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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 26, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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the rnc who tracks this mitt romney was way behind in the early vote and he actually won north carolina. he was a gameday player in north carolina. so we think -- we know a lot of time left and 13 days left. most americans are going to cast their votes on election day and we never are going to win this election because enthusiasm and momentum the movement in the polls, i mean, hillary clinton has spent hundreds of millions of dollars in advertising and much of it against donald trump and yet, you know, swing states and has a huge advantage and we have the momentum. >> when is he and joe biden going behind the barn to do whatever they are going to do back there? >> i thought he acted like a bully. and the vice president was very disappointing to hear the vice president of the united states suggest violence the old-fashioned way. i think if donald trump said anything, he remotely close to that, we would have had our hair
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psychologists coming in and talking on air and talking about blug a bullying and violence. i hope the campaign is fought in the final two weeks on the issues and it will be fought on the issue of change and what this is about. 75% of americans want to take the country in a new and different direction and one only one candidate that represents a big break from the past and not more of the same. >> kellyanne conway, thank you for joining us. >> thank you all. in our next hour, our issues that matter next president. two fames lawyers david boies and ted olson in studio 57. boy, do we have a lot to talk to them about. >> they are good friends. and they have also been together on other issues. >> and they have been able to work together too. even with opposite opinions. it can be done. thousands of california national guard members ordered to return bonuses could soon get help. we first told you about this
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got for reenlisting during the wars in iraq and afghanistan. now the president, the pentagon, and congress are all pushing for a fix on that. jan crawford is outside the army national guard readiness center in arlington, virginia with the latest. >> reporter: this is an issue that bridges the partisan divide. it's uniting hillary clinton and donald trump. paul ryan and nancy pelosi. there is no shortage of outrage at the national guard for going after sold w fight in iraq and afghanistan. speaking in paris, defense secretar ash carter said potential solutions are crafted at the pentagon's highest levels. >> we are going to look into it and resolve it. i have asked the deputy secretary of defense bob work. he is working on that right now. >> reporter: although the national guard began sending collection notices years ago, many in washington were caught by surprise.
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this is something we need to fix. >> reporter: during the wars in iraq and afghanistan soldiers were offered generous snents incentives to reenlist. it was revealed that more than $15 million was given to ineligible california guard members. speaker paul ryan called it an injustice. the house oversight committee announced an investigation to see that officials are held >> this wasn't just a problem in california, although it may have been worse in california than other states. >> reporter: the california national guard said it has helped about 4,000 soldiers keep 37 million dollars in bonus money. it also says it asked chronic in 2014 to pass a law to help waive the debts but no action was taken. >> it's absolutely dumbfounding. >> reporter: robert richmond served in afghanistan and iraq.
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$15,000 bonus he said the guard reported the debt to credit agencies and ruined his credit score. >> it felt like betrayal and it was depressing and want nothing more to resolve it for myself and every soldier who got that recruitment letter. >> reporter: congress is promising to pass legislation to help the guardsmen but will not reconvene until after the election. american back forces fighting to take mosul are moving civilians away from the front lines. isis has been trying to divert the military by launching attacks elsewhere. united nations official are concerned about this. holly williams has more from erbil.
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include the killing 50 police officers and civilians. ten miles from mosul, these kurdish forces have the town of bashika surrounded. isis flag. these refuges are fleeing a nearby village where they lived under isis for two years. they deprived us of everything, said this man. there was only praying, getting up, praying, and that is it. around 9,000 people have fled their homes since this offensive began, according to the u.n. with around a million civilians still trapped under isis inside mosul. but there are fears already that isis fighters could use the exodus to escape or launch terror attacks. this camp housing some refuges from mosul, they separate the men on arrival to interrogate
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it because they fled here to be safe. but ahmed who came the north to the south is accused of being an isis fighter. he admits that his father and two brothers join the extremist but adamant he did not. why did you flee now? why not before? we heard there was an amnesty for people, even if they had family members in isis, he said. so i came to find out. ahmed will only be allowed to join the other refuges if he can prove that he is innocent. norah? >> thank you so much, holly williams in iraq. justin timberlake is not in sync with 9:00 a.m. election law. why his voting booth selfie is reigniting arguments saying you cannot take a photo in polling
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>> announcer: this national
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the steep decline in florida's citrus crop is getting worse. >> david begnaud tells us what is behind the plunge and how the state is responding. >> it's a tiny bug devastating florida citrus crop. we will introduce to you a grower with few options and everybody looking for a possible solution. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto? significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. it has similar effectiveness to warfarin. warfarin interferes with vitamin k and at least six blood clotting factors. xarelto? is selective targeting one critical factor
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warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking you may bruise more easily, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto can cause serious, and in rare cases fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto. there's more to know. xarelto. how do they make starburst taste so juicy?
