tv CBS This Morning CBS October 5, 2016 7:00am-9:00am CDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, october 5th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? hurricane warnings are up in florida after matthew smashes haiti and moves into the the carolinas prepares for the killer storm. >> the vice presidential candidates clash over taxes, russia, immigration and nuclear weapons. we will fact check their claims. plus, tennis star maria sharapova sits down with charlie for her first tv interview since a doping suspension was cut short. she vows a big comeback we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener."
>> damaginging winds and dangerous storm surge. >> a hurricane battles toward the u.s. >> leaving a trail of death and destruction and heading to the east coast. >> we have to prepare for a direct hit on the florida coast. >> we will evacuate all coastal communities. >> i can't imagine how governor pence can the insult driven selfish me for donald trump. >> you and hillary clinton would know about that. >> you are a trump supremacist. >> you're on my time. >> isn't this a discussion? >> she gets a private server. >> in north carolina, police released body camera and dashboard video showing the moments before keith scott was fatally shot. >> tennis far maria share p sharapova won an appeal. >> my career was never going to
never. >> yahoo! has been cued of secretly monitoring secret e-mails. >> an explosion that rocked a new jersey neighborhood. two buildings were destroyed. twelve more damaged. >> all that. >> this is the 2016 hip-hop award. >> nothing can stop me. i'm all the way up! >> a drive to deep left field and the ball game is over. >> and all that matters. >> tonight is the debate vice presidential candidates. they are going to debate the economy, foreign policy and which one of them is tim kaine and which one of them is mike pence? >> on "cbs this morning." >> one of the things i noticed was how much the candidates were riding frantically while the other candidate was speaking. i believe we obtained a close-up of what tim kaine was writing and does that make sense? and mike pence, mike pence, yes. okay, good. he did! announcer: this portion of "cbs
let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." more than a million americans are being told to evacuate as deadly hurricane matthew barrels towards florida and the southeast. the powerful storm has already devastated part of jamaica, cuba, haiti and the dominican republic. at least 11 people are reported dead. >> matthew weakened slightly overnight as it closed in on the bahamas. it is now a cator hurricane with maximum sustained winds around 125 miles an hour. but the storm is expected to intensify and begin lashing florida tomorrow evening before moving up the coast. omar villafranca is in the bahamas, georgetown, which is in the bull's-eye right now. >> the wind is picking up as matthew is closer to the bahamas. the storm is expected to carve through the islands after leaving parts of haiti and cuba
powerful winds blew out windows in haiti. while torrential rains triggered raging floodwaters. the storm collapsed a bridge in p peego and cutting it off from the rest of the country. throughout the country high water swallowed bridges and flooding neighborhoods with debris. downed power lines knocked out electricity and trees roads making them impassible. people used axes and machetes to try to clear the way. the capital port au prince bulldozers were brought in. people are still in shelters. matthew made a second landfall on the eastern tip of cuba tuesday night. a cuba civil defense official says the failure of a fiberoptic cable has cut off communication
to wait until after the storm passes to evaluate the damage. here in the bahamas, people in nassau boarded up windows and stocked up on supplies tuesday. >> my stomach tells me that this one might be bad. but we live in hope. we trust everything works out for us. >> reporter: the u.s. dispatched approximately 100 military personnel and multiple helicopters to grand caiman island. they are standing by indication the caribbean nation requests help. >> we will be tasked to provide support in the affected area and just do whatever needs to be done in order to stabilize the conditions. >> reporter: matthew is expected to hit this area this evening. if there is any good news is that by that time, the high tide should be going out by the time the storm makes landfall here. but the storm surge and the massive amount of rain are still
>> omar villafranca reporting from the bahamas, thank you. florida residents are lining up for gas and other supplies. mandatory evacuations of some barrier islands start later today. hurricane watches and warnings have been issued along the coast. president obama postponed a campaign stop to the state. he will visit fema headquarters instead. which threatens to put hurricane matthew in its path. there were so many people fueling up at this service station in pembroke pines, florida, last night. >> all we got! >> reporter: a man was directing traffic to the pumps.
thought it would be better. >> reporter: what about this storm in particular made you decide let's get prepared? >> the strength of the winds. and how big it is. >> been through wilma and katrina and pretty much, you know, see what devastation it can cause. so not taking any chances. >> reporter: in addition to buying bottled water and batteries, people in south florida waited in long lines to refill propane gas canisters and loaded up sheets of plywood. >> we have to prepare for a direct hit on that turns and these things turn and has a direct impact we are not going to have a lot of time to evacuate because people are going to wait. >> reporter: states of emergency have been declared across florida, parts of georgia, and north carolina and in all of south carolina.
to join them in staging across the state today. >> thanks. you can see the air is circulating around the massive hurricane. maximum sustained winds are near 125 miles an hour. with gusts. meteorologist lissette gonzalez of wfor is tracking the storm. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. charlie, although matthew has weakened slightly, it is still very large and category three hurricane. still drenching cuba, haiti and now the bahamas and moving to the north at 10, maximum sustained winds 125 miles per hour and restrengthen back into a category four hurricane. we head into friday, it could be just offshore along the east central coast of florida and right up the east coast of florida. as a cat four. saturday and sunday we could see a category two hurricane matthew just offshore of the georgia and
to the northeast. hurricane contain watches and warnings in place. troem warning for dade and hurricane warnings continue for the bahamas, cuba and haiti as well. still a threat for the southeast. really we continue to watch hurricane matthew closely. >> lissette, thank you so much. the only vice presidential debate focused heavily on the presidential candidates. the tone last night was sharp and a little heated. democrat tim kaine pushed republican mike pence to explain took aim at hillary clinton's performance in office. john dickerson, major garrett, and nancy cordes are all at longwood university in farmville, virginia. we begin with nancy and the biggest moments from the debate. good morning, nancy. >> good morning. >> reporter: mike pence was a calm counterpoint to donald trump's debate performance last week. though he stayed calm by refusing to acknowledge some of trump's more shocking pronouncements. tim kaine known as a happy
in the lead some democrats wondered whether he had to go on offense quite so much? even if he did it with a smile. >> i cannot believe that governor pence will defend the insult-driven campaign that donald trump has run. >> clinton's running mate went on offense within the first two minutes. >> you guys love russia. >> heaviy handed broach. >> reporter: repeatedly jumping in and pressing pence trump's most comments. >> when donald trump mexicans are rapists and criminals. >> reporter: pence deflected or denied. >> if donald trump said the things you said he said them in the way you said he said them he still wouldn't have a fraction of the insults that hillary clinton leveled when she said that half of our supporters were a basket of deplorables. >> the very next day, she said i should not have said that.
