tv CBS This Morning CBS October 19, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, october 19th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? the presidential candidates prepare to confront each other in tonight's final debate. it is their multiple women accused donald trump of sexual assault and wikileaks released more damaging e-mails allegedly from the clinton campaign. breaking overnight. the fbi tracks down an alleged russian hacker in the czech republic and response of cyber attacks inside the united states. >> a massive rescues operation to save a endangered manatee found 1300 miles from home and she was carrying a big surprise
your world in 90 seconds. when it comes to washington, d.c., it is time to drain the dam swamp. >> the candidates prep for the final debate. >> they hide her for days before a debate. people don't want to be reminded how much they don't like her. >> they even want to try and rig the election at the polling booths where so many cities are corrupt. >> i invite mr. trump to stop whining and go try to make his case to get >> barack obama -- south carolina due to illegal voting. go ahead, jake. sorry. >> boris, where are you getting that from? >> they are encountering pretty heavy resistance. >> the army is heading to retake mosul. >> islamic state militants popping up like gophers. >> anti-american protest outside the u.s. embassy in the philippines turned violent overnight. >> president obama hosting his
dinner. >> the immore@wortal words of y berra, it ain't over until it's over. >> l.a. county saying the fire is not out. no word of containment. >> dash cam captured a woman's brush with death crossing a street in wilmington. >> >> all that. ? king of the road ? oh, major! >> up-ended! >> what a hit >> up and over you go. >> and all that matters. >> the latest wiki leaky leaky leaky is a list of the vice presidents hillary clinton was considering. >> ceo of starbucks was on the list. he could have made american grande. >> is that what it is to you? >> teenage boys. actually they should behave better, right?
>> correct. >> anderson cooper shut her down so quick. even the angels painted on the ceiling were like, oh! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. margaret brennan is with us. the election is 20 days away and the candidates are gearing up for tonight's final debate. donald trump and hillary clinton will mee university of nevada-las vegas. it is their first meeting since multiple women accused trump of sexual assault and since wikileaks revealed more alleged clinton campaign e-mails. >> the newest nationwide poll out this morning shows clinton leading trump by nine points in a four-way race 38 h% to 47%. major, good morning.
the safety most conservative parts of colorado politically speaking. trump dare not tread in the swing states where colorado's nine electorate votes will be determined. instead trump soaked himself in the easy adore radiation of colorado springs and the grand kw canyon. now polls are poison in their place chanting to the converted. >> let's say we are tied. then how come we have thousands and thousands of people, thousands and thousands. >> reporter: thousands do show up in gop strongholds. but trump need to broaden his base. his repeated and unfounded charges of current vote manipulation could hurt trump in two ways. depressed turnout among his
voters turned off by yet another conspiracy theory. >> they even want to rig the election at polling booths where so many cities are corrupt and voting is all too common. i think the media is trying to discourage our people from getting out and vote. a crooked group of people. >> reporter: for those in colorado allegations. fraud ring true. >> you hope. you hope the outcome is legitimate. >> i doubt it would be dead people voting. yes. >> reporter: with advisers desperate to cast trump as an agent of change, he dusted off a long forgotten idea that he hasn't mentioned in months. term limits for congress. >> i'm proposing a term limit of six years for members of the house and 12 years for members of the senate. >> reporter: term limits, of course are meant to address congressional stag nation with
of the house seats have changed hands. that number in the senate over 12 years about 70%. one other quick note. trump is invited here tonight, malik obama, president obama's half-brother who has endorsed the republican nominee. >> major, thank you. president obama accuses donald trump of whining about alleged voter fraud. at a white house news conference with italy's prime minister, the president said he is tired of hearing whining and try to make his case to get votes. i have never seen in my lifetime or in modern political history any presidential candidate trying to discredit the elections and the election process before votes have even taken place. >> hillary clinton has stayed
continues to release e-mails apparently stolen from her campaign chairman. nancy cordes is inside the debate spin room in las vegas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, the last debate was only ten days ago? but a lot has changed since then. in the meantime, more than half a dozen women have accused trump of making unwanted sexual advances. and hillary clinton has largely held her fire about that. her aides say that is likely to change tonight. clinton arrived yesterday afternoon, and immersed herself in more debate prep, despite her opponent's talk. >> she is home sleeping and i'm working. a way it's going to be in the white house too. she would be sleeping. i'd be working. >> reporter: clinton aides say she is working on how to rebut trump's argument that the election is somehow rigged against him. >> he wants to blame somebody else and that is what losers do. >> reporter: communication director jen palmieri said
voters from new allegations of sexual assault and expects that hacked campaign e-mails will come up tonight. in one posted by wikileaks, campaign chair john podesta admitted last september that the campaign had taken on a lot of water over the e-mail scandal and that a lot has to do with clinton's instincts. in another e-mail released tuesday, he described bernie sanders as a doofus for criticizing an international environmental agreement. the latest strange twist? confirmed last night it had temporarily blocked internet access for julian assange the founder of wiki leaks who has been living in ecuador embassies since 2012. this temporary restrictions does not prevent the wikileaks from carrying out its journalistic
releasing 50,000 of podesta's e-mails between now and election day. ironically, clinton aides hope the e-mails come up tonight because they think it will give clinton a chance to argue that the russians are trying to meddle in this election and that trump, she says, is egging them on. mark leibovich is chief national correspondent for "the new york times" magazine and cbs news political contributor. good morning. >> hi, charlie. >> was come up and accusation will come up. >> i think the wikileaks is a gift for donald trump but i don't know that he has used it correctly. he has daily proof the person i'm running against is a politician. a lot of the are laid out in documents. i am not a politician. i sometimes do and say things that are no politically correct and have to pivot to the politically correct thing.
him. in hillary clinton's case, i don't know how she will try to explain away all of this but she can at least say this is how campaigns run. take any organization in america and take their e-mails and look at them and you'll find stuff out of context looks maybe unsce unseemingly. you can raise the russian issue also. >> what is the most powerful argument that hillary clinton needs to make tonight? >> i think she is probably going to stay affirmative and i'm sure she will have a about the sexual harassment accusations. i think more likely she is more safe and probably try to stay on her own level and not go anywhere close to -- >> we have just three weeks left. polls out in 15 battleground states that matter where hillary clinton is ahead outside the margin of error which would give her about 304 electorate votes. is this election almost over? >> i think people are saying that. i think it's premature. 20 days left.
