before the game, so we don't know the outcome but if you live in one of those cities and you're watching me right now, i'm so sorry you lost! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. for 10 yea8 years, the chic cubs lost all of the big games and a lot of little ones. this morning, they are finally the best in baseball.
>> the 0-1. this is going to be a tough play. bryant. the cubs win the world series! bryant makes the play! it's over! and the cubs have finally won it all! 8-7 in ten. >> the cubs beat cleveland 8-7 in one of the greatest games seven's in the history of the world series. after fighting off elimination the last two games, the cubs took command early. but a home run by the indians rajai davis sent the game into extra innings. >> and then there was 17-minute rain delay. but in the end, the cubs buried their alleged billy goat curse and "sports illustrated" cover says it all. "chicago has a new goat which stands for greatest of all time." >> ah! >> nice, right? they got that out quick. dean reynolds is at wrigley field with a lot of happy people. dean, a lot of people cheering for the cubs this morning. what a great night! >> they sure are!
they sure are! cubs, the new baseball champions, arrived here at wrigley field just a couple of hours ago to hoist that world series trophy that had eluded them for, yo, these many years. the cub fans are beginning to feel that championship buzz. the streets of the city overflowed following the cubs dramatic victory. the faithful cheered from their living rooms, from their favorite bars, or near a street corner. all of them happy to shed the superstitions that have surrounded the ball club for many decades. one fan told us she was afraid the cubs were going to blow it when they lost their three-run lead, but this cubs team won more games than any other team this season, especially the most important one last night. and in the end, even a rain
delay couldn't stop them. first baseman anthony rizzo said it actually helped. >> we just got together. honestly, jason heyward called a meeting of all new players and we rallied together and we rallied strong. we knew that we could do this. we know connected keep fighting and we never quit. we pulled together and the boys believed. >> reporter: and last night on twitter, president obama, a very famous white sox fan, invited the cubs to visit him at the white house. norah? >> go ahead. >> thank you, dean. >> we know another white sox fan. you! so if the cubs win, can the white sox be far behind? >> reporter: well, the white sox paved the way in 2005, they won it all. >> a great day to be in chicago. >> big super fan who invited a
woman who was outside who had no ticket. he gave her a ticket and said you can sit with me during the game. she was doing interviews late last night and good to see. shout-out to cleveland. what game. >> they played really good. >> back and forth. >> who did that? >> bill murray. a random woman who doesn't have a ticket. he said, come and sit beside me. you can see her in some of the shots. >> spread the joy. >> very nice. the election is just five days away. hillary clinton held her last rally of the day yesterday in arizona. the latest polls in the republican leading state show a tighter than usual race. donald trump held three rallies yesterday in another battleground of florida. both candidates warned supporters about a presidency under their -- >> if hillary were elected it would be a constitutionalal crisis. >> everything he has said and done, both in his career and in
this campaign, is a pretty good preview of what is to come. if donald trump were to win this election, we would have a commander in chief who is completely out of his depth and whose ideas are incredibly dangerous. >> both clinton and trump will campaign today in north carolina. many millennials will go to the polls for the first time this election. hillary clinton has a big lead among the 18 to 29-year-old voters. in a poll by harvard's institute of politics, 49% of them support her. more than half of yuoung voters are fearful about the future. elaine quijano gathered a group and they met at youtube in new york city, a cool space. >> i'm a very proud conservative but i don't think that donald trump represents the republican party. >> i'm 20 and unapologetic american and full blown trump supporter. >> i'm 20 and voting for gary johnson this year.
>> i'm 27 and i'm with her. >> i'm not with her and i don't support hillary clinton. >> i'm a trump supporter and they immediately thing i'm racist and that is a problem in this election. we automatically jump to conclusions. trump supporter is a bad uneducated person. >> he is bombastic and says stuff i absolutely 100% agree with but at the same time i don't want to support a liar. >> how many of you here have had college debt or you will soon have college debt, student debt? >> by the time i'm finished with my education, i'm going to have over $200,000 in debt. in order to get a better career, you're forced into higher education, forced into this debt. i don't think really either candidate has a good enough stance. >> i want to turn to another topic here. the issue of civil rights. a recent poll found that 80% of
african-americans and 72% of hispanics believe their race is under attack in the u.s. i wonder, why do you think that is? >> this particular topic is something that is really dear to my heart because i was -- and if that wasn't enough, i look up and i was staring down the barrel of another gun. this time, it wasn't a barrel of a gun from someone else trying to rob me. this time, i was down the barrel of the police. >> you're the son of a former police officer, is that right? >> he actually recently retired. i think there are bad police officers. there is plenty of corrupt police officers. but i think obama hasn't done a decent job at helping the african-american communities and i think hillary clinton is part of that. but i do support our police. >> early comment about a police officers, you know, versus the black lives matter african-american community. what is a choice? have you a choice to be a cop. you sign that. you go through training for that.