vain -- >> reporter: the two clashed over foreign policy. kaine using ronald reagan's words to attack the nominee. >> he said the problem with proliferation some fool or maniac could trigger a catastrophic event and i think that is governor pence's running mate is. >> oh, come on! senator! senator! >> there was even beneath you and hillary clinton. that is pretty low. >> reporter: pence slammed clinton's record. >> in the wake of hillary clinton's tenure as secretary of state, architect of the obama administration's foreign policy, we see entire portions of the world, particularly the wide or middle east literally spinning out of control. >> when hillary clinton became secretary of state, saddam hussein was alive and 175,000 troops deployed in the battle tweak he between iraq and
he said. it's smart not to pay for our military and veterans? >> do you take -- >> the last thing i want to -- >> i do. >> joyful republicans were quick to declare that pence had won the debate, while democrats were more subdued saying simply that kaine had done his job and arguing that it's the job of a vp candidate, gayle, to get a little feisty. >> all right. feisty was the word. thank you, nancy. the presidential candidates apparently like what t last night. donald trump tweeted, mike pence won big. we should all be proud. hillary clinton wrote she is lucky to have a partner like tim kaine who stood up for our shared vision tonight instead of trying to deny it. major garrett has a reality check of the debate. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that hillary clinton tweet was a not so subtle attempt to drive a post debate clinton theme namely that mike pence simply does not
sufficient but measured and they believe helpful in the polls. in the end the give and take, well, sometimes facts were among the first casualties. >> donald trump said here is what donald trump said. donald trump believes. >> reporter: throughout tuesday's debate, tim kaine tried to tie milk penke pence o comments like nuclear proliferation. >> more nations should get nuclear weapons. >> he never said that, >> but trump has suggested he would be okay with countries in asia and the middle east becoming nuclear powers even saying it's inevitable. >> it's going to happen any way. only a question of time. >> reporter: kaine overstated his running mate's successes. >> she worked a tough negotiation with nations around the world to eliminate the iranian nuclear weapons program without firing a shot. >> eliminate the iran nuclear weapons? >> absolutely. >> reporter: the nuclear deal
secretary of state john kerry and while it freezes the iranian nuclear weapons program, it leaves much of the country's infrastructure in place. >> so you like the 16 million? >> senator, that is nonsense. >> reporter: on immigration, pence denied that trump called for a deportation force to deal with undocumented u.s. residents. >> senator, we have a deportation forces called immigrations and customs enforcement. >> reporter: during the republican primaries, however, trump did suggest that the need for more a >> you're going to have a deportation force and do it humanely. >> reporter: on entitlements -- >> donald trump wrote a book and he said social security is a ponzi scheme and privatization would be good for all of us. >> reporter: that book came out in 2000 but during this election, trump has vocally opposed such a plan. >> i will do everything in my power not to touch social
about who said what about vladimir putin. kaine accused kaine and trump -- pence said precise lack of white house leadership has made putin a stronger force on the world stage. >> thanks, major. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson joins us from longwood university. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: yesterday, you slighted the hippocratic oath which says do no harm. did the kaine do harm and did mike pence do harm on content? >> reporter: yes, he was aggressive, wasn't he? at times, it felt like it was -- it was an interruption and occasionally a debate broke out. i think that it depends what your game was. clearly tim kaine's goal going into this was to keep the general election in mind and keep driving the issues of donald trump and what he said and keep those in the forefront.
across as just too much for viewers. mike pence was all the things that donald trump was not in his debate. he was clearly -- he clearly studied and he was unflappable pretty much in the face of all of those interruptions. pence had some of his own but nothing to compete with pence. i think basically, you know, the big challenge for the trump campaign is not the style in the night, but mike pence's disconnect with his own candidate. he didn't rush to his defense when kaine attacked him and pence said things that donald trump didn't say that donald trump did, indeed, did say. >> there were so many times that -- that senator kaine tried to make mike pence defend donald trump and the statements that he has made. but governor pence succeeded in deflecting, rather than being held account for them, right? >> reporter: that's right. he not only deflected, but then went back at hillary clinton. so the question is will the night be judged on what happened
who watched the 90 minutes or the conversation afterwards in which the clinton campaign, no doubt, will bring up all of the instances in which pence and donald trump disagreed and the way they behaved and the difference between what mike pence said donald trump said and what he actually did say. >> performance trump content? >> reporter: right. exactly. and, you know, in debates, performance does content when it's the people at the top of the ticket but when it's the is basically everybody moves back to the general election conversation with four days to go until the next debate. we will probably be through five or six other stories before we have that debate on sunday. >> yeah. gayle said something funny this morning. you said go -- >> we were talking about the interruptions in the morning in the green room. i said it was two cats in a bag and i felt for elaine quijano saying, gentlemen, please, gentlemen, please, to no avail.