i'm not just saying that as a cliche. the debate tonight is the last chance donald trump will have to make a case people should vote for him. he sort of failed in the first two debates to say this is why you should vote for me. i think people even now are looking for a reason and i think he can still deliver it. >> yet, he seems to be saying your vote doesn't matter because the election is rigged. can you explain that strategy? >> i can't. but what i can -- i just don't know why you can say this election is rigged and not depress your own turnout. >> depresses everybody. >> but his own term. your vote doesn't count, why go out and vote is just disjointed. >> he has seemed to get in the way of his own messages but the accusations against him is the subject of his fitness? >> i think both. but look. he has a potentially very powerful message. the change message is powerful. >> why hasn't he made it? >> because he hasn't been disciplined. i think he has gotten in his own way a lot. i think if he were to say, three
this is a politician who has been there 30 years and three, it's a different kind of candidate, it would be very effective. >> chris wallace, i think there is going to be tonight the most substantive debate in terms of issues and policies. >> chris wallace i think could work very well for both sides. >> mark, thank you. gayle and i will in las vegas for tonight's final presidential debate. our coverage begins at 9:00 eastern/8:00 central on cbs. a russian hacker suspected of targeting is being held this morning in the czech republic. the fbi helped czech police take the man into custody two weeks ago but the arrest was only revealed a few hours ago. the suspect was nabbed during a surprise raid at a hotel in prague. jeff pegues has details of the investigation and what it could mean for u.s./russian relations. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the russian hacker now faces extradition to the united states
czech police and the fibula. the take-down was a videotape. the man appeared to be caught off-guard as police moved in to make the arrest. police say he fainted and was taken to a hospital for treatment. authorities say he is connected to cyber attacks on the united states but investigators have not offered any more specifics than that. just two days after his arrest on october 5th, the obama administration blamed russia for the cyberattack on the that compromised e-mails and at the time of his arrest, u.s. law enforcement enforce were telling cbs news the russians are trying to influence the u.s. election by scanning and probing voter databases in several states. unclear if the man taken into custody is corrected to the cyber attacks but the u.s. is vowed to respond to the attacks and an official told cbs news the response would be proportional. >> jeff, thanks.
closer this morning to the isis-held city of mosul. satellite images show smoke rising from tires set on fire by isis and meant to throw or air strikes. newly liberated territory outside of iraq's second largest stip the american-backed operations freed up villages outside of mosul already. holly williams takes us inside the village of bartella. >> this is the new front line with isis. and just beyond the these kurdish fighters are building new defensive positions. beyond that is no man's land, and then isis. they have recaptured around 20 villages here from the "star trek"ist ov-- extremists over t last two days. this is the main road into mosul and about three miles in that direction in isis territory system is the town of bartella which was seized by isis when the group went across northern
and we visited it just weeks before it was captured by isis and spoke to the christian militia men who were trying to defend it. it is or was an ancient christian community because the residents all fled their homes. but when we were there, we saw them worshipping in a language spoken by jesus. isis released a propaganda video yesterday claiming that it showed life goi mosul. this morning, they put out more video showing the extremists fighting off this offensive. but isis also released images of another barbaric execution of a man that they claim was a spy, most of that video is simply too disturbing for us to show you. and as we know, that kind of brutality is also part of normal life under isis and its so-called islamic state.
east of mosul. holly, thank you so much. this angry demonstration we have seen outside the american embassy in the philippines turned bloody when a police van slammed into protesters. dramatic video shows the van driven wildly throughout the crowd. a thousand anti-american protesters threw red paint to the president duterte. >> amazing an u.s. mar anti-american sentiment. >> he has expressed feelings about the president. >> right. and anti-colonial sentiment getting closer to china. it may be october, but record breaking heat will make much of the country feel like summer. unseasonably high temperatures are forecast from the southern plains to the northeast. nashville and boston see highs 20 degrees above normal and philadelphia could make a record with a high of 84.
last until late in the week. the last state dinner was held last night at the white house. president and mrs. obama made a grant entrance at the event in honor of the prime minister of italy. julianna goldman is at the white house where the gala was not an entirely social education. >> the president said he saved the best forhe even politic on the side. >> we are reminded that american democracy is graced by the touch of italy. >> reporter: a not so subtle nod to the political climate, president obama noted italy's mark on america. >> we look up at the dome of the u.s. capitol and marvel at the touch of and some days our campaigns can seem line infernos. >> reporter: the election was not off limits for the italian prime minister either.
>> reporter: during his toast, renzi said the recent take-down of donald trump was not lost in translation. >> i know michelle, your -- are great but after the last week, let me be very frank. your speech are better than your tomatoes. thank you very much as prime minister and thank you so much as a father of a younger daughter. >> reporter: the obamas have hosted 13 dinners in eight years, including two with china. president george w. bush held were both eclipsed by president bill clinton who hosted 28. and last night, president obama reflected on his own legacy and shared memories from his last visit to rome. >> i had the opportunity to visit the coliseum and as i walked across those ancient stones worn by the history of 2,000 years, it was a humbling reminder of our place here on earth and the grand sweep of time each of us is here only for a brief moment.