you know? choice being black. trump has normalized this talk and put live lives in danger. >> trump hasn't been in the white house and tore our country apart and created this racial division, no way. president obama in the white house eight years and the race is the worst it has been in this country. an african-american man has torn apart this country and we need to look at that. >> to say that race relations have gotten as bad as they have ever been under president obama shows a lack of historical depth. america is built on racial division and donald trump's rhetoric, this otherism built into that narrative that has long been the narrative of american society. >> wow. >> that's really fascinating. >> you know what i like? they are even having this conversation. >> we hope they will vote and turn out for millennials is a
big question. >> it's crucial. in our next half hour, we will look at health in "issues that matter." our dr. david agus and author steven brill will be with us. this is important. we have been covering the issues here on this show and we will continue that again today. >> people apparently like to hear about issues. go figure. the battle to build a better smart home is intensifying. we are getting a look at google's new voice-activated speaker. you get to see it and hear it
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and love family. big banks, wall street, special interests - that's who pat toomey's with. in the senate, i'll work for you and your family.
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♪ like we used to >> we have a first look this morning at a new way to make your home a little bit smarter. the worldwide market for smart home speakers is xfexpected to p $2 billion by 2020. google is jumping into the market with its news invoice activated speaker called google home and this is a first major competitor to amazon's echo. connie guglielmo of "cnet news" is with us. tell us what makes this one so special, connie. >> well, it is backed by google, which has spent more than two decades trying to understand the kinds of things you're interested in knowing about. so it has a search that google has refined to perfect billions and billions of choiqueries thae
have asked this so over time it will be a smart device. >> does it have a name? >> it doesn't. it's called google home and powered by google assistant. >> siri? >> no, apple runs siri. this is powered by google assistant and amazon is powered by alexi. >> give us a demo of what it does. >> he or she. >> you wake up your device. it's always listening to you. but you wake it up. by waking it up, what that means it's starting to listen to what you're saying and then it's recording everything you're asking so an important point to know especially if you're concerned about privacy. these are always listening devices. the way to wake it up is by asking it a question and starting with what is called hot words or key words. in this case, okay, google. okay, google, who won the world series last night? >> yesterday, the cubs beat the indians 8-7. for other games, try asking
about a particular team. >> that's great! yeah! it can do anything? it searches the web and can answer any question? >> well, this is the beginning of an assistant for google. they are releasing it tomorrow. so there is limits to what it can do right now. you can ask lots of questions and based on search engine results you'll likely get an answer but it does have limits. >> what is the advantages since amazon was the first to get in the field? >> amazon has a two-year head start with its echo product, you're right. amazon has an advantage because they have that two-year start it works with other devices like light bulbs in your house and any smart connected twice. google has to make those alliances and get those people to support it. they have four. light bulbs, thermostat. they have to build those relationships. you can order an uber with this but you can do that with amazon. >> you can order an uber? >> yes. but with amazon the advantages you can order a pizza, you can
order anything -- >> this is a battle ground for our artificial intelligence? >> absolutely. it's the beginning of the home assistance. the start of this conversation where a.i. is part of your life in your home. we are at the very beginning. google's advantage in the long run and we will see once they get the relationships in place, is that they have google search behind it. that is a very smart search engine. >> it's great. it's another female voice. don't you like that? >> i do. >> don't you like that? >> i have echo and i wake up in the morning by saying, alexi, what time? >> hello, charlie! >> thank you. connie, great to have you here. appreciate it. country fans get an unexpected serving of lemonade. >> i'm back and i'm feeling good. give it up for the dixie chicks! >> ahead, beyonce's surprise collaboration at the country music awards. how about that dress? >> i was just thinking the same thing! >> queen bee rules always! >> can you get me beyonce's dress from last night, google?