he, there were so many interruptions last night! >> tim kaine was no more mr. nice guy. >> the second presidential debate is sunday night, october 9th, 8:00 p.m. eastern/8:00 p.m. central on cbs. attorneys representing the family of shooting victim keith lamont scott say the body in the dash cam videos do not support victim had a weapon. >> the world can now see his last moments. there is nothing we saw that changes our position in this. not aggressive. wasn't doing anything threaten the officers. again, no firearm visible in the footage. >> tomorrow's scheduled funeral for scott has been postponed because of hurricane matthew. federal investigators reportedly estimate a new jersey
going 20 to 30 miles per hour when it slammed into the hoboken terminal. one woman killed and a hundred hurt. the second black box was recovered yesterday and cell phone in the engineer's backpack. use searched aledly through hundreds of millions of e-mails at the request of the government. that is ahead. first, it's time to check your local weather. >> we start the day with rain but that's moving out. we will have a high of 76 this afternoon. upper 50s tonight. overnight more thunderstorm chances. that will be a cloudy and sake thursday. 60s for friday with early showers and down to 41. it will be cooler for the
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? the first and only vice presidential debate of this election season was held tonight. >> what a matchup it was. it was like watching a glass of whole milk do battle with a low calorie jar of mayonnaise. >> in fact, more than 40% of americans cannot name >> so these guys are really running for commander and hey, chief? hey, big guy? what is up, buddy? >> let's see if they know today after the debate. you can certainly tell there were differences between the two men last night. >> no doubt. what were you going to say? >> differences in style and content. >> that's right. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, yahoo! reportedly scanned hundreds of millions of e-mails at the request of u.s. intelligence officials.
very different from other controversies involving the government and tech companies. plus, two more women accuse baylor university for mistreating sexual assault. why she resigned and the action she is taking against her former employer. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "miami herald" reports six new local zika infections and mosquitoes that carry the virus in florida. the mosquitoes were trapped near the miami beach gardens where infected mosquitoes were found in august. florida has reported 155 zika case not readily to travel. mat more standing water where mosquitoes can breathe. kremlin is offered a window of opportunity in syria.
the kremlin today said it resent the negative way putin and russia are posterior trared in america's election. twitter is likely to received act was 6:00 bids this week. ceo wants to tap into data from twitter's hundreds of millions of users. alphabet's google and walt disney company may also make a bid. twitter could cost more than billion. waco tribune says sexual. baylor said in a statement patty crawford was disappointed in her role in implementing the recommendations from an independent investigation and looked into the school's handling of sexual assault allegations. crawford is now speaking out for the first time in an interview right here on "cbs this morning." but, first, here is the latest on the scandal that engulfed the school.
university has been plagued by allegations it failed to handle cases of sexual assault committed by its students. one lawsuit called the school a hunting ground for sexual predators. back in may, a scathing report from private law firm pepper hamilton which was hired by baylor to independently review its past treatment of sexual assault, blasted the school's response to reports of sexual violence as wholly inadequate, with an overwhelming majority of cases not even getting a of a football program that was above the rules. but said there were institutional failures at every level. just this week, two women who say they were sexually assaulted while attending baylor joined six others in a lawsuit against the school. jasmine hernandez sued the university in march and she was raped by tevin elliott, a baylor football player, now serving a 20-year sentence.
the university is aware of all of these instances and had the opportunity to do the right thing, yet they choose time and time again to do the wrong thing. >> following its report, pepper hamilton gave baylor more than a hundred recommendations which the school adopted as mandates. the fallout led to the demotion and later resignation of school president ken starr. he is the former special helped transform the baylor bears into a top ten team, was also fired. >> i made some mistakes. there were some bad things that happened under my watch. i was the captain of this ship. the captain of the ship goes down with it. >> joining us now is patty crawford, baylor university's former title 9 coordinator and her attorney. patty, why did you resign? >> i think baylor set me up to fail from the beginning.
and i continued to work very hard and the harder i worked, the more resistance i received from senior leadership. i increased reports by 700% over my time and it became clear that that was not something the university wanted. and in july, i made it clear in writing that i had concerns and that the university was violating title ix and my environment got worse. >> explain what you were charged with doing as the ix representative. >> just to ensure that students were not being discriminated against based on their sex or gender and that includes sexual violence. >> who specifically at the university prevented you from doing your job? >> senior leadership. a group of senior leaders that made sure that they were protecting the brand, i believe, instead of our students. >> pepper hamilton did this independent report and they accused baylor university to have systematically failed victims of sexual assault. you were trying to fix that.
this day? >> yes, i think it does. i filed a complaint to the federal government office of civil rights last week and to human resources and led me to a place on monday i had to make a decision, was i going to remain part of the problem or be part of the problem, or was i going to resign? specifically what are the allegations in that complaint? >> the allegations are that i never had the authority, the resources, or the independence to do the job appropriately which the d education writes in its guidance for title 9 coordinators in universities. >> in august they talked about an interview you gave saying baylor had a good board and you had a good -- with the athletic department. i'm trying to figure out what went wrong and how it changed from august until now? >> there are wonderful board members, there are, and great partners across campus.