beyond, the things that will endure long after we are gone. >> reporter: let's talk about the dress the first lady chose to wear an italian designer and she glittered in a floor-length gown in rose gold by versace. >> wow. a beautiful dress, indeed. julianna, thank you. how about the italian prime minister with the lines there? he was very funny. two adventure seeker die in caves in florida. good morning, everyone, i'm danielle. if you love the warmth, today is your day. 75 to 80 degrees. more like the end of august. 78 in boston. this will fall shy of records. record to beat in the city is 84 degrees. we cool off tomorrow, with sun in the morning and increasing clouds. some showers tomorrow evening. areas of rain. some showers may linger into the start of the weekend and will be cooler with highs only
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voters say the economy is their top issue. >> protecting your good morning, it's 7:26, we'll have your top story after the check of the forecast with danielle niles. >> temperatures are running in the 60s right now. it's a mild start to the day. a couple 50s, and it's a blend of sun and clouds, feeling more like the end of august by the end of today. with temperatures on the rise, we're all going to be warming up 75 to 80 degrees. much cooler tomorrow with sun in the morning and then increasing clouds. scattered showers arrive tomorrow evening. it will be a damp day with pockets of showers and steadier rain. 50s for the weekend. brianna. >> thank you, danielle. live look right now at the expressway. heavy traffic making your way into the city. there's an accident heading out of the city southbound at granite avenue.
police are looking for a gunman who shot a man working on his car. it happened last night along dorcester avenue. the 40-year-old man was hit when a gunman fired 15 rounds and ran off. life threatening injuries, no word on any arrests. ahead on cbs this morn ing after a recent tragedy. the deadliest dive in the world, we're back in another 30
if you think this election is a circus you're not the only one. wri wringling brothers want the circus back because they are tired of people referring to the election a casts a negative light on their profession. you know the election is bad when the bearded lady and lizard man are like, i can't be associated with that freak show! >> that is too funny. of course, the circus is the name of john heilemann and mark halpern's show on showtime. the debate tonight could it
two with political veterans will share what their nominees and what these nominees need to achieve tonight. plus, new controversy over an underwater cave system called the mt. everest of diving. after two deaths, some want the complex to be cold. ahead, why the father of one of those killed wants the cave to stay open. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says a former fbi official at the center of hillary clinton's private e-mail is speaking ou newly released fbi documents revealed apparent quid pro quo which clinton was secretary of state. they say a state department official had asked the fbi to lower the classification of a sensitive e-mail on clinton's server. in exchange, the fbi would get extra personnel in iraq. now former fbi official brian mccauley says he, not the state department, suggested the quid pro quo, but mccauley said he backed down when he learned clinton's e-mail was related to
the "los angeles times" reports on a judge who ruled on some of mexico's highest profile criminal cases killed in broad daylight. video captured the judge jogging on monday before he was shot in the head by a man following him. oh, my goodness! >> oh, my god! >> the footage caused up roar in mexico. last year his judicial district issued an order to install the tr come to the united states. carriers would have to refund checked bag fees if luggage is substantially delayed. i like that. well, online ticketing services would not be allowed to favor a particular airline and reports would be required on mistakes such as the mishandling of wheelchair passengers. an industry group says the rules would raise fares. the detroit news reports on temporary closings at some ford plants. two assembly lines in the united states and two in mexico would be idle.
and fusions and two lincoln models and fiesta subcompact. they want to match production with demand after a recent slowdowns in sales. the closings will last a week or two. the "chicago tribune" says nearly one-fifth of the water fountains in city parks are shut off for safety reasons. 459 fountains are affected. test found high levels of brain damaging lead. the flint water crisis prompted the testing. the deaths of two experienced florida divers is prompting new calls to close a well-known cave diving site. the underwater cave system known as eagles nest is known as the mt. everest of sports and draws divers from around the world and in a remote wilderness area. manuel bojorquez spoke to one of
that lies beneath this water here goes down hundreds of feet. it is considered a very advanced dive, meaning only those with the proper certification and training should attempt it. even then, it is still dangerous. the two men who died here were both skilled divers. from the surface, eagles nest appears serene. but looks can be deceiving. divers have lost underwater. the grim sign at the mouth of the cave warns divers to turn back. >> i guarantee you, there was nothing left for them to do at the end. >> reporter: ron ritenmeyer said his son chris had the proper training and was always careful. >> my ton typically dove what he thought was his limit. i believe that in his heart, he did this dive fully expecting he would be back. >> reporter: chris rittenmeyer
bodies were recovered sunday, 260 feet down. >> he would never leave him. the other guy would never leave chris. . i'm proud of him for that and also sad by that. >> reporter: do you think if anybody one was in trouble the other would never leave the other behind? >> never, never. that is not the way they are trained and never the system. >> reporter: the eagles nest cave is composed of three different tunnels and parts of 300 below the surface. the two were experienced divers. they had both been in the depths of eagles nest recently as friday, part of a weekend long plan to explore the cave. >> it wasn't like they were a couple of yahoos who went in there, you know, with no training or anything else. done properly, it's a very safe endeavor but so is sky diving. >> reporter: from 2010 to 2013, 12 cave diving deaths in the u.s. and two in the eagles nest
divers lobbied to open it in 2003. ron rittenmeyer wants it to remain that way. >> there is always something going to go wrong. >> reporter: how are you and your family coping right now? >> you should precede your children in death. can't even describe it. >> reporter: the divers network says the majority of cave diving train divers and it's unclear what led to the deaths of the men here this weekend but the professional association of diving instructors tells cbs news the central message remains you must be trained as a cave diver in order to go into these types of underwater caves. >> really good point. thank you. donald trump may see a new path to victory next month. ahead, two political strategists
could suppress turnout at the polls. take us with you on the go. we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" podcast. you get the news of the day and extended interviews and podcast originals. you can find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready.