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country leaning song "daddy lessons." ♪ >> the performance also dixie chicks "long time gone." dierks bent i didn't praised beyonce last spring when "daddy lessons" came out but the song did not earn a nomination. brad paisley wrote the following. welcome beyonce. the audience gave the performance a standing ovation. >> she is so smart and they were so great together. "daddy lessons" is from lemonade and i never thought of it as a country twist but it worked. very nicely done. >> what did you think of that dress she had on, charlie? >> i loved it! >> she doesn't make any fashion mistakes, beyonce. always looks awesome. obamacare is one of the
good morning, i'm rahel solomon. hit the cam wayne trail for her husband today. she will give a speech in berwyn her first speech since rnc. campaign officials say mrs. trump will highlight a personal side of her husband. republican donald trump and hillary clinton campaign in north carolina lets get a check of the forecast with katie take linger. >> hi there rahel. we have fog coming through very patchy but we have got to say it is thick. there are wrist built problems where you are under half mile. again this is necessarily every where but i do think you will see it probably over course of the next 90 minutes before completely gone. we have had some of it right here in philadelphia as well traveling across area bridges. temperatures in the meantime are off to a mile start flirting with 60 in mount pocono. that is this is bad. sixty in wildwood.
however, even despite that very warm day eventually showers, then are storm will rumble through. that is our cold trent when it last moisture it headaches up for a big drop on the thermometer tomorrow, and at 60 degrees. back this is unshine at that point and wind will be noticeable. by week even upper 50's at best high pressure keeps it try and that is running theme right the through election take it looks like at this point. >> and fog, katie is certainly slowing us town right thousand. we're seeing it every where. ninety-five north at cottman repairs to the barrier from a earlier accident, it is still slowing you town. take a look very slow around 30 to 40 minutes extra depending whether you go north bound or southbound. head up on that. plus because of the fog, commodore barry bridge and walt whitman you have have speed restrictions around 35 miles an hour, plus look at this, ground stops at airport for those traveling by air today you will to have take that in fact for. plus, septa regional rails all regional rails are delayed right thousand all delays are at least up to 30 minutes so
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♪ >> that rahm emanuel is a north side mayor. >> he is right over there. >> tell them his kid shouldn't have to go to day. what is today? >> wednesday. >> thursday, friday, out? >> thursday, friday, ought. come on! >> bill murray is hoping to honk the horn. i don't know if the keys are in it. >> is there anyone you want to say hello to that you haven't thought about lately? >> yeah. you. yeah, bill! we just won the world series! >> chicago super fan bill murray enjoyed every moment last night. his beloved cubs finally won the world series. he is a super fan and not late to the party.
>> i man who apologize his life. >> i wonder if the mayor will take him up on the offer, no school. >> i think every parent is saying, go to school! welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, the presidential candidates turn the affordable care act into a big issue on the campaign trail. dr. david agus and steven brill there they are. both in our toyota green room and help break down the nominees plans for the health care. >> ahead, the athlete reflects how he had to confront unexpected challenges on and off the field. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. new york's daily news says a woman who thought she had won nearly 43 million dollars got nothing. a penny slot at a queens casino glaed a notification for her with that huge jackpot. but officials say the machine
malfunding. they offered her a steak dinner. she refused. >> she has hired a lawyer. >> yeah, exactly. >> the machine is broken? okay. britain's "guardian" reports a promising new treatment for alzheimer's could be within reach. the drug is produced by merck and to shut off the proteins in brain that can cause a decline. clinical trials are depending on this and could be the first treatment for alzheimer's to be licensed in more than a decade. this is exciting news. >> the affordable care act became a topic on the campaign trail. premiums versus plans will increase next year by average 25% and three times this year's hike. in today' installment of "issues that matters." we look at the presidential plans for health care and the future for obamacare. >> i've also said i will defend and improve the affordable care act and for me that includes giving americans in every state the choice of a public option
health insurance plan. >> the trump administration will immediately repeal and replace obamacare. >> i am committed to making sure that people retain coverage, that they can afford, and that is going to require taking on premium costs and deductible costs and prescription drug costs. >> our replacement plan includes health savings accounts, a nationwide insurance market where you can purchase across state lines, and letting states manage medicaid dollars. so much better. >> i'll say something about the affordable care act which he wants to repeal. the affordable care act extended the solventsy of the medicaid trust fund so if he appeals it, our medical problem gets worse. >> a vote for trump is a vote for america first and is a vote to protect medicare and social