with title ix and i was trying to be hopeful that the university was going to listen. and the more i asked and the more i tried, the more resistance i received. i was being retaliated against for fighting against discrimination. >> retall yated how? >> the university making decisions that only title ix coordinator should make based on more protection for the brand rather than protect are our students. >> when yo do anything different? when you look back? >> right. i think i've learned so much about an institution, about trusting people, and i really trusted the university. i was loyal. but it came to a point where i couldn't have integrity with my work and i had -- >> patty -- >> a statement. >> i think is there a specific charge here that you should answer which is that two new women, as you know, are joining
and one of them alleges that in june 2015, while you were the title ix coordinator that your office did not perform an investigation into her allegations of sexual assault. >> right. >> do you feel that you're personally responsible in that case? >> i don't know the case because i think it was a jane doe so i'm not sure. like i said we have had hundreds of reports. i can say that we do everything we can to oblige by what the student wants' usually students don't respond, i don't try to push, because i don't want to trigger them. >> if you are a student at a university and you have been sexually assaulted, what should you do and how should a university properly respond? what is the gold standard? >> i think the gold standard is a university trusting its title ix coordinator to do the right thing. >> every school has a title ix coordinator? >> any university or college
>> baylor said they are surprised about her action she has taken and given the her command for $1 million and her e rights were very troubling. your response to that. >> let me say this. there was a mediation and texas law is quite clear that you cannot comment on what took place at the mediation or what was said at the mediation. >> but they have commented. it's out there she is asking for a million dollars and wants a book and movie deal it w appear. >> a desperate attempt to smear patty. what they have done is violated texas law. believe me, there is nothing i would rather tell you what went on in that mediation because it's in favor of patty but the law says you can't do that and we choose to follow the law unlike baylor university. >> we thank you both. this story to be continued for sure because patty's story is a part of an investigation.
helped the federal government spy on e-mails. digital expert nick thompson is in the toyota green room right now what it could mean for your privacy and whether yahoo! users should delete your accounts. if you're heading out the door, you can still watch us live. abs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss charlie's interview with tennis star maria sharapova. i think she spoke to you, mr. rose, beforehe we will be right back. and now with victoza? a better moment of proof. victoza? lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable.
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and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? and you can tell them to go [bleep] themselves. get him out of here! get him out of here! get the hell out of here! priorities usa action is responsible for the content of this advertising. a suri suggests that yahoo! spied on its customers e-mail accounts for the government. reuters reports the company last year used a secret surveillance program and allegedly scanned hundreds of millions of yahoo! mail accounts at the request of the national security agency or fbi. the report is based on the accounts of anonymous former yahoo! employees. the company says this in a statement to cbs news. yahoo! is a law abiding company and complies with the laws of
the new yorker magazine's website new yorker.com. he joins us at the table to discuss. this sounds like a big deal and never happened before. how significant is it? >> this is a very big deal and intense and new and quite surprising. >> because? >> because what happened since the snowden revelations a couple of years ago silicon valley is contesting much of the government's effort to spy on it. what appears to happen last year the yahoo! went to say we want to spy on the accounts and will you build something that makes it easy to do that? >> they created a special software? >> and it would scan any incoming yahoo! message for a certain phrase or key word. we don't know what the phrase or key word was and store those in a special place for the government and did it in real-time. >> the question is what was the government looking for that would make yahoo! do this? >> we have no idea. no information has come out on that. one has to assume it had
company like this aiding and abetting the government in surveillance. >> the government must have come to yahoo! and said this is legal, you have to do it under our authority presumably under the foreign intelligence surveillance act. the yahoo! government said not challenge it, do it. very few people at yahoo! knew about it. in fact, yahoo!'s head of security didn't know about it. when he learned about it, he apparently resigned. >> he saw e tweeting about this yesterday people with yahoo! accounts should delete their e-mail accounts? >> this is very bad pr for yahoo! and comes at a bad time and after the news about the huge hack. if you have a yahoo! account it means should you be trusting company to work as hard as it can to protect our privacy? >> google and microsoft said they had never seen such a request? >> which is why the government specifically went to yahoo! >> we don't know what they are going to do with the
doing with that information. in yahoo!'s defense there are a lot of people who are fine saying we are willing to give up some privacy to help the government in its anti-terror operations. clearly, yahoo! believed that argument. did not think it was putting its users at risk or did not feel like fighting for the boards to defend them. >> good to have you, nicholas thompson. a toronto baseball fan should have been flagged for unsportsmanlike conduct. ahead, how an orioles outfielder nearly got "brained" by a beer can. your local weather. >> we start the day with rain but that's moving out. we will have a high of 76 this afternoon. upper 50s tonight. overnight more thunderstorm chances. that will be a cloudy and sake thursday. 60s for friday with early showers and down to 41.
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vernon: i'm monica vernon, and i approve this msa campaign -- misleading and false. the truth -- monica vernon donated every pay raise to charity and helped build a homeless shelter for women and children, but multi-millionaire blum promised he'd take only half his salary. then in congress, blum broke his word and kept all the pay. now he wants to cut social security and raise the retirement age.
? good morning. it is wednesday, october 5th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this it is wednesday, october 5th. there is more real news ahead including tough talk and sharp questions from the vice presidential candidates. but first here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the storm expected to carve through the islands after leaving parts of haiti and cuba in shambles. >> the u.s. has not had a landfall from a category 3 or greater hurricane since wilma.