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hillary clinton and donald trump may face new challenges at tonight's final presidential debate. those issues include a reported campaign e-mails and his alleged groping and kissing of women against their will. the latest cbs news poll shows 46% of female voters believe trump does not respect women at all. it also found 63% of registered voters do not think clinton is
jan crawford is here how tonight's debate could change the course of the race. >> reporter: good morning. mike feldman was a top adviser to al gore during the 2000 presidential campaign and dan senor was a senior adviser to mitt romney during his 2012 run. they talked to us about how tonight's debate and the overall tone of the campaign could actually end up hurting turnout on election day. >> i've been a senator. >> you haven't done anything. >> i too. >> reporter: the two presidential debates have seen plenty of fireworks. >> let's focus on the issues. >> reporter: less than three weeks until election day, democrat mike feldman and republican dan senor say voters' minds may already be made up. >> i think generally the third debate historically matters the least. >> the least? >> yes. >> having said that, we have never seen an election like this. there has been nothing about this cycle so far that is predictable. >> reporter: in tonight's final debate, both trump and clinton
>> for trump, it appears as though he is pursuing some sort of strategy to rationalize defeat and place the blame for the outcome of the election elsewhere. >> hillary is running for president in what looks like, to many people, a totally rigged election. >> in this debate you'll see more from trump trying to draw the negative and trying to blame his opponent, the moderator. >> reporter: the media? >> "saturday night live" in theion >> reporter: the past two debates clinton has seen what kind of opponent trump can be. >> it's just awfully good that someone with the temperament of donald trump is not in charge of the law in our country. >> because you'd be in jail. >> reporter: secretary clinton -- >> i don't think he can surprise her by being even more scorched than he has already been. the only way to surprise her is if he dialed it back. >> reporter: at the third presidential debate, most thought trump started off
presidential donald trump showed up. >> i thought he was effective during the beginning of the first debate because had he a very clear message. >> hillary i just asked you this. you've been doing this for 30 years. why are you just thinking about these solutions right on now? >> the moment she started pushing his buttons with the planned attacks. >> maybe he is not as rich as he says he is. >> the wheels just came off. one would think in a normal election that trump would want to use the debate number three to say, i know i've said some crazy things, i know i've been a little comes to shove, i can do this job. it's probably not what he is going to do. >> reporter: as more women come forward with allegations of groping or sexual assault, trump dns to adamantly deny their stories. >> you have phony people coming up with phony allegations with no witnesses schaver. >> reporter: may now see a new path to victory. >> it's possible that donald trump is running a campaign where he is trying to essentially suppress turnout and make this an election that is
>> so distasteful. >> why should i turn on the tv on wednesday night or show up and vote. >> reporter: clinton is trying to excite voters to turn out on election day. >> she needs to motivate her trump. >> this election is important. >> reporter: both men agree whatever what happens tonight, viewers should expect the unexpected. >> trump is a volatile candidate in a elect losing there will probably be surprises. >> the one thing i think both parties can agree to people will be relieved when november 8th comes around and we are looking at this election in the rearview mirror. >> the divisiveness to linger past november 8th. who wins the election is when it comes time to actual govern. >> jan, thank you. watch cbs news coverage of
cbs. are you ready? >> i am ready. yeah. excited. microsoft is paying the nfl hundreds of millions to use its tablet technology. but bill belichick doesn't care! ahead, why the patriots head coach said he would rather use old-fashioned photos than a microsoft surface. first, it's time to check your local weather. good morning, everyone, i'm danielle niles. there north. this is normal for the end of august. 78 for a high in boston. a chance of hitting 80 plus will be south and west of town. tomorrow, a big cooldown. low 60s with sun in the morning. scattered showers tomorrow evening. soggy end to the week. 50s for the upcoming weekend. walgreens.
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advil liqui - gels work so fast you'll ask what bad back? what pulled hammy? advil liqui - gels make pain a distant memory nothing works faster stronger or longer what pain? advil. ? devices and anger don't mix. you know that. that is new england patriots coach bill belichick slamming his tablet computer on the sideline during a recent loss to the buffalo bills. he told reporters yesterday he is done with the microsoft surface tablet! he says it has performance issues. microsoft made a deal with the
$400 million over five years to feature the technology. microsoft put out a reported statement saying we respect coach belichick's decision but stand behind the reliability of surface. >> that's kind of a disaster for them, though. you know? i mean, yeah. >> apple marketing says thank you. thank you very much. a massive rescue operation helped put a wayward marine mammal on the patho >> it was 1,100 juourney from cape cod to orlando. this manatee is pregnant and is being nursed back to health and return to the wild. that story is coming up on "cbs
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narrator: planned many kinds of parehealthcare. des woman: i depend on planned parenthood for birth control. woman: i had my annual physical there. woman: the cancer screenings at planned parenthood are so important. narrator: still, chris sununu cast the deciding vote to eliminate state funding for planned parenthood. chris sununu put partisan politics above women's health care. colin van ostern: i'm colin van ostern. i fought to restore funding for planned parenthood and got it done, because women's health care should always
good morning, it's 7:56. we'll have your top story after a check of the forecast with danielle. >> it's mild out the door right now. temperatures are running in the middle to upper 60s and we're on our way to 70s. even a few spots close to 80. there's a blend of sun and clouds. and we are in for more august- like temperatures as to october. 78 in boston. lower 80s norwood, 70s on cape cod. much cooler tomorrow. showers arrive tomorrow evening. it will be a damp end to the week with the steadiest rain. brianna. >> thank you. live look at traffic heading into the city. there's an accident inside the tunnel on 93 northbound. it's at the government center
rescue of a swimmer caught in a rip current off the beach. the 58-year-old man was swimming with his 28-year-old son-in-law and the two got separated. the younger man was able so swim safely back to shore. a coast guard helicopter spotted the man who was still missing and rescued him. we're back in another 25
spent 21 years in the navy, defending america. if i only showed up half of the time, i'd have been court-martialed. but that's what senator kelly ayotte did. she missed nearly half of her homeland security hearings. vo: on critical homeland security hearings, ayotte was mia... even missing a hearing the same day she went to for ayotte collecting campaign cash comes first. bob hillery: when it comes to fighting terrorism, fifty percent doesn't cut it. afscme is responsible for
the outside corporate interests bankrolling question two are trying to deceive you. here's the truth: every time a new charter school opens, it drains money from the existing public schools. that's 400 million just last year - according to the state's own data. which means real cuts to our kids - pre-school, bus service and more. that's why question two's opposed by the massachusetts pta and school committees all across the state.