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ahead, a rare visit to north
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you love all-day breakfast. but you don't love that you can't get all your favorites. but now you can get more of what you love. so you can find something else to not love. like hearing the sound of your own voice. ? ? i'm on the right track baby i was born this way ? i'm on my way baby i was born this way ? >> now, which are -- beautiful? >> it was when i wore the meat dress. >> good thing with this one, is you've always got a snack. ? i want to run ? >> that is lady gaga belting out her hits with james corden in his latest carpool karaoke. the late late host even gave her
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>> it really does open it up and remind me too much of -- i know with you talked about this. we all love driving. i turn up the tunes when i'm by myself. >> with no shame. >> jared on our crew is laughing another me. did you not think i'm that kind of person? i am! >> i know you are. i love james corden who feels very good about himself. >> this is who i am. >> this is who i am big time. >> now we are on this subject. when we were flying b las vegas, gayle was in the seat in front of me and had her ipod and she was going like this and dennising. >> -- dancing. >> i listen to a big range but that day, adele and others. >> a party of one is always good. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the impact of sanctions over north korea's nuclear weapons program on the economy of the country.
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to their capital. a bug is decimating citrus droves in florida. how they are trying to keep their way of life and business aalive. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. artificial intelligence at the center of its military strategy. there are fears it could kill robots like the terminator. the pentagon is testing drones, identifyingur help of unions. one defense official said they would be like ironman than the terminator. >> oklahomian reports a fugitive wanted for killing two rlfts may be hunting for more victims. authorities say michael vance junior has a hit list up to eight names.
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on facebook videos. >> an nfl player who admitted abusing his then wife has been released by his team. kicker josh brown was cut yesterday by the new york giants. details of his 2015 arrest on domestic abuse charges became public in august. the giants owner admitted handling of the team's issue was misguided. a top united states intelligence official has a grim outlook on north korea's nuclear program. i talked to james yesterday at the council on foreign relations. we discussed challenges the next president will face in handling the isolated nation. >> i think the notion of getting the north koreans to denuclearize is probably a lost cause. they are not going to do that. that is their ticket to survival. >> adriana diaz recently traveled to pyongyang and saw how the international sanctions have affected the country.
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spoke to a government adviser from the u.s. election how the sanctions target their nuclear program and making an effort to only took us to places we wanted to see so we didn't get a full picture of life behind the curtain but what we did encounter surprised us. the streets of pyongyang are busier than ever. roads that used to be carless now flow with traffic. stop lights are still rare so patriotic traffic cops maintain order. a whole neighborhood on the rise and a sky line dotted with cranes. north korea's economy shrank last year but this looks like a place that is sxangeexpanding. not a country crippled by sanctions. the purpose of the sanctions is to squash us but we cannot surrender said this man. we have to defend our lives and our nuclear program. that nuclear program is why, in
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harshest restrictions against north korea in decades. the result? yet another nuclear test in september. the fifth so far. economist song helps advise policy and was selected by the government for our interview. were the sanctions simply ineffective? we have abundant natural resources that can be used for nuclear technology, ed, and the nuclear threats made by the u.s. that caused all do you think hillary clinton or donald trump is more likely to improve relations? the question is whether a new president is willing to abandon hostile policies, he told us. presidents all sanction us and we just grow stronger. it's a claim they want us to believe, but the average person here earns just over a thousand dollars a year. less than half what they made in the 1980s. they are staying afloat thanks
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commodities lying coal. china bought more coal in august and taking advantage of an humanitarian exemption in the law and that loophole that secretary of state john kerry wants to close. >> it's, obviously, being abused. why is it abused? because the greatest amount of coal and the greatest amount of revenue historically has just passed between china and north korea. >> reporter: china would have to sign on to any new u.n. sanctions. they oppose north korea's nuclear program but so far unwilling to go as far as western powers want and fear an economic collapse could send millions of refuges across the border and u.s. troops now based in south korea also on their doorstep. >> what do they know about what is happening in the united states and the election? >> the government officials seem plugged in anding for it and hoping the new president can reset relations but locals had actually never heard of donald trump or hillary clinton.
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in the world that has been isolated from what is happening here. but what they did say they hope the new president will work for them as long as it's not someone like obama or president bush. >> thank you, adriana. nice to see you in states. >> welcome back. florida's nearly 11 billion dollar citrus industry faces a growing danger from disease. a tree killing bacteria is wiping out the orange groves. 90% are affected and next year's orange har c the lowest on record. david begnaud is in duette, florida, with more on how they are trying to stop the disease. >> reporter: referencsearchers e they are close to developing the system. it is really the only cure. here is diseased tree. it's thing and the fruit coming off of here is smaller and misshapen.