security. >> when we find unjustified spikes in the longstanding drugs, we should slap penalties on company trying to cheat people who need those drugs. >> reforms will also include cutting the red tape at the fda. there are over 4,000 drugs awaiting approval and we especially want to speed the approval of life saving medications. >> we are going to do what we can to catch up with the rest of the world. >> the unemployment insurance program we can provide six weeks of paid maternity leave to any mother with a newborn child whose employer does not provide the benefit. >> joining us now to talk about these issues are dr. david agus and steven brill. david is a cancer specialist and professor and best selling author and cbs news contributor and on a blue ribbon panel
advising vice president biden's moon shot to provide new and dr. steven brill is the author of america's bitter pill insurance companies are backing out of exchange programs and what is going on? not what we thought would happen. >> we need health care for people. a right in our country and we should have a right to health care. obamacare published that. 20 million people now have coverage who didn't have coverage. one of the premises is young people who never get sick would enter the system and contribute their dollars and subsidized people. as you get older you get more and more ailments and start to even out. the young people said, listen, i'm just going to pay a fee. i don't want to enter because the prices are going too high. when you don't have that angle, that see saw tips and what we are starting to see now. >> what is the solution? >> well, the solution is you don't throw it out, the baby with the bath water. >> do you think it works for the most part? >> i think it's great to get 20
million people with health care and it works no matter who you talk to. each policy has to be refined. >> this is not -- go ahead. >> i was just -- that is obamacare, right? >> yes. >> the challenges that still face obamacare and the opposition to that. but for -- beyond that, the question of health care, which is one-sixth of the u.s. economy, premiums are going up for those of us that aren't even on obamacare. in my particular case, our premiums went up over 30% this year. how is that justifiable? >> well, it's justifiabliable i continue to be the only country in the developed world that doesn't control the price of prescription drugs, that allows so-called nonprofit hospitals to make profits and charging ridiculous prices and paying exorbita exorbitant salaries to their doctors. the headline of the exchange, those premiums involve maybe 3
hrs 3% or 4% of the country and obamacare was meant to give those people health insurance coverage. if you appeal obamacare you're taking away their coverages. it did nothing but to make sure insurance companies could is not exclude us. >> and force insurance companies to -- >> right. which has to raise the premiums. but let's remember one thing. lets take a step back. insurance companies, as miserable as they are when it comes to customer service, they are opaque, they are terrible, but they are on our side of this equation because they pay the same exorbitant bills that we pay. so talking about insurance reform does not get to the core issue of talking about the fact that health care costs too much money because the prices are
higher than anywhere else in the country for every single thing we do with health care and everybody involved, except the doctors and the nurses, is making way too much money. >> let me just -- two things here. one, what is happening to health coverage in general. but, secondly, tell me one more time, is obamacare doing what it was promised to do. >> obamacare promised to do two things. it promised to make health care more accessible to more people. >> and it did that? >> by giving them subsidized insurance coverage. it did that. it also kind of promised vaguely, because it was a promise they could never keep, it was going to do something to control the cost of health care. it has nothing for that. frankly, most health care experts were saying that at the time. i was on this show a couple of years ago, my book came out and i said it's going to goed into to take care of the cost of health care. >> why -- >> yeah, i see a solution. >> why aren't either of the candidates talking about, then, addressing the rising costs of
health care that affect everyone whether you're on obamacare or not? >> let's be fair. >> hillary has talked about it a lot. >> let's be fair. drug costs are less than 10% of health care. >> that's wrong. >> that's right. cdc. >> drug costs our personal bills are 10%. drug costs in hospitalizations look like they are hospital costs. that is another 10%. so it's 20%. >> whatever the numbers are, they are not all of health care. and what we are seeing is 5% of people spending 50% of the dollars of the affordable care act. so a number of people who are very ill are taking a disproportionate portion of the resources. one of the things we have to talk about and get to is get those people into programs so they don't spend so much and how can really reform health. >> that's not just obamacare but true in general. >> it's not new. we have known that. >> we have known that but seen the figures jump out at us and we need to address that. >> people are getting older and we still have the same systems before, which is the more tests
a doctor does, the more exams, the more everybody gets paid. and obamacare does have pilot projects that try to go after that. they haven't really been successful so far. but the core issue is we have to do something about the price of health care. it is monopoly market. if you have a cancer drug that you need, you're going to buy it and someone is going to be forced to buy it no matter what it costs for you. >> the issue of paid family leave and sick leave. donald trump supports that? that issue as well? >> on the companies he runs. he doesn't support it there. >> but he has supported it as a candidate? >> he supports it as a hypothetical like a lot of other things. >> okay. >> thank you. >> i think the summary really is affordable care act help people. both candidates want to change it but this is a bipartisan issue. health care not partisan. i think that is really the message. >> but politically, it's very partisan.