? good morning. it is wednesday, october 19th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including the presidential candidates and the economy are issues that matter series looks at their views on jobs and trade with former republican cda first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the candidates are gearing up for tonight's final debate. >> trump has invited president obama's half-brother who endorsed the republican nominee. >> the last debate was only ten days ago, but a lot has changed since then. clinton has largely held her fire since then. tonight's debate and the overall tone of the campaign, it actually end up hurting turnout on election day. >> polls out this morning that
>> i think people are saying that. i think it's premature. today is the most important day. >> this is the new front line with isis and just beyond the berm here, these kurdish fighters are building new defense positions and beyond that is no man's land and then isis. >> hacker is facing extradition to the u.s. he was picked up by czech police and the fbi. bittersweet night dinner appear the president said he saved the best for the last and holding out for the best for last. >> a chef made sweet potato anlocky with sage and i bet the italian minister is going, oh, good, pasta! we never get this! >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and margaret brennan. gayle is off. hillary clinton's campaign says
accusations of widespread voter fraud at tonight's final presidential debate. trump wants his voters to turn out on election day to monitor polling place. that is raising concerns of voter intimidation. >> both trump and his running mate mike pence has vcalled on supporters to act as poll watchers. >> if nothing else, people are going to be watching on november 8th. watch philadelphia. watch st. louis. watch chicago. watch so many other places. >> become involved on election day as a poll worker or a poll watcher. if you're here at a rally and not yet volunteered to participate in the electorate process by respectfully creating accountability on election day you have not done all you can do. >> president obama said, yesterday, that trump's rhetoric weakens american democracy.
we recognize that there is something more important than any individual campaign and that is making sure that the integrity and trust in our institutions sustains itself, because democracy, by definition, works by consent and by force. >> the president said trump's claims of widespread voter fraud are not based on facts. we continur election series "issues that matter." for the look at the economy, here is how the presidential nominees say they plan to create more jobs for americans, expand the economy, and handle trade agreements with other countries. >> we will rebuild the middle class. we will make work pay. we will great greater opportunities for a great percentage of americans. >> my economic agenda is very,
>> what we are going to do is make the biggest investment in new jobs since world war ii. >> our tax trade, energy and regulatory reforms will help us reach 4% growth and create at least 25 million new jobs within a decade. >> when companies try to outsource jobs, we are going to make them give back any tax breaks they ever got. >> under my plan, i'll be reducing taxes tremendously from and big businesses. that is going to be a job creator like we haven't seen since ronald reagan. it's going to be a beautiful thing to watch. >> we are going to raise taxes on the wealthy and close loopholes for corporation to make investments in growing our economy. >> we are cutting taxes for the middle class and i will tell you, we are cutting them big
that is the vast majority of americans, as you know, will have their taxes raised. >> i'm not going to let wall street get away with murder and wall street has caused tremendous problems for us. we are going to tax wall street. >> we should build on the dodd-frank financial reforms and go even further, because wall street can never, ever be permitted to threaten main street again. >> if we don't get the deal we want, we will withdraw from nafta and start all over again workers. it's going to be america first. it's america first. >> the answer is to finally make trade work for us, not against us. i will stop any trade deal that kills jobs or holds down wages, including the tran pacific partnership. >> ohio governor and former republican candidate john kasich visited the white house last
partnership. kasich focused his presidential bid on promoting the economy. nearly six years later, the economy in his state is 4.7%. governor kasich has not publicly endorsed any candidates and he's with us now from columbus, ohio. governor, thank you for joining us. >> thank you, norah. >> let's talk about the issue of trade. in that first presidential debate, we heard donald trump mention ohio as a state that has been hurt by international trade. your we are up 430,000 jobs and we think actually trade is good. but, norah, the biggest problem we have is we don't have a system to retrain people. look. trade is really about innovation. it's about growth and it's about assemble consumers. the transpacific green light is not only about helping our country but it's about if we
china with a leader who has become the most repressive in a very, very long time. and russia. so we have a lot of little countries out there that are saying, we want to work with the united states and to tell them no, is really a big mistake, not only from an economic point of view, but also from the standpoint of g.o. politics and our ability to be strong in the pacific. but we have to retrain people, though. see, the problem is, norah, the economy -- as the economy changes and inovatnovates becaue are in an ideal economy now. as it changes, we can't leave people behind. our system of job training in this country is totally broken and needs to be fixed and congress has got to do something about it. we are trying to do it in ohio to give people an opportunity to be able to improve their lives by giving them skills to compete a new economy. >> governor, are you saying, in
are you acknowledging that trade does lose jobs? >> in some cases, old industries -- you know, we don't make buggy whips any more, right? but if you lock the doors in our country, consumers will pay more and more jobs will be lost. the fact is there is a change. look. we don't make the apple inside of the apple phone any more, but we have built the apple phone. we designed the apple phone. we created the apple phone. it's better to work computer chips than potato chips, frankly. but those people stuck in the old industries need to be retrained. frankly, in our state, we are pushing a program to continually improve people's skills. we are working from kindergarten to retirement. we don't have that in this country right now and, frankly, our education system, k through 12 and including much of higher education, is not functioning
apple is making a lot of profits and still overseas. do we need tax reform so the profits will come back and create jobs here in america? >> what we know, charlie, we have the highest corporate taxes in the world among the leading industrial countries. and so what happens is people park their money overseas. democrats and republicans both agree on this. it would be great to be able to get that money back to america so we can help -- >> why don't we have that change in the law? >> because congress can'tee they can't agree on anything. if democrats are for something and republicans against it and if republicans are for something, democrats are against it. look. i went down there to help the president with trade. i don't agree with barack obama on a lot of things but i went down to help him because i happen to believe in free trade because it's good for our country and i get criticized because i go to the oval office to sit with the president. when i was in congress, it was a
president and work for the good of the country! they are losing that! >> governor, i was at the white house when you visited. honestly, did the administration tell you they can get this trade deal done before barack obama leaves office? because neither presidential candidate supports it. >> well, it doesn't matter what the presidential candidates say. frankly, you know, candidates say one thing when they are running and change their minds later. i don't know if that will be the case with these two, but what i will tell you there is an opportun to push and the democrats will provide some votes. the real question is how hard will the president push for this? and look. i'm going to do everything i can to help the white house on this for the simple reason this is in the best interest of the united states and all this anti-trade talk, this takes us back to the time when people were attacking machines. do you remember -- charlie, you remember. you lived back there. you were reporting. do you remember? >> yes, i am that old. >> they were attacking machines
it doesn't have to work that way. >> we are short on time and want to get your take. donald trump is saying this election is rigged. is it? >> no! look. i've run statewide in ohio and my first election was extremely close. look. to say that elections are rigged and all of these votes have stolen is like saying we never landed on the moon, frankly. that is how silly it is. no, i don't think that is good for our country, for our democracy and i that we have any massive fraud. one of my great friends here is the head of the board of elections. we don't have that. that is just a silly argument. the problem it creates doubt in people' minds and i worried about 25% of americans who may say when the election is over, it was stolen. that is a big fat joke. >> are you going to vote for the republican nominee tomorrow? >> no. >> are you voting for the democratic nominee?