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is prematurely falling from the tree. steve johnson has walked and worked his family's citrus groves since he was a boy. >> it's not a job and it's not a business. it's a way of life. >> reporter: a way of life in crisis because of this tiny bug and carries a disease from china known as greening. it appeared in the u.s. in 2005 and increasing threat to florida's entire citrus industry. profits are razor thin for growers like johnson. >> we are always constantly looking. is there a way to cut cos not this, can we make it. >> what has gone on in your eyes that i can see? >> it's an emotional time. i'm the fourth generation to be here and to give that up would really hurt me. >> reporter: florida and oranges have always been synonymous. >> did you have your glass of florida orange juice this morning? >> reporter: this single state produces more oranges than any country in the world, except brazil. but production is plummeting. in 2004, florida produced 240
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this season? that number is going to drop to 70 million and it's because of greening and why researchers are looking at every possible option to try to combat it. >> these fruit are smaller and lopsided. >> reporter: michael rogers is an entomologist with the university of florida citrus program. >> growers are still harvesting fruit but not as much fruit as they used to and spending three times the money to get that crop and the crops are much smaller. >> feeling desperate. this is an experimental grove where mesh meting shields the freeze from infection and it's effective, but expensive. many farmers are having a hard time keeping up. there are 130,000 acres of ghost orchards abandoned and left to the weeds. as profits have dropped, steve johnson has diversified, branching into other businesses. >> i get the sense greening is not going to kill that?
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>> reporter: mr. johnson looks at greening like a terminal illness and something he has learned to live with. here what he is doing. watering more often and spoon feeding each tree because 90% of his trees across 600 acres of orange groves are all infected wi with greening. >> what an incredible story. david, thank you. makes you appreciate a glass of orange juice! >> i was just thinking that. it will taste better next time. >> the price of fain snapping a selfie while you vote could land you in trouble. ahead the growing backlash against a selfie by justin timberlake. subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" podcast and get the news of the day and extended interviews and podcast originals. you can find them on itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back. ?
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i served under president bush and obama. i fought the taliban. i was asked to form a global coalition to counter isil. when someone makes the comment that they know more about the islamic state or isil than do the generals, it implies a complete ignorance of the reality. but i believe secretary clinton really understands the threat tate poses to the united states and to the american people. and i believe she understands how to wield american power to ultimately defeat this threat and to keep us safe. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. social media is helping people express their excitement about voting.
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early ballot on monday in tennessee. he took a selfie inside the voting both but that action is against the law in tennessee and many other states. ben tracy shows us how the ballot box selfie could create problems in the upcoming election. ? >> reporter: justin timberlake always seems ready for his close-up but this side-eyed selfie could have gotten j.t. jail time. taking photos in polling places in tennessee is forbidden. he posted his pic on after voting in memphis saying the following. the problem isn't hearing, it's seeing. while 19 states allow you to share a ballot box selfie, at least 18 others have laws that ban it. in some states the laws are unclear or allow for pictures of mail-in ballots. >> a lot of these rules were written before there were cell phones. >> reporter: rick hassan is an
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uc-were viu uc-irvine. what are the concept? >> it goes back to secret ballot. people can't bribe you because that is dangerous. >> reporter: in the social media age the ballot selfie seems unevidentab unevidentable. and for some the picture is not even enough. some states are changing their laws to allow selfies and in illinois they even set up a selfie booth to give people a legal spot to take their shot but that ides for joel crookston. he is suing his home state of michigan for its law that bans ballot selfies. >> any time that there is law that is written that infringes upon our rights, we should challenge that as citizens. ? >> reporter: as for justin timberlake? don't worry. he is not being locked up. the tennessee secretary of state's office actually seems to be enjoying the publicity saying, we are thrilled justin can't stop the feeling when it comes to voting, so much that he
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promoting voting to his millions of fans. but just to be safe, if you snap a ballot selfie, you may just want to keep it to yourself. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> i love the reaction from the tennessee secretary of state. i'm trying to figure out why this is a problem if you're taking a selfie of yourself? i can see if i took a picture of you or you while you're voting but of myself? i don't get why this is an usual. do you? >> other than you might hold up the lines or whateve if it encourages more people to vote and young people, i think it's a good thing. a beer run makes history. the big rig delivery without a driver behind the wheel.
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ?you don't own me? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. ?you don't own me?
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i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib
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until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto? significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. it has similar effectiveness to warfarin. warfarin interferes with vitamin k and at least six blood clotting factors. xarelto? is selective targeting one critical factor of your body's natural clotting function. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking you may bruise more easily, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto can cause serious, and in rare cases fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto watch for back pain
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or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto. there's more to know. xarelto. when you have something you love, you want to protect it. at legalzoom, our network of attorneys can help you every step of the way. with an estate plan that grows along with you and your family. legalzoom. legal help is here. there's only one egg that just tastes better. fresher. more flavorful. delicious. with more great nutrition. and 25% less saturated fat. only eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs.