whether tim kaine had to go on offense quite so much. >> the trump campaign said no only was pence's defense sufficient, but measured and ultimately helpful in the polls about. >> like two cats in a bag. i really felt for elaine quijano. >> the idea of a huge tech company aiding the government. >> gary johnson appeared on news shows to explain his recent gaffes. >> what is going on with you and foreign >> well, what is it, five days now after the name your favorite foreign leader. i still can't do that. >> asking him to name his favorite foreign leader when there is not even any evidence this guy can comb his hair. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. millions of americans in florida and the southeast are
deadly hurricane matthew. it is pummeling the bahamas right now. the powerful category three hurricane has maximum winds near 115 miles an hour. it is expected to begin drenching florida tomorrow night. more than a million people in florida and south carolina are being told to evacuate. >> the hurricane is already blamed for 11 deaths. it has divested parts of haiti and jamaica and cuba. the storm collapsed a bridge cutting off southern haiti. focused on their running mates at the first and only vice presidential debate. last night was full of interruptions and crosstalk, but the candidates were still able to address some of the issues. >> donald trump and i have a plan to get this economy moving again just the way it worked in the 1980s, just the way it worked in the 1960s. and that is by loring taxes across the board for working families, small businesses and family farms. >> the first thing we do is we invest in manufacturing infrastructure and research in the clean energy jobs of
>> my faith informs my life. i try to spend a little time on my knees every day. all for me it begins with cherishing the dignity, the worth, the value of every human life. >> we got to encourage people to support life, of course, we can but why don't you trust women? why doesn't donald trump trust women to make this choice for themselves? >> the society can be judged by how it deals with its most vulnerable. unborn. i believe it with all my heart and i couldn't be more proud to be standing with a pro life candidate in donald trump. >> donald trump recently said we need to do more stop and frisk around the country. that would be a big mistake because it polarizes the relationship between the police and the community. here is what we will do. we will focus on community policing. >> we got to assure the public that we will have a full and complete and transparent investigation whenever there is a loss of life because of police action.
you know? enough of this seeking every opportunity to demean law enforcement broadly by making the accusation of implicit bias every time tragedy occurs. >> elaine, people shouldn't be afraid to bring up issues of bias in law enforcement. if you're afraid -- >> i'm not afraid to bring that up. >> if you're afraid to have the discussion, you'll never solve it. >> the republican national committee was a little too quick to declare pence the winner and rnc website about two hours before the debate started! that does happen. >> how does that work? >> hit send too early. after the debate, the committee said we told you mike pence would win. >> frank luntz gathered a focus group of 28 uncommitted and undecided voters in the battleground state of ohio. here are some of their thoughts. >> who thought tim kaine won this evening? raise your hands. we only have four of you. give me a word or phrase to
because i want to understand what he was unable to do that hillary clinton was able to do a week ago. >> very reactionary. >> small and condescending. >> trump-like. >> it seemed to me that tim kaine used the same tactics that donald trump used a week ago and it didn't work for trump. >> exactly. why would you use them if it didn't work for trump? >> i think kaine was running for vice president and pence is running for president of the united states. >> who do you think performed better? >> hillary. >> who do we think performed better, donald trump or mike pence? >> mike pence! >> the focus group used dial testing during the debate. the red line shows reaction from voters leaning toward trump. the green line shows clinton leaning voters and the yellow line is totally undecided voters. the higher the line goes up, the more that group liked a particular answer. frank luntz is with us from broadview heights, ohio. outside of cleveland.
>> what the group found was once of pence's best moments that was specifically on the issue when he attacked hillary clinton's basket of deplorable comments. listen. >> she said that half of our supporters were a basket of deplorables. she said they were irredeemable, they were not american. i mean, it's extraordinary. then she had one after another ism on million of americans who believe we can have a stroer america at home and abroad and get this economy moving again and we can end illegal immigration once and for all. >> i'm looking at those lines there, frank. it looks like it played well with just about everybody. >> it was off the charts. voters are saying something very clear which is stop the negativity and stop the personal attacks and give us some substance. there is a certain moment and it was when they asked the question about social security and our voters sitting there said
they were furious frankly at both candidates but much more tim kaine for interrupting the moderator and interrupting themselves. something we found on cbs in the very first presidential debate. if you want to score points with the undecided and uncommitted the first thing you have to do it listen to the question and listen to each other and stop being rude. >> what was -- >> go ahead. >> tim kaine basically followed donald trump's strategy. it did not work for trump in the first debate and it didn't work for tim kaine in this debate. >> are there lessons for donald trump in terms of watching mike pence? >> absolutely. number one, they want to know what you are for, not what you are against. number two, lower the decibel level. you don't need to shout. you have a microphone. by the way, amusing to me you have a microphone but it may not have worked as well for trump in the first debate. number three, they absolutely want to know what you're going to do on day one. so enumerate it.
no generalities anymore. you got to have specifics. >> got it, frank. go back to your dial test. they brought up trump's taxes was brought up ten times during the debate. let's see how that went over with the voters and get your take on the other side. >> the trump organization is octopus with tentacles all over the world and it could only be known if donald trump would release his tax returns. he has refused to do it. >> the lines tell the story, frank, but what did you see? >> what we see they are more upset over hillary clinton's e-mails than trump's tax returns and something i did not know until this group. nobody wants to pay taxes. as long as he didn't break the law and didn't do something that was unethical, taxpayers are fed up with the tax code and they actually did not hold him responsible for that. what they don't like is how employees were treated.