>> it is partisan you have abortion, yes, no. partisan because they want the term obamacare kicked out. no matter how you do it, you're not going to be able to remove health care from 20 million people so the parties have to work together. >> it's not going to be repealed. >> it's not going to be repealed. thank you both. soccer star tim howard is reflecting on advice for his 24-year-old self. ahead, how he finds balance between the emotional highs and lows of being a professional
columbus. makes his way walker. tim howard to the rescue. >> that is goalkeeper tim headquartered making a save last weekend in major league soccer's conference playoffs. howard joined the colorado rapids this year and he spent more than a decade playing in england's elite premier league and his team will play for a spot in the national final. he looked back at his long career for our ongoing series "note to self." ♪ >> reporter: dear tim, what have you gone and gotten yourself into now? you're 24 years old and you've just made a massive decision that will change everything. your hometown team that you
dreamed of playing for, to the world's richest club, manchester united. oh, boy, good luck with that one, kid. i guess you're going to have to grow up fast, lean on the words you've heard your mother say a thousand times -- to whom much is given, much is required. ♪ >> deep down in your heart you know this will be a learning process and take years for you to grow into the world class goalkeeper you hope to become. fantasy, really, to even think i'd play here. one once you wore that shirt, fake it and pretend that was your expectation all along. one important off the field note. the british media will try to build you up and then tear you down. don't believe the good or the bad. when they make ignorant, classless references to your
touret's syndrome, remain humbled and grounded no matter how hard it is. >> save by howard! big save! >> the coming months and years your talents will be called into question. >> question the goalkeeper here. >> on the post not good for tim howard either. >> my suggestion to you would be to form a foundation built on hard work and mental fortitude and let there be no tout you're a jersey and, in new jersey, only the strong survive. there are going to be highs and lows. after all, you're a goalkeeper and that is just the nature of things. >> hit the foul post and howard has it and covers it up. >> it will ultimately earn you the honor of premier goalkeeper of the year. there will also be games where you make a costly error and people will have you believe it's the ends of the world. because you're nothing else from
this conversation, please hear this -- never, ever lose undying belief in yourself and your abilities that you've had since the age of 6 when howard signed you up for recreational soccer league. >> brilliant save by howard coming off the line to stop manila. >> because here is the thing. the world has lazily decided th that self-confidence and is the same thing and i'm here to tell you they are wrong. your confidence will ebb and flow and your self-belief, on the other hand, will give you the necessary strength to go out every day against the odd and continue to strive for greatness. ♪ >> howard, in mr. invincible. tim howard! >> how many times is tim howard going to save the united states? >> trust me, my boy, just wait. >> this is the most in the world
cup, i can tell. >> the lights will shine brightly on you in the years to come and, i promise, you won't disappoint. >> i want to say good job. tim, i don't know how you're going to avoid the mobs when you come back. you'll have to shave your beard so they don't know who you are. >> next time you sign for manchester united, don't ever wear the colors of their cross-town rivals manchester city. above all, enjoy the next ten years. it will be the time of your life. dream big. tim. >> we believe in everything he said, don't we? >> we do. self-confidence and self-belief self-confidence and self-belief is n hillary clinton: i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. vo: in times of crisis america depends on steady leadership. donald trump: "knock the
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in pennsylvania, a packet of heroin can be cheaper than a six-pack of beer and prescription painkillers are too easy to get. as the head of the pennsylvania commission on crime, i've helped local communities fund drug treatment programs to save our kids. i'm josh shapiro, and as attorney general, i'll crack down on the drug dealers and stop the overprescribing of opioid painkillers. i'm proud to be endorsed by law enforcement organizations representing 14,000 police officers. this is a fight we can't afford to lose.