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commercial delivery of a big rig without a driver behind the wheel. this truck by uber delivered 2,000 cases of budweiser from ft. collins, colorado, to colorado springs. the 120-mile trip took it through denver's traffic. a professional driver was in the back seat in case anything went wrong. >> i'm sorry. that scares me! i'm not a fan! >> i know. wow. >> one grade school is replacing detention with meditation.
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our children, they look up to us. what we value, how we treat others. and now they're looking to see what kind of leaders we choose. who we'll entrust our country and their future to. will it be the one respected around the world, or the one who frightens our allies and emboldens our enemies? the one with the deep understanding of the challenges we face, or the one who is unprepared for them? or a loose cannon? common sense and unity, or drama and division? a woman who's spent her life helping children and families, or a man who's spent his life helping himself? our children are looking to us. what example will we set? what kind of country will we be?
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? it is wednesday, october 26th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including what happens to the court under the new president? ted olson and david boies is in studio 57 to discuss. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> in the stage of the campaign, time is the most precious commodity. oddly, donald trump will not spend this morning in a battleground state. >> rare for clinton to spend two straight days in one state but what she is doing here in florida because the largest battleground state.
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ground game? >> we are never going to win this election because of enthusiasm and movement in the polls. hillary clinton has spent hundreds of millions of dollars in advertise and has the huge advantage but we have the momentum. >> there is no shortage of outrage at the national guard for going after soldiers who stayed in to fight in iraq and afghanistan. >> justin timberlame cast an early ballot. he took a selfie inside the voting booth but that action is against the law in that is the face most americans will make when they vote this year like this. >> a youth football team in rhode island was kicked off of its league after they snuck an adult man in the starting lineup. that really happened! an adult man in there. on the bright side, tim tebow
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king and norah o'donnell. there are 13 days until the election. hillary clinton and donald trump campaign today in two of the biggest battleground states. clinton will spend a second day in florida. trump goes to north carolina after promoting his new washington, d.c. hotel. >> that is doral golf club in florida yesterday. donald trump seized on the news that average cost of obamacare premiums will jump next year and with something less expensive and he says all of my employees are having problem with obamacare. then it was said most of the. we are looking at the court
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that matter. >> here is how the candidates say they would handle vacancies on the nation's highest court. >> the kind of people that i would be looking to nominate to the court would be in the great tradition of standing up to the powerful, standing up on behalf of our rights as americans. >> the replacement of our beloved justice scalia will be a principles, and judicial philosophies. very important. >> i would hope that the senate would do its job and confirm the nominee that president obama has sent to them. that is the way the constitution, fundamentally, should operate. >> i think the next president should make the pick. i would not be in favor of going forward. >> i strongly support roe v wade. the government has no business in the decisions that women make with their families in
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up for that right. >> do you want to see the court overturn row v wade? >> if we put another two or three justices on, that will happen. and that will happen automatically, in my opinion, because i am putting pro life justices on the court. >> i support the second amendment. i think we need comprehensive background checks, we need to close the online loophole, close the gun show loophole. >> we need a supreme court that, in my opinion, is going to uphold the second amendment and all amendments, but the second amendment which is under absolute siege. >> the supreme court should represent all of us. that is how i see the court. >> the supreme court is what it's all about. >> two legal legends are with us to discuss the challenges before the supreme court. david boies and ted olsen on the opposing side of bush versus gore but the two teamed up in 2009 to fight california's ban
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case paved the way for the supreme court to declare same-sex marriage a constitutional right. boies says he is voting for hillary clinton and olson has not announced his choice. i cheered when and we are finally discussing this issue. ted, if this election is contested, if donald trump alleges it's rigged, could it make its way to the supreme court? >> it's conceivable it could make its way to the supreme court. it depends so much on what individual states because of the way the electoral college is set up the votes is by state and if it's close in a particular state as it was in 2000 in florida it's conceivable there will be arguments about disputes then and about butterfly ballot, absentee ballot and veterans ballots and how things were counted in recounts. it's conceivable that could happen again but highly
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we had a rigged election? this country? >> i don't think we have ever had a rigged election for the presidency. you've had some very close elections. you've had situations in 1960 where allegations about votes in illinois. you had some issues in 2000 election but i don't think you've ever had a rigged election in the sense that voter fraud has determined the outcome. >> does hacking change that? >> i think hacking is a sk particularly with use of electronic machines and particularly with use of electronic machines that don't have a paper record. some electronic machines, the optical character recognition machines, have paper record so you can go back and check it. but some of the electronic machines don't have a paper record. so if somebody hacks in, you may not be able to prove it. >> there are many issues that come before supreme court. two of the issues that came up in the last debate were abortion and gun rights.