reduce their taxes. the anger is if you didn't pay people that you should have paid is the issue that hillary clinton should have focused on and the same thing with tim kaine. the e-mail issue is going to continue, i think, into the next two debates. >> frank luntz, we thank you. we are excited to answer that cartoonist liza donnelly has officially joined our team. >> thank you. so great to be here. >> we think it's great you are here too. she is our resident cartoonist and sketching the action from our green room. last night she was busy drawing the vice presidential debate and these are some of the cartoons you can see. you can see more by following "cbs this morning" on facebook and instagram. liza in action. >> love that. very good. smart home technology could keep you warm this winter at
everybody is happy about that. first, it's time to ch >> we start the day with rain but that's moving out. we will have a high of 76 this afternoon. upper 50s tonight. overnight more thunderstorm chances. that will be a cloudy and sake 60s for friday with early showers and down to 41. it will be cooler for the weekend. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. see car insurance in a whole new
a maria sharapova is getting ready for her comeback in >> i was born to be a warrior and in tennis and in my life. >> how were you born to be a warrior? >> because there is something, when i've -- when i've had challenges in my life, i've persevered. >> i love a warrior woman. you go, maria. what the tennis star ahead told charlie first after hearing her doping suspension had been shortened. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." doping suspension had been shortened. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this
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2006 to average 114 in 2014. a big jump. upgrades in home technology could help cut the cost. lindsey turrentine is a partner in cnet.com and joins us at the table. you're saying if you knew where the energy was coming from you could save money and you brought a handy dandy gadget? >> i did and it's plugged into the lamp behind me. a remote switch so think as a timer but it has smarts and app on your phone and load the app and do the app to control the lamp, basic stuff here turning it on and off. >> yeah. >> wherever you are. >> it worked! >> i'm magical. >> you can do this from anywhere. what is cool about this device it costs $50. plug it in anywhere so any product in your house you can plug into it. the app, itself, tracks your
you can use this app to make really smart decisions. there is a riwriter for cnet wh found out his house was using more energy than any other house in nhis neighborhood. he identified some old appliances in his house and swapping them out and saving $850 a year and just using that app for just 50 dollars. can you control multiple devices with it and advanced timer and has cool features and randomize when your lights come on so you can confuse burglarers. >> and by the time you get home, you can raise the heat in your house so it will be warm? >> there are lots of ways to control heat from a distance. >> or reduce heat?
distance. in the c net smart home we take a look at thermostats. there are other cool devices. the ecob 3 has a smart thermostat, remote sensors you can place around your house so you can see where your rooms are hot or cold. >> what is the biggest drainer we should get rid of? >> large, old appliances are a huge drainer. you've probably been to the store and seen the energy star those labels actually mean something. they mean that a gadget, a product, any device has been shown to save significant energy over time and that you should be able to recoup the cost of that new product relatively quickly. >> yea! new appliances! >> if you have an avocado refrigerator or something moon gold, it needs to go! i got you. >> in some cases, that could save you $50 a month by swapping out your appliances.
one of our badly wounded warriors, a wounded former marine is getting a chance to live his dream. david martin shows us his story of hope. >> here at big ham and women's hospital in boston, a marine who lost all four limbs to an explosion in afghanistan has undergone a revolutionary surgery. it's coming up on "cbs this morning." we will meet him and see what his new life is like. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by rinnai tankless
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? tennis star maria sharapova is preparing to return to the professional game in april. the world's top court for sport yesterday cut her two-year doping snndope ing suspension by nine months. she was punished after testing positive for a heart medication she used for years regulators decided to ban it. i spoke to her yesterday for my pbs program. what is your reaction to this decision that came down in squirts? >> i was in my bedroom and screamed down to the first floor to my mother that i'm coming back. everything let go because something i wanted so much, i was having another opportunity at it. >> what is the lesson you've learned from this? >> i've learned that there are a lot of things that could have been done to prevent this.
>> by mysel proactive, by speaking to my manager at the end of last year and saying, how did you -- did you check it? is it permissible? but then i've learned how much more other federations did in this case. >> yeah. >> around the substance and they did -- >> inform players and athletes? >> they inform players directly. we are not in hiding. we play over 20 tournaments a year. they knew that i was taking muldonium and there was no direct access to me. i was right there. they could have told me. >> there is an old saying, if it doesn't kill me, makes me stronger. does this make you stronger? >> i believe in that saying so much! i do. i do believe it. there are a lot of things in my life that have made me really strong and i've gone through a lot and this is part of my journey and there is no doubt in my mind that, as i said before, i started my comeback in march
the best western cooper's mill hotel were talking about a possible buy out long before the flooding threat.city real- estate manager rita rasmuseen says they've been in talks with the property owners for about a year.the city had the property value assesesed and made a purchase agreement for more than 5 million dollars. once they closed for the flooding -- it was decided to move forward with the sale.if final approval is given by the city council -- the building will be torn down next spring. the city's flood control system committee also heard updates tuesday - on flood avenue bridge.these renderings show the levee and flood walls planned to protect areas that were excluded from recent temporary protection.the levee will have a 130-foot base and walls 13-feet high.crews are planning to break ground on the new levee october 11th. right now - communities in eastern iowa have joined a growing list of towns and cities that have reported unusual sightings of people imitating clowns. clowns.the sightinigs have been reported in just about every part of the country.