♪ katie: my mom was a
restaurant hostess at a neighborhood favorite - a place for a good, family meal. she juggled customers, cooks, waitresses - and never complained. my dad was a police officer walking his beat. i learned from both what it means to be honest, to work hard, and love family. big banks, wall street, special interests - that's who pat toomey's with. in the senate, i'll work for you and your family. i'm katie mcginty, and i approve this message.
(alex)tor) if you have medicare or will be covered soon, here are some important things you should know. first, if you think medicare covers everything, you may be in for an expensive surprise. second, you could be responsible for thousands of dollars in out-of-pocket costs. which brings us to number three. a medicare supplement insurance policy from colonial penn life insurance company can help you save money by helping to pay the bills medicare doesn't. so you have affordable coverage with the freedom to choose a plan that best meets your needs and budget. and no one chooses your doctors but you. you can be covered for visits to doctors, specialists, hospitals, and more. so now that you know more about your choices when it comes to a medicare supplement plan, call now. (bright music) ♪
good morning everyone i'm jim donovan, philadelphia police are trying to identified burned body found under i-76 in south philadelphia. the melgener will also determine the person's cause of death, police and fire fighters found body after they were called to an under pass near passyunk avenue around 2:30 this morning. the authorities say that is an area where home less individual often spend the that it. now here's katie with today's weather. >> jim, it looks like we will to have deal with the fog probably for another hour or so, it really has settled in very thickly across the sit irv philadelphia this is our shot from palmyra cove nature park and in the distance you see center city sky line. it is skewed by low lying cloud cover and then this our next cold front is scheduled to cross across the brunt of the moisture off to the north.
that is where it will stay. we expect you will see scattered shower and probably then are storm here and there but it looks very, again, scattered this morning this nature. timing between two and 6:00. if you want to to leave the house or hit the road right now without your umbrella i think you can do it the if you plan to be sitting in the office for the majority of that window of two to 6:00. the next couple of days, certainly a lot cooler, win is a big issue tomorrow but we do eke out at best upper 50's, saturday, sunday and as well as that monday but it looks like dry with sun up until that point. >> because of that fog, we have a ground stop at airport right now plus looking very busy out there. look at i-95 moving in the northbound direction at the cottman from an earlier accident. barrier is being repaired slowing you down a bit and we have that are delays moving in the southbound direction as well. there is fog out there, as we were just talking about and because of that, commodore barry and walt whitman bridge have speed restrictions down to 35 miles an hour. as i mentioned before ground stop at airport. regional rails this is what we
are looking at all regional rails are delayed and all delays at least up to 30 minutes, plus pothole repairs are done on the betsy race bridge at 9:00 a.m. heads up on that as well. >> that is "eyewitness news" for now join us for "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm jim donovan, make it a great in pennsylvania, a packet of heroin can be cheaper than a six-pack of beer and prescription painkillers are too easy to get. as the head of the pennsylvania commission on crime, i've helped local communities fund drug treatment programs to save our kids.
does pat toomey speak for you? i also want to thank the nra for it's, uh, strong support for my campaign. pat toomey: he opposes an assault weapons ban and got an "a" rating from the nra. "i have had a perfect record with the nra." and on women's health? "i would support legislation in pennsylvania that would ban abortion, and i would, i would suggest that we have penalties for doctors who perform them." pat toomey: does he really speak for you? majority forward is responsible for the content of this advertising.
>> announcer: jesse ventura is on a mission. >> i don't want anyone else suffering. we need to legalize. >> announcer: the fiery debate. >> it's simple. >> dr. travis: you are wrong there. >> why is it that i am wrong, but i win the crowd. >> announcer: she's gone 23 years without a period k. the doctors solve this mystery? >> announcer: and she may be the most hated mom in the world. can facebook extend your life? we have result a new study. researchers under cover a potential new zika threat. a new doctors today! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] >> dr. travis: what did former spice girl victoria beckham reveal as one of her #1 secrets to superstar skin? we will reveal that, it's under the box. that's later in the show. joining us today is our favorite legal analyst, ariva martin! [ applause ] >> dr. travis: an