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donald trump said he would appoint somebody to the supreme court that would overturn roe v wade. how would that work? >> first of all, you have to find somebody that want to overturn it and there would have to be an argument on it and find enough people on the court to actually overturn it. a lot of times people get on the court and they change their mind. and one of the things is pointing the supreme court once on the supreme court you can't take it back and you can't recall it. word immediately in the debate? he said i would overturn it immediately and why i asked that question. >> the point you're making, it's not easily done. >> not easily done and not predictable. once people get on the court at the this will you take each other and listen to argument. you can't be sure who you're going to get. >> let's talk about -- the court is now eight members, justice scalia having died.
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garland is still in effect his nomination. would it likely be voted on the late congress before the new congress comes in in january? >> most of the senators aren't saying but there is a very good possibility. if hillary clinton is elected president, the republicans might decide, well, she might appoint somebody after the first of the year who is a lot youngerer and a lot more liberal. well-respected by his colleagues in the court of appeals for the d.c. circuit and the republicans might decide we can do a lot worse. >> the power might be with mitch mcconnell to bring it to the senate. >> he is the one who has to decide. >> fountain democrats win the senate there might be a calculation that hillary clinton could appoint somebody more liberal? >> what do you make of the fact
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>> i think it's very disappointing. i think you ought to be confirmed. i agree with ted, he exceptional. >> i think secretary clinton has said that too. >> i think that's right. but particularly not giving him a vote. you could disagree or agree that he ought to be confirmed. i frankly share with ted, he ought to be confirmed but i don't think you can disagree reasonably he shouldn't be given a vote. that is a senator's responsibility. >> can i ask about a leaked audio at a hillary clinton fund-raiser. she said the supreme court is wrong on the second amendment and i'm going to make that case every chance i get so we will need your help on that. was that was about the heller decision. what does that mean to you when she said the supreme court is wrong on the second amendment? ted? >> well, i don't know exactly
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think there is an individual right under the second amendment. that would be quite significant. now, what the supreme court held is that there is an individual right that may be reasonably regulated by the states or by the legislatures. so with respect to the types of weapons, when you received a weapon, what kind of background check, those are all reasonable regulations that are permissible under that. >> about justice scalia write that opinion? >> yes. >> there are eightbe if hillary clinton wins and she gets to a point a new member because somebody either dies or retires, the two oldest members are liberal democrats, aren't they not? ginsburg and stephen breyer so she would be reappointing somebody -- >> the three oldest average 80 and that includes justice kennedy. >> right. >> the last three that have left averaged 80 when they left the
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another vacancy. now they do well. you know? it's a healthy environment over there in supreme court. they live quite long. david and i are never going to have that chance. but they live long but there is a likelihood there is a vacancy the second or third year. >> two people on opposing sides and not felt the need to go behind the barn and beat each other up, what advice do you have for people who see things differently one sentence, david. >> i think that is part of what makes this country work. we have got to get along and find the things that unite us and not divide us and the way this country has been successful and i think the way we have to be. >> i'm hearing more and more of that. really. >> and faith in the institutions that can help resolve conflicts and believe in those institutions. >> and believe in those institutions that have kept us a great country for a long time. >> including the rule of law.
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here. you know we could talk an hour about this. thank you so much. tomorrow, we are going to continue our "issues that matter" series with a look at education. university of north carolina president margaret spellings will join us with the challenges facing the nation's schools. meditation is turning students around at one innovative school in maryland. >> when kids misbehave at robert coleman elementary school in pr principal's office.
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.. dierks bents bentley and ell king, ahead, they interview each other about love and relationships and careers.
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you might not expect to find inner peace inside a bustling elementary school but a growing number of students in baltimore are learning to do just that. they start each day with deep breathing. tony dokoupil is at robert coleman elementary school where misbehaving students are sent to
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the principal's office. >> reporter: good morning. every day here at robert coleman elementary school begins with what the school calls a mindful moment. a 15-minute blend of yoga and meditation and you can see some of it going on behind me. you might not expect this kind of thing in west baltimore but the division of two brothers in the neighborhood. it's the morning rush at robert coleman elementary school. but after the buses arrive and thes classroom chatter comes to a complete stop fill your belly like a balloon. >> reporter: three days, the students take care of mindful moments. they learn to breathe and stretch and block out distractions. you've seen a difference? >> a huge difference. >> reporter: car dlina is the school's principal.