multiple reports this week.in cedar rapids -- someone reported seeing clowns follow them on a city street. street.police tracked down the students allegedly seen in this photo.they told police they thought it would be funny to dress up as clowns, like in other parts of the country. a 26-year-old mother from dubuque, raven harris, has pleaded guilty to two charges of child endangerment.this is after her toddler son, jeremiah horsley, shot himself in the face with a gun in january.harris is scheduled to be sentenced in november. jeremiah's father will be going thirty-first on child endangerment charges as well. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your wednesday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2 iowa dot com!have a
? >> i've been grieving for nine days, like a lot of you have. since we got the news. and it's been hard. >> can we give him one more walk and ovation for arnold palmer coming home up the 18th? would you join me? >> our friend jim nantz of cbs sports honoring golf legend arnold palmer yesterday at la trop, pennsylvania, palmer's hometown. emotional phil mickelson and bubba watson and palmer's family
trophy on sunday. >> everybody who knew this man loved this man. >> i wish i could have been there yesterday. >> a beautiful tribute by jim nantz. a beautiful tribute. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the remarkable surgery to give a wounded warrior and improved life. he is learning to use new limbs after receiving a double arm transplant and only on "cbs this morning," how the painful recovery could help his lifelong dream. >> plus the rise of isa ray. she became a youtube star with misadventures of awkward black girl. ahead why her life experiences helped launch a new tv series on hbo. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" reports on actor ben stiller revealing he was diagnosed with prostate cancer about two years ago. he first spoke about it this week on the howard stern radio
>> i didn't know what was going to happen. so i was scared. you know? i was scared. >> sure. >> one thing that it does, it just stops everything in your life when you get a diagnosis of cancer. >> stiller credited taking a psa test and early detection saved his life. a warning to all of us. the 50-year-old actor has been cancer-free since he had surgery. >> wonderful. >> i think it's great that he is sharing that story. >> true. "the new york times" looks at the impact of google's new phones. the company, yesterday, unveiled the pixel and the she use google's android controlling the hardware and software positions google can directly challenge apple's iphones. new york city post reports on a study about squirrels that might sound familiar to some humans. researchers put tracking device on squirrels and found the females do more work as they prepare for hibernation! they get the supplies and care
the males, they just spend a lot of time loafing around in the sun! >> oh, man. sometimes, i'd like to be a squirrel. >> the women are gathering the flut nuts! busy, busy. >> what are the men doing? >> they are watching! being pampered! >> they are organizing and saying, good job, honey, good job! >> i look at squirrels in such a different was i from now on. >> we should do a study dodominate parart of the c cult! >> indeed! saysys a utah father w was char nearlyly 40 dollars to hold his newborn son. it was itemized o on a hospitat bill of more than 1,300 dolllla. the family isn't mad, just puzzled. it starteded -- this happened i 200000. a joke.arted a go fundd me page- a nursee had to bebe paid for supervisining dad's hug. the hospitatal didn't for comme. >> wow.
at this picture. junior cox is only 2month-old look at his real hair! he already appears to have a thick head of hair! >> how do they explain this? >> the paper says mom has to blow dry because it just takes too long to air dry! she says supermarket shopping takes two hours because of the attention junior gets. he started rogaine early. no, he was born like that. >> i want to see his dad's set of hair. >> there is a gene there and everybody wants to know how do you get that hair? more than 1,600 united states service members have lost limbs in the middle east and in afghanistan. david martin this morning on "cbs this morning," shows us the extraordinary story of one service member. thanks to a team of doctors in boston his prospects of managing everyday tasks are again within
>> this dude, sergeant john peck. >> what, what? >> just got listed for a double arm transplant. >> reporter: that was two years ago when john peck, a marine who lost all four limbs to an explosion in afghanistan in 2010 learned he might not have to rely on prosthetic arms for the rest of his life. >> these things? they suck. i mean, they are horrible. >> reporter: this summer, peck was wheeled into an operating room in brigham women' packed in ice chests and arms from a young man who had been declared brain dead 36 hours earlier, were rushed in to be attached to peck's stumps. the doctor led a team of 60 surgeons and nurses and technicians. is there a moment of truth in these surgeries, the moment you know you've succeeded in attaching that arm? >> there is a fabulous. flow into his hand and you see it turn pink.
pulse. perfect. that is that moment you get butterflies and you know this arm is actually back on a live person. >> look at the thumb. still coming back. >> reporter: when peck woke up the next day, he had someone else's arms. >> i feel like these things are really compressing. >> reporter: before he uses them his nerves have to grow down to the fingertips and slow and sometimes agonizing process. >> as though nerves grow back sometimes they can give unusual sensations to people like electric shock or sensations like burning. >> one day in the acu, i was crying. i was in a lot of pain, even through all of the meds i was on. on contemplated calling the doctor, doctor, i can't handle this pain. you got to take these arms off me. >> reporter: he withstood the pain and in his second month of rehabilitation. with his medical team constantly checking for any sign his body might be rejecting his new arms.
that's not clearing up. so that all looks good. >> let's not sugar coat this. you got a lot of hard, hard work to do with an uncertain outcome. >> yeah. >> reporter: it's pretty daunting. >> any day, my body can say nope. not having it. and then go back to brigham and get my arms reamputated even higher than i was before. >> feel okay or too snug? >> it's too snug. >> reporter: for now the arms are in braces to protect them year before he has sensation in his fingers. >> it's very different having to kind of relearn, right? because you learned with the prosthetic. you got that down. and now you got these arms back and you kind of got to learn how to reuse them. >> reporter: two years ago when we first met john peck he was looking in handicapped accessible house but just
exercise in frustration. >> see prosthetics didn't really help with this. grabbing. come here. >> reporter: what he is trying to do here is scramble a few eggs someone else has already taken out of the shell. >> that's how i have to open it up. >> that's kind of a pain. >> yeah, it is. >> reporter: even with new arms, he has to learn how to sit up all over again. you're not able to push off with your arms >> no. >> reporter: but you will be? >> oh, yes. as soon as those doctors give me that okay, i'll be sitting up like a pro again. that is the head of the bed. >> reporter: everyday tasks the rest of us take for granted are now within his reach, thanks to the arms of a dead stranger. you don't know who the donor is? >> i do not. >> reporter: but his family may be watching this? >> yeah. >> reporter: what would you like to tell the family? >> i'm just grateful that i'm