charlie. >> you can start something there. charlie rose. all right. governor kasich, as always, we appreciate you joining us. >> thank you. >> we wanted to focus on the issues and we appreciate your time. you can watch cbs news coverage of tonight's debate at 9:00 eastern/8:00 central. our cartoonist liza donnelly will draw the debate tonight. going back home. the complex rescue that spanned
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gave the go ahead to make the jurn fri fr ju journey from groton, massachusetts, to orlando. >> when they found this manatee off the coast of cape cod, they knew she wouldn't be able to survive the cold water, so they decided to see if she would make it back south. when she didn't they launched a complicated effort to bring back to the coast of florida. her home now is rolling around here and smacking on lettuce this morning. if this continues, her last stop will be a return to the wild. >> welcome, sweet girl. welcome home. >> reporter: washburn, the manatee, returned to the sunshine state after 1,300 mile flight against a coast guard transport plane and escorted by police a slow profession moved through the streets of orlando to her temporary home at
800-pound mammal into a private rehab tank. you can almost see the relief as she hit the water. once anonymous manatee became a summer celebrity. she was spotted bobbing in the choppy waters in cape cod in late august. conservists with the international fund for annuimal welfare sprang into action and bringing her to orlando and ty mom-to-be. >> not only one manatee, but it's two. so the stakes are pretty high. >> reporter: manatees also known as see scows. they are native to florida have spent nearly 50 years on the endangered species list but the population is recovering. seaworld veterinarian laura kroft accompanied washburn on the flight.
extraordinary effort. >> we did have one working calf that was hand-reared, returned to the wild and she gave birth to nine calves. who knows how many calves that those calves had. one manatee can have a huge effect on the population. >> reporter: so far, seaworld has released 17 manatees back into the wild. washburn would be number 18. here is the plan. she is pregnant. what they want to do is give her a little bit more time, two weeks, maybe two mo put on some weight and maybe 400, 500 pounds and maybe turn her in the wild and they want to her to deliver her castle back in the water. >> you can't put on 400 pounds eating lettuce! >> a new chapter for the space race. ahead how a pair of simultaneous missions shows off cooperation and competition among world powers in orbit.
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chris inherited a famous name and was given the top job at his family's resort, where, over the years, chris cut jobs and cut employees' hours to avoid giving them health insurance. so it's no surprise chris opposes the minimum wage because he never had to work for anything. chris sununu has no business being governor. this advertisement has been paid for by put new hampshire first
her students to finish a simple good morning, it's 8:25, i'm chris mckim mckinnon. >> we are 68. and on our way to 65, 80 today. more like the end of august as opposed to october. a few clouds mixed turning much cooler tomorrow. scattered showers tomorrow evening. you may want to put the umbrella in the car in the morning. friday looks damp. upper 60s. steadier rain late in the day. some showers may linger into the start of the weekend. we'll be cooler with temperatures into the 50s. >> a live look at the expressway as you make your way into town. this is the scene right now. it's a parking lot there. this is caused by an earlier
government center. you are now dealing with stop and go from the split all the way up into town. you're looking at a delay of 20 minutes there. checking our top stories. a 14-year-old was hit and killed by an suv. the driver is also a teenager. police say this happened last night on main street. the teenager who was killed has been identified as maddie, the 18-year-old driver did remain at the scene. grief counselors will be at the high school this morning as well as brockton where the teenager had siblings. >> police are looking for the gunman who shot a man working on his car. this happened last night. the globe reports that the 41- year-old man was hit when a gunman fired 15 rounds and took off. the man was rushed to boston medical center with life threatening injuries. no word from police if anybody has been arrested. police are hoping security camera footage or alert neighbors will help them track
man in his 20s, driving a silver or black honda. police say he exposed himself twice from a parking lot that faces the playground during recess on monday. as many as four kids saw that happen and told their parents who alerted the school. we'll head back to cbs this morning next, and see you in 30 minute for another check of your traffic and weather
it's not uncommon for
autistic kids to flap their hands. and so when i saw that, that was completely disqualifying. i'm a republican, but this election is so much bigger than party. my son max can't live in trump world. so i'm crossing party lines and voting for hillary. i don't always agree with her, but she's reasonable. and she's smart. did the right thing when it really mattered.
you know me. that's new hampshire kelly ayotte. this is washington
kelly ayotte. she voted for 20 billion dollars in tax breaks for the big oil companies. tting you refinance your student loans. ayotte voted to give a huge tax breaks to millionaires. while 95% of us... got nothing. kelly ayotte. you need to know in washington. she's not working for new hampshire.
? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, votes cast around the world could influence the presidential election. 6 million americans live in other countries. ahead, the effort to get them more involved. plus, cold reduce one of the biggest side effects of chemotherapy. barry petersen tells us how women wearing a cap can help stop their hair from falling out. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "time" reports last month was the hottest september in recorded history. it was just hotter than september 2014. the previous record holder this september was hotter by a fraction of one degree.