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students to redirect the negative tension into something positive. >> reporter: you have seen the suspensions go down? >> we have had zero suspensions. >> reporter: when students fight or misbehave at coleman, they aren't sent to the principal's office but come this room where they are taught to resolve conflicts peacefully. and teach others what they have learned. out all right. how do i do it? >> breathe through your nose. how do i do it? >> breathe through your nose. >> how does it make you feel? >> i have passed this on, all of the problems, i've passed that on and worry about what is going for me, what is more important. >> reporter: the program is the vision of ali and ottoman smith who group up in a violent neighborhood. >> all of these things just getting dumped on these kids and
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>> reporter: many of the children witness the riots that erupted in their city in 2015. the brothers' mission, they say, is also a matter of personal activism. >> we are teaching kids at a young age to make a change in our community as far as conflicts are resolved because if they were about the past it brings about anger and about the future causes anxiety and this makes you focus on the present which is all there really is. >> reporter: now the brothers do have aio future. right now, they are in 14 public schools here in baltimore reaching about 4,000 kids per week. it's working so well they want to go to other cities and other students as soon as possible. >> tony, thank you. i love this story! >> i hope other schools are watching and great they are getting them at such a young age. >> the smith brothers make a good point about trying to resolve conflict and as many teachers will tell you, sometimes they can't teach because of other issues that kids are facing.
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almost sixty m port tampa bay has now become florida's largest and most diversified. which helps explain why it is one of dana young's top priorities. generating over 15 billion for the regional economy, and 80 thousand local jobs. dana young is working to continue that success, by attracting high waged jobs for families who need them
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a return to common sense. she asked me when i grow old. >> that is chris martin of coldplay and who is that young one there? that happens to be his son, 10 years moses singing "house of
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his big sister apple played "a little bit of your heart" with
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when powerful people need someone to do their dirty work, they hire bob buesing. how far will he go? buesing fought to foreclose assisted-living retirement homes, then, buesing defended wells fargo against charges of helping a ponzi-schemer swindle millions. buesing's firm was even accused of overbilling local schools , running fees up to seventy thousand dollars. you love all-day breakfast. but you don't love now, buesing's running for senate. that you can't get all your favorites. but now you can get more of what you love.
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? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the new netflix drama called "the crown" shows the early years of queen elizabeth the second's reign and her relationship with winston churchill. actors john lithgow and clairee f foy are in the green room with more on that to come. >> elle king and dierks bentley in our "something in common"
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you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the guardian of britain say catholics may not keep the ashes of loved ones at home. the vatican yesterday clarified the rule. saying ashes must go to a cemeteriy or another sacred place. they say burial is still preferred. "usa today" reveals how long it will take for women around the world to close the wage gap. wait for it! the new study says it will only take 170 years until women earn as much as men and account for all half of bosses. researchers say because women only globally earn half of what men earn and fill fewer executive offices. >> that seems fair. only 170 years? all right! >> we are hoping. >> we are hoping for earlier. >> a girl can dream. actor john lithgow is a
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starred in 40 movies. he is starring opposite claire foy who plays queen elizabeth ii. in this clip, we see the 25-year-old queen meeting prime minister churc f >> i am having tea. do sit down. >> i never offer a prime minister refreshment. nor a chair. the president sat by your great great grandmother while others of us standing like counselors and to waste time is a grievous sin. >> a grievous sin. we are very delighted to have john lithgow and claire foy to the table. welcome.
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hi, baby. i said have you not seen each other a while? john said, yesterday on charlie's show but shows how tight you have become. you're an oscar nominee and golden globe winner and emmy winner. are you aware you're john lithgow and you know something about acting? >> yes he is winston churchill. it's a big responsibility to >> and you're an american playing sir winston churchill. >> they were incredibly welcoming. in fact, they had more confidence in me than i had in my myself. >> i was told they wanted an american because they wanted a different perspective. true? >> well, our writer pete morgan, he coined the term churchill fatigue over there in england. all of the major actors have played churchill so they needed
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>> claire, tell us how you saw elizabeth as a young woman who her father unexpectedly dies at age 56? >> yes. i think sort of a presepgs. i suppose she knows exactly what she is doing and i certainly think she does now but i think at that point she had no apprenticeship into the roll and had no real idea of the day-to-day job or the running of the kind of the crown. and so she was massively unprepared, i think. and nervous. and really needed someone to sort of help her. >> is that what she found in churchill? >> definitely, i think. but what she really found in churchill was what is what someone's agenda is as well. i think churchill was an incredible statesman and he showed her the way, but, at the same time, she learned about politics and politicians through churchill. >> john, do you think there was some sort of mutual dependency in some way?