hand again, to possibly be able to fulfill my dreams, my lifelong dreams. >> reporter: that dream, even when he had no arms, is to become a celebrity chef. >> i am going to compete on the next food network stars and i'm going to win it and then i'm going to open up a restaurant. >> reporter: if he never has enough dexterity to splice and dice, then he'll just run the place. for "cbs this morning," david martin, in boston. >> you know, a couple of things about that. one, david martin is one of the best friends american men and women who fight for us because he does pieces like this. secondly, it just remind you of the possibilities now for people to regain everyday strength. >> what i admire about john peck is his attitude. we are pulling for you! i believe he is going to do okay. >> he is going to be a chef. >> can't wait to have you at the
actress isa ray takes her awkwardness to national television. >> my parents are really excited now. now it's on hbo. >> let's take a moment and look at the hbo sign! >> next, how the star of awkward black girl rose from youtube celebrity to hbo. fi >> we start the day with rain but that's moving out. we will have a high of 76 this afternoon. upper 50s tonight. overnight more thunderstorm chances. that will be a cloudy and sake thursday. 60s for friday with early showers and down to 41. it will be cooler for the
maybe things are starting to look up for me after all. >> hey! i'm so glad you're here. >> awkward. is there any proper way to palau off waving to the wrong person? woo! woo! >> that is a clip from award winning online show called "the misadventures awkward black her episodes have more than 20 million views and her shows have more than 200,000 subscribers. that success landed issa rae a national tv show on hbo. her new show "insecure" premieres this weekend. we sat down with her to make sure why it makes awkward and why it speaks for so many people. i've heard from black women in particular you are telling their
>> 100%. i'm just like where were y'all when i needed friends in middle school? we could have gone through this together. sorry i'm not looking for a relationship right now. sad face. >> he did not sad face you! i will slap you right. >> reporter: the other thing they like it's authentic telling of black female friendship. >> black women are like the best thing to happen in my life. >> reporter: but what do you think most black women think? >> because we fight all the time. like the rise which, you know, we talked about, i'm guilty of watching, and i love watching. >> reporter: me too. >> but i don't know that life. my friends and i don't throw chairs at each other. the worse we do is curse each other out and that is out of the love. tired of being expected to settle for less. >> her outfit settles for less! >> reporter: insecure, she struggles to fit in just as they
maryland, and los angeles. >> in potomac, i had a lot of white friends so i spoke properly and that was considered talking white. so when i moved to l.a., they were just like, you're not black. you talk white. this is not -- who are you? i said, i don't know who i am. i thought i was black! you know? >> reporter: issa, you are black. >> my name is jay and i'm awkward and black. >> reporter: when did you know, though, that awkward black that you had something here? >> honestly, it was after the first episode. i was like nervous and anxious about putting that out. i uploaded it early in the morning and just went to sleep. i said i don't even want to know. when i woke up, it had spread and then i started getting random e-mails from people that week that said this is my story, i didn't know what i was but now i can come out of the awkward closet. i said i got to keep going with this. >> it's interesting that it's
i sit sihere looking at you and there ain't nothing awkward about you. you can say, you don't know me, gayle! >> no, it is. it's just within me. like, it will never go anywhere. like, i've always related to just feeling uncomfortable and out of place. >> oh, my god. you're awkward! >> i know! >> reporter: awkward black girl got the attention of hbo who green lit it insecure. >> we are he. let's have fun tonight! >> reporter: the show follows two friends working their way through romance, career, and everyday life in los angeles. >> are you concerned people think it's only relatable to black women or black people? >> no. i'm concerned for the people who are wanting to watch it. >> i want to talk! >> we are not about to be the black couple fighting in -- >> reporter: you're about to curb your enthusiasm.
>> did you think i was jewish? >> yes, i did. >> because of -- >> reporter: that show a lot of jewish references. i would either look them up or figure them out by context clues and still laugh. and that was just like, you know, that wasn't an issue for me. i didn't see a show an old jewish guy, what am i supposed to do about that? >> reporter: larry david and i are the same age so exception to old. we are not old, is sa! >> by old, i meant graceful. >> nice work. very good. the show focuses a lot on issa's love life. who is your number one crush? >> my number one crush is -- >> reporter: drake!
>> reporter: you knew? >> i love him. >> we said black women don't fight, but i'll fight for for him right now. >> reporter: i will cut you off. >> all right. hands off. >> i got you this. drake would like. >> why you saying i would like drake? >> every black girl who went to college liked drake. >> are you texting drake right on. >> reporter: no, i'm not. >> were you texting drake at that moment? >> i was! i was! >> i thought so! >> you should meet her. >> oh, my god, that is so good, gayle! >> i first heard about her from larry willmore who said you should know this girl. she is smart and talented. >> played an instrumental role in her career. >> she was on your show. >> she was amazing but the two of you are even more amazing.
when my dad got the contract with donald trump, it was huge for our business. there was never any question about the quality of work... and the next thing you know, you weren't getting paid. when you're a small business, a big contract is everything, i mean, it's huge. but...if you don't get paid, it's devastating. if he treats the american people like he treated my father, on the trump taj mahal, we're...we're in trouble. the whole country's in trouble.
you've worked hard. retirement's within reach, but congressman blum wants to raise the retirement age to 70. blum: we've got to raise the retirement age. blum would make it harder, voting to cut social security and privatize medicare. blum would even deny social security to seniors until they're 70. i'm monica vernon, and i approve this message,
cedar rapids leaders have a few alternative suggestions if you have sand left behind from flood protection. protection.they say it can be used in flower beds -- yards or even as compost.sand can also be put in paint cans or on oil leaks to absorb the liquids. you can reuse those paint cans with some sand by making them into patio candles for cookouts or use some glass jars for indoor use. the city warns against touching any material that came in contact with flood waters or debris.and do not
weight. empty sandbags can't be recycled - they need to be put in the garbage. if you don't want to deal with them at al -- the city begins free curbside pickup for sandbags starting monday -- running for about two weeks. marion city leaders will hold a public reception on friday to introduce four candidates trying to be the city's next police chief. chief.the one-hour reception is scheduled to get underway at 5:30 on friday at the marion public library. library.long-time police chief harry daugherty announced his retirement back in april. daugherty was a -y veteran of the department. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your wednesday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2 iowa dot com!have a great day.