be the hottest year on record. "the washington post" reports on samsung setting up booths at airports to help people exchange faulty galaxy note seven smartphones. the devices are banned on u.s. flights after reports of fires. a booth is already hoped in south korea and set up at this country at some of the busiest >> a french company is being sued that owns this spinal tap for $125 million! well, he stars as derek in the fake documentary and was one of its four creators. shearer says vendee has paid them not enough. vendee has yet to respond. voters in other countries
voters from americans abroad could make the difference in some battleground states. traditionally very few americans living outside the united states cast a ballot and effort is under way to change that. johnathan vigliotti is in london where the overseas campaign is in full swing. >> reporter: american politics has invaded the united kingdom from a debate hall in westminster to the streets just outside. ? born in the usa >> reporter: this is part of get out the vote campaign aimed at 300,000 american voters living here. the message is ramping up from trump supporters in israeli to clinton backers in mexico. there is an estimated 6 million americans living abroad. of them, nearly 3 million are eligible to vote. but only around 5% voted in 2012. a small fraction of the 57% of americans when turned out to
patrick studies voter turnout at oxford university. >> does an expatriot vote really matter? >> i think it does and matter more on the state they are voting in. states very close in the polling rem recently. it definitely could matter. >> reporter: remember election night? -- in 2000. >> 629 votes separate bush and gore in florida. >> reporter: george bush and al gore were neck and >> dan, don't forget, we haven't counted those absentee ballots that came in from overseas. >> reporter: when they did, bush won with 537 margin. >> if those votes had been counted, al gore would have carried the state. >> reporter: he says florida could this year's florida.
win. to raise voter turnout above that 5% mark and possibly swing an unpredictable election. for "cbs this morning," johnthan vigliotti, london. it's really interesting to look at it in that context about florida in the 2000 election. >> the state department has been tweeting and getting information out to get people registered and tell them how to vote overseas. there is a push by the administration. >> that means they have to get the absentee ballots in by a >> got it. october is breast cancer awareness net. this firefighter was painted pink at the lexington museum in texas as a show of solidarity. 1 in 8 women will be dike knowsed with breast cancer in their lifetime. a new therapy can help reduce one of the most visible side effects, hair loss.
us the science behind cold caps. >> reporter: good morning. women say one of the most chemotherapy for breast cancer is losing their hair. when the treatment kills cancer cells, it kills healthy hair cells right along with it. but for many women, it doesn't have to happen. there is a technique called cold caps used for decade in europe, but almost unknown here. these brave women took us along their journey to save their hair and with it, they say, their identity. >> this one takes an hour. >> reporter: there is nothing unusual about the chemotherapy drugs mary wolf is getting at this denver clinic. >> you want to do your chin strap? >> reporter: what is unusual is on her head, a cold cap child with dry ice to 30 below. as it warms, a new one is strapped on tightly every 20 to 30 minutes. this goes on for eight hours .
just want this off my head. >> reporter: in the most recent study, roughly 66% of women kept more than half of their hair. doctors have different ideas about why it works. one theory it constricts blood flow and keeping the chemo from reaching the scalpel. another it freezes many of the hair kol fal ll is simply shut out. is it working? >> it is working. i have the majority of my hair. the oncologist told me this morning i would have been completely bald had i into the used the cold cap. >> reporter: she gets moral support from her husband. yes, that's me. we are together on this journey. why is maintaining your hair important to a woman? >> i think it gives you a sense of control. it gives you a piece of dignity.
carried through the blood like leukemia. there are concerns that blocking the chemotherapy could let cancer spread to the scalpel. >> the woman who chooses to do the cold cap are really motivated. >> reporter: dr. tess is a seigler is an oncologist at new york's cornell breast cancer center. >> our opinion is the risks are very, very small, if any. >> reporter: seigler sees two good effects. good. >> reporter: and others for doctors and how they respond to women who still have their hair. >> we have been surprised how our interactions are a little bit different. >> reporter: in what sense in more positive? >> more positive, for sure. >> reporter: using these caps can cost a patient several thousand dollars out of pocket because they are rented by the month. this version circulates coolant through one can. it is far less available since
call digna cap and received approval from the food and drug administration last december. but neither is reimbursed by insurance. that's why bethany hornthal in san francisco helped to found hair to stay for women who can't afford the cold cap. their organization has offset the cost for more than 170 women. >> i think that insurance needs to step in here and to level the playing >> how does that feel? >> it feels good, yes. >> reporter: in new jersey, susan demonstrated the digna caps for us. she decided it was worth the cost because, for her, there was no price on beating cancer. >> i can go out and just be who i am and not have the breast cancer define me. >> reporter: what does that mean? not have the breast cancer define me?
going through the struggle or the treatment of it and coming out the other end and being fine. >> reporter: extraordinary women. all of the people we spoke to for this story, doctors and patients, stress the importance of awareness. there can be hefty out-of-pocket costs but women can't even make the choice if they don't know about it. this treatment option and most doctors are not talking about. i'm happy t mary nell had her last chemo four months ago! look at her hair. it looked that good through the entire process. i thought i was going to do better! >> no, no, no! thank you for sharing this story with us! >> very emotional story because of the success of it. >> yes. and what she went through. >> tell us what you went through. >> it's -- it's a wonderful
to share with each other and to save their hair. unfortunately, women don't know about it in the united states. i found out from a cbs friend who happened to go to a breast cancer symposium and told me about it. so you have to start it before you start your chemotherapy, but thank you for spreading the word because that is what is important. >> it's very painful. he tried it for like 30 >> and i said get this thing off my head. >> yes. you start it an hour before the infusion, through the inface, and four hours afterwards, so it's an eight-hour day. >> but it works? >> but it works. >> you're one tough woman. >> oh, thank you. there are many of us out there. >> thank you. >> thanks for having us. >> one colorado teacher's exercise for her third grade students changed classrooms across the globe. >> they just wrote on the board,
ilies across new hampshire, all i hear is that washington is locked into a system where the special interests come before people. where drug company profits come before affordable medicine, the koch brothers and big oil come before clean
energy, and powerful corporations beat out entrepreneurs looking to grow their small businesses. i'm maggie hassan. washington won't change overnight. but sending a new senator who puts your priorities ahead of special interests can make a difference.
classrooms across the country this morning are taking part in america's safe schools week. the goal of the annual campaign is to give educators, students, and their families tools to build safe and productive learn environments. one teacher in denver is getting to know her students better. >> this book favorites. >> reporter: every third grade teacher, struggles to connect with student, especially at the beginning of the year. >> everybody, your booties are glued to the carpet and not getting up again. >> reporter: kyle schwartz was ha come up with a unique and ground breaking way to do that. >> i wrote on the board, i wish my teacher new and had the students write a response to me. >> reporter: the response ranged from heart warming. >> i love her with all my heart.