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churchill, at that very time, became prime minister for the second time, and he was prime minister at age 75, too old for the job. he lasted until age 80, but only by sheer canniness. he hung on that prime ministership and one way he did it was the queen's reliance on him so it was kind of a mutual interdependence they had for a a while unti s any more. >> most of us know she is the queen! with her pocketbook! >> yes, they should have hired you! >> to see her as a young girl with passion and love and she is kissing and there is romance. >> she is kissing! >> kissing boys more than one answer there is vulnerablity there. you too say you were intimidated and you're british, about taking this role. >> i was more intimidated by the size of the scale of the show, because i knew it was going to
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need, when you're depicting these people's lives you need that scale and you need those 7,000 extras and you need the kos tu costumes and rooms they were in. >> the first episode is through what year? >> 4756. >> it also includes a relationship she has? >> yeah. it really does. and i think you see snes people who are sort of -- from the -- from their wedgings, madly in their marriage and bringing up their children while one of them takes on one of the biggest jobs in the world. >> i know at one point he has told being devoted to her would be the highest form of patriotism you could do for your country. he said what about me? i have things i want to do too. >> we are talking about matt smith, the actor, who plays the part and just beautifully. in fact, it's very nice of you to have just the two of us but an amazing, huge cast.
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relationship of the two of them is a spectacular part of this. >> we heard there was a lot of laughing and giggling on the set? >> none. >> everyone got along famously. >> they did. >> no, no. she, for some reason i just made her laugh constantly. and, of course, when she laughed, i laughed. >> and you love laughing, so it just ended up great. >> how did you do that, john? in the green room, claire said, you are not going to tell them, are you? >> i do have a secret among actors for how not to >> it's foolproof. >> i taught it to claire but i think i'll keep it a secret. >> any evidence that the royal family pays attention to all of these movies and plays about them and about the queen? >> we can only speculate. i don't know how with all of the publicity we are doing, i don't know how they can miss it. >> do they comment? do they express -- >> probably not, probably not. it's the -- the entire idea of
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are. and they tend not to comment on such things as a matter of policy and disposition. >> there's a picture that you brought or somebody brought that when they came to your show yesterday, you had trouble getting through security? is that true? >> yes. >> at charlie's show. >> when you go into the building, their i.d. has a photograph of the last time you visited. you may remember this. >> yes, i do! >> i came a >> they were quickly terrified! >> that is awesome! >> i wouldn't have let you in the building! >> i think i'm going to wear this forever! >> security! >> a picture of the future! >> that is david letterman! >> that's right! >> i saw it and thought that is dave letterman! >> thank you both so much. continued success. >> good luck. >> great series. >> "the crown" premieres november 4th on netflix. unlikely collaboration is
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>> if you could have anyone, besides me, to sing a collaboration or do any collaboration with, who would it, dead or alive? >> merle hagger would be awesome to do a collaboration with him. i loved sinatra but don't know how it would sound. how about you? >> i'm just using you to get to blake shelton. >> love that.
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robert kearney: i fought for my country in kosovo and iraq, and i've been a republican all my life. but i'm the father of three girls. i can't stand hearing donald trump call women pigs, dogs, and bimbos...and i sure , in a nation where they're valued and respected. donald trump's america is not the country i fought for. so, i'm voting for hillary clinton. hillary clinton:
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amendment 1 protects consumers from scams, promotes safe solar, and is endorsed by florida's firefighters. so, why are out-of-state billionaires attacking it? amendment 1 ensures that if you don't choose solar, you don't have to pay for those who do. amendment 1 blocks special subsidies
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? newest installment of our series "something? common" brings together two voices who cross genres. dierks bentley is a giant in country music and has 15 number one singles and 13 grammy nominations. >> elle king is a new voice in rock and sinker behind the hit xs and os. the two are sharing the studio and stage for the number one country single different for girls. the pair took us along for the ride to the grand ole opry in nashville, tennessee. >> just cruising. johnny cash on the speaker. ? we got made in a fever
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? we have been talking about jackson ever since the fire went out ? ? i'm going to jackson i'm going to mess around ? >> we are here. >> ready? >> let's do it. ? >> the song, "different for girls" i had this great song sent to me and trying to find a way to take this great song and i look for someone weird and beautiful and talent and different. >> were you a little nervous, though? honestly. >> i had no idea it was going to come out of your mouth and what people were going to think when they saw this rocker with blue hair and tattoos everywhere and for me this once in a career thing. we just go for something and actually works out better than you actually ever could have impla
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something. ? ? we can't get together with whiskey and coke ? >> girls are a little bit stronger. kind of recognizing their feelings and emotions and going there and guys tend to brush them off with alcohol and hook ups and stuff but listening to your song you're not afraid to brush off relationship drama with both. >> i think i have the both sides of both worlds because i am a woman but i am also aom and always hung out with boys and wanted to play rock 'n' roll with boys, so i've always kind of acted like a man. ? ? they want me they want me they won't let go ? >> different for girls is so different than xs and os. it is the flip side opposite, right? >> it is kind of the opposite. i have done both.