grandpa died when i was in california. i started to cry because i want him to be still alive. >> student all over the country are dealing with some really challenging issues and it really helps me know what actions i need to take as a teacher to support them. >> reporter: and was the simple simplicity of that open ended sentence part of the success? >> let's read i >> reporter: schwartz had that power a few years ago when she tweeted some of her students's notes and talked about the everyday hardships like loneliness and poverty and breakup of families. >> it snowballed and through the power of social media, teachers all over the country and really all over the world started doing the same lesson. >> reporter: schwartz turned those notes and the ideas she developed to deal with them in a new book that looks to explain how one question can change
teachers everywhere. >> i feel honored that i'm able to be that voice. i do feel like this obligations, but also this honor to be able to take my teaching outside my classroom and to teach others. >> reporter: the impact of the exercise has become global. >> my friends! >> reporter: back in this third grade classroom, the effects are much more personal. >> i wish my teacher knew that i don't have as many friend as i thou that? >> because there are a lot of people in other classes that are sometimes mean or rude. >> reporter: and what did she say to you about that? >> she told the class to raise their hand if you wanted to be my friend, and nearly all of the class put their hand up. >> reporter: you didn't think you had many friend, and what
friend. >> i've seen their peers rally around them. i've seen this exercise really grow and change and help students. >> reporter: did it make you also realize that you're not the only one who worries or has problems? what did that tell you? >> it told me that sometimes you need a hug. >> and pat on the back. >> reporter: a bat on the back. you guys did awesome. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, denver, colorado. >> you know what they say? children. the truth comes out in the most incredible and beautiful ways, and that question prompts that and that is terrific. >> sometimes the most simple questions can get the most amazing answers. >> i just want a hug and some friends! >> don't we all? >> i'll give you a hug, buddy. the growing buzz around a barber. up next, how he is shaping hair and mind. i love this story too.
? ? ? with simply right checking from santander bank, just make one deposit, withdrawal, transfer, or payment each month to waive the monthly fee. and there's no minimum balance. you're alright with simply right checking from santander bank. baby? ? i just want what's best for my kids. when i hear arguments that massachusetts needs more charter schools, i think: what about the students in all of our schools? every new charter takes away more money from the existing public schools. that's 400 million dollars, just last year. we can't afford to drain even more money from our kids' schools because they're already losing so much. i'm not just standing up for my own kids;
tion 2. chris sununu's family gave him a famous name and the top job at the family resort. but then things went, well, downhill. over the years, chris cut jobs. chris cut workers' hours to deny them health insurance. and now he opposes the minimum wage. chris has never had to work for anything. chris sununu has no business being governor.
and has not been authorized by any candidate. the great depression. >> that caused panic. >> a michigan barber shop is shaving prices along with hair for kid who read aloud during their cut. barber alex fuller and ryan griffin want children to sharpen their readings skills about historical figures like frederick douglas. >> you need one book. you need some inspiration. and you need to say, i'm going to do something. >> if you read you get a 2 dollar discount for the 11 dollar haircut. the community is chipping in and donating books to the shop. >> that is a great idea and great to look out for the future. good luck tonight. >> thank you. >> that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news"
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rom fios. narrator: planned parenthood provides many kinds of healthcare. woman: i depend on planned parenthood for birth control. woman: i had my annual physical there. woman: the cancer screenings at planned parenthood are so important. narrator: still, chris sununu cast the deciding vote to eliminate state funding for planned parenthood. chris sununu put partisan politics above women's health care. colin van ostern: i'm colin van ostern. i fought to restore funding for planned parenthood and got it done,
good morning, chris mckinnen here. first, i want to check in with danielle with the forecast. >> beautiful, chris, temperatures are going to be warming up. 68 right now. 65 in wooster. 75 to 80 today. we'll fall shy end of august. big change tomorrow, we'll cool back down. low 60s for highs. and then ending up with clouds. some showers arriving tomorrow evening. friday looks damp with showers turning to a steadier rain late in the day. many of us will end up with a half an inch to an inch of rain. could be higher amounts. some of that rain may linger as showers. then cooling off only in the 50s for saturday and sunday. and windy, too, chris.
there's an accident at exit 16. and you are jammed up from the split all the way up into the tunnel. there was also another earlier accident, which has since been cleared. that caused delays. you're looking at a half hour delay on the stretch here. the coast guard comes to the rescue of a swimmer caught in a rip current. the 58-year-old man was swimming with his 28-year-old son-in-law when the two got separated last night. the younger man was able to swim safely back to shore, but two helicopter spotted randall treading water. he was rescued by that crew and reunited with his family on shore. one person is in the hospital after a bad accident early this morning. a car ran off the road into the front of the restaurant on river street shortly before 5:00 this morning. you can see the damage is extensive to the car and the restaurant. we're told the injuries that the person suffered are minor. a woman is in custody after a standoff with police in new
yesterday morning. investigators say a woman with a gun barricaded herself and her 12-year-old daughter inside their home. police are holding that woman without bail while doctors perform a mental health evaluation. our next newscast is today at noon. we hope to see you then. you can get your news, traffic, and weather together 24/7 on our website, cbsboston.com.
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>> announcer: a canine kidnapping... >> we have a witness that she took the dog. >> announcer: ...ends in courtroom chaos. >> she grabbed the dog, put the dog in the car. >> judge patricia: you're full of baloney. >> that's [bleep] >> judge patricia: you're done now. >> announcer: "hot bench." judge tanya acker. judge larry bakman. judge patricia dimango. three judges. three opinions. one verdict. >> judge patricia: we've reached our decision. >> announcer: in a court of law, it's called a "hot bench." dog breeder sheila schepers is suing former friend kimberly flener and fianc? justin hutcherson for breach of contract, reimbursement of reward money, and a personal loan. >> judge patricia: thank you, everyone. please be seated. you may sit, as well, sir. >> sonia: your honor, this is case number 67, schepers