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drink and not make out with anyone and not get out of bed for days and then like, who cares? who needs you? you're happily married now and back when you were like in fifth grade, how did you deal with a breakup? >> in some ways some of my worst breakups i'm definitely the g girl. i should be singing your lines to the song. my hair would be falling out. i lost all of this weight. i kind of connect a little bit female part of that song. so this is the back stage artists entrance. i got a first-timer here, elle king. >> how are you? >> i love this dressing room. roy always leaves his door opens. he never closes the door to his dressing room. you go by and hear picking going on and what not. nashville, this environment, how is it compared to big city
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i'm seeing nashville in a different way because when i lived here for a year, hi a day job and i like made coffees and couldn't get a show if i tried. so it's definitely different. >> i'm seeing nashville differently because of you because i see the way people treat you. so many nice people in country music. so endearing. this is room four. kind of the first time opry appearances are. all of these great quotes. three greatest musical moments of my life. >> wow. good musical moments tonight. i'm excited. >> this is a dream come true for me. >> i do remember you making a comment, hey, i like -- make a country record or be a country singer? >> i like making all different types of music because i don't ever want in just one genre. i want to make a sole album and maybe country music and maybe a rapper. >> put your hands together for
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>> if you could have anyone besides me to sing a collaboration or any collaboration with, dead or alive, who would be it? >> merle haggard, love to do a duet with him. i loved frank issinatra but i don't know how it would sound. how about you? >> i'm just using you to get to blake shelton. >> the first time to be on the opry stage, please everybody, elle king. our song "it's different for girls." ? it's different for girls when their hearts get broke i can't tape it back together with whiskey and coke ? ? i don't take somebody home and act like it's nothing they can't switch it on every time they hear a song ? >> how does it feel to be
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cool and rock 'n' roll with me? >> i'm definitely not pop. >> really? >> i've never won a crossover like this genre. >> do you want to do a duet with me on my next album? >> i would. you're about the only person i'd like to do anything with. >> really? >> proof. >> all right. >> we have to do something classy. ? we got married in a fever right where the peppers sprout we have been talking jackson ever since the fire went out ? ? i'm going to jackson ? in your hair i'm going to snowball jackson ? >> i wouldn't put the two together but i like it. it's true difference for girls when they hearts get broke.
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? lots of vitamins a&c, and, only 50 calories a serving... i moved on her like a [bleep]. good morning, indeed. you can do anything. grab them by the [bleep] we have to make sure that donald wins this election. no we don't. marco rubio stands by trump and failed to show up for florida. here's what i believe in. bringing people together and reaching across protecting social security. and building an economy that works for all of us. i'm patrick murphy and i approved this message
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? lots of vitamins a&c,
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that does it for us. se day tampa bay...we get a performance from the cast of "lizzie, a killer rock musical" ... plus movie man sam is "back" from italy and has his one on one with the cast of the new movie "inferno". hope to see you right after the 10 news udpate. families today don't earn what they need and don't have the opportunities they deserve. kids, childcare they can trust and afford, equal pay for women, and jobs they can really live on. people ask me what will be different if i'm president? well kids and families have been the passion of my life and they will be the
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tampa bay is amazing. i work here, i raise my kids here, i even take care of my mom here. but you know what? i could use a hand. hey! we hear you! it's why a-a-r-p is supporting family caregivers like you with free tools and resources. and we're making our community an even better place to live, work and play for people of all ages. if you don't think "this is right for me" amendment 1 protects consumers from scams, promotes safe solar, and is endorsed by florida's firefighters. so, why are out-of-state billionaires attacking it? because amendment 1 stops their subsidies. amendment 1 ensures that if you don't choose solar, you don't have to pay for those who do. amendment 1 blocks special subsidies
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and im michael clayton and i know what you are saying. look at mc looking like a little pumpkin patch. if you think my tie is as fat as a parking ticket if you feel i look like a pal barrier usering grand pa pa" funeral on halloween if you feel i look like cool
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let me know you are not going to hurt my feelings if you feel i look like a pal barrier usering grand pa pa" funeral on halloween if you feel i look like cool and the gangs back up singer, the halloween addition let me know you are not going to hurt my feelings coming up today .. you know you've as a federal prosecutor, i've spent my career prosecuting criminals and fighting for the rights of victims. i want to make the state attorney's office a model for criminal justice. i'll prioritize violent crime and be tough on murderers, gangs,
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by working with police to wear body cameras and using dna to put criminals behind bars, not innocent people. i'm andrew warren.
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good morning, i am stephanie webb. i am michael clayton . does my tie look like a parking

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