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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 17, 2018 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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good morning, it's wednesday, october 17, 2018, welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump claims the saudi government should not be considered kbiltty until proven innocent in the disappearance of jamal khashoggi. we'll speak to a long-time friend of khashoggi who says the "washington post" journalist feared for his life. and we talk to paul ryan about the saudi controversy. the president and the key issues that will decide who controls congress after the mid term elections. the cdc warns the public about the outbreak of a rare polio disease, affecting 60 children in 22 states. meet a 3-year-old who spent more
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than half his life fighting this illness. and nasa astronaut talks about surviving last week's rocket failure. we begin with a look at today's eye openers. your world, in 90 seconds. it depends whether or not the king or the crown prince knew about it. if they knew about it, that would be bad. >> the president defends saudi leadership. >> president trump comparing the allegations to those against brett kavanaugh, calling this a case of guilty until proven innocent. >> oh, my god. >> flooding in central texas turns deadly. >> officials urge residents to evacuate. >> people lost their houses and their belongings. it's insane. mass murder at a college in crimea. the person behind the attack was a student who also killed himself. mayhem last night as youtube was inaccessible for about an hour. panicked users getting a server error. >> the spin-off "the conners"
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made its debut. >> roseanne barr lashing out. >> roseanne o.d.-ed on opioids. >> all the years of activism paid off on madonna. all that -- >> the series is tied, 2-2. and all that matters. >> my 5-year-old recently said to me for cat, and i said i'm sorry, but mommy is allergic so we can't get a cat and she said, mommy, when you die can we get a cat. heat wave and drought brought about by climate change could lead to a dramat ic shortage of beer. >> they're marching in the streets! come on!
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to trevor's point, i heard corona is very good beer. >> you don't drink. >> i'll leave it up to you all to tell me how good it is. >> welcome to "cbs this morning," we're going to begin with this, the u.s. mission to find out what happened to "washington post" contributor, jamal khashoggi moved from saudi arabia to turkey overnight. the missing columnist was last seen entering a saudi consulate in istanbul and turkish officials believe he was murdered there. khashoggi has criticized saudi arabia's crown prince, he's the country's most powerful leader. secretary of state mike pompeo left turkey this morning after meeting with that country's president and offering to help in the investigation. holly williams is in istanbul near a home that's become part of the turkish probe. holly, good morning. >> good morning, here in istanbul, the focus of the investigation into saudi arabian
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journalist jamal khashoggi's disappearance has shifted to this narrow street and the saudi consulle general's residence behind me. which turkish investigators are searching today. secretary of state pompeo said saudi arabian leaders had given him their word that they'll investigate jamal khashoggi's disappearance, two weeks after the saudi journalist entered the country's istanbul consulate and went missing. >> i stressed the importance of them conducting a complete investigations into the disappearance of jamal khashoggi. they made a commitment to say they'd do that. >> in reality it was on monday, 13 days after khashoggi disappeared that the saudis even permitted turkish investigators into the consulate. but that didn't stop the smiles and laughter as pompeo met with saudi crown prince mohammed bin salman.
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>> turkey has challenged saudi arabia to prove that khashoggi ever left the istanbul consulate alive. officials told journalists they believe he was killed inside the building. saudi arabia has denied that publicly. but sources have told cbs news saudi leaders are preparing to admit that khashoggi was killed in an interrogation that went wrong. the "washington post" published a blurred passports of what turkish officials claim are members of a 15-man saudi team alleged to have played a role in khashoggi's death. one member was allegedly a forensic doctor. "the new york times" is reporting another is closely linked to the crown prince. turkish investigators have begun searching the saudi consul general's residence. the consul general has apparently already left turkey. some reports have suggested that jamal khashoggi's body may have been moved from the saudi consulate and then disposed of here at the consul general's
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residence. but we cannot independently verify that. >> so gruesome, if true, holly williams in istanbul, thank you. well president trump is calling saudi arabia a great ally and warning against a rush to judgment. the president compares the khashoggi case to the sexual assault allegations against supreme court justice brett kavanaugh, saying he doesn't like the idea of guilty until proven innocent. in an interview, he said he wants to know what happened. >> turkey and saudi arabia looking very strong. it depends whether or not the king or the crown prince knew about it. in my opinion. number one, what happened but whether or not they knew about it. if they knew about it, that would be bad. >> major garrett sat the white house with the latest. major, good morning. >> good morning. president trump has given the saudis plenty of time, every benefit of the doubt and taken no visible actions on behalf of the united states to demand his own set of facts about what happened to u.s. residents and
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"washington post" contributor jamal khashoggi, who disappeared and is feared dead. what the president has done is repeated the denials from the highest levels of the saudi kingdom. including yesterday, from crown prince mohammed bin salman, the defacto leader of the country, who said he knew nothing about the khashoggi situation. the administration continues to defer to the saudi timetable and the saudis' approach to fact-finding. instead of demanding the united states with its own investigators determine the truth. or endorsing what the khashoggi family has called for an independent international investigation. this approach leaves the unmistakable impression the white house is giving the saudis all the time they may require to come up with an explanation if they can, for what appears to be a crime and quite possibly a brazen human rights violation. as a result, the president is facing growing pressure on capitol hill, even from some of his allies, like south carolina republican senator lindsey graham, who yesterday said the
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saudi regime should be sanctioned. he considers mohammed bin salman a schizophrenic, bad actor who could no longer be a legitimate leader on the world stage. meanwhile, international corporations are pulling back from the saudi regime. the prospect of u.s. sanctions is rising. and this administration feels an incredible sense of pressure about the khashoggi affair. >> major garrett, thank you. house speaker paul ryan calls the possible saudi killing of jamal khashoggi a real setback. he's on the campaign trail to make a final push for republicans ahead of the mid-terms. i spoke to him and representative elise stepanik who is running for re-election in northern new york. we have reporting to suggest that the saudi government is going to say it's an interrogation gone wrong. what should the u.s. position and response be to this? >> it's really disturbing. if this is the case, it's atrocious. and we have laws for this. we recently passed the magnitsky
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act, which is a man who was killed in prison in a russian prison so we have sanction laws on the books for situations like this. so i think these are the kinds of things that we'll be looking at in congress. i got to say, you know this was supposed to be a new saudi government that was going to be reforming, opening up, transparency. moderating islam. and to see something like this, could be a real setback. >> mr. speaker, what do you think of the president's view when he says, we sell a lot of arms to saudi arabia. this is about jobs in america. >> well, there's are a lot of macro policies implications here and the relationship with saudi arabia is multifaceted. it's very important. so i think we have to take a full-scale view of all of this. but there is a lot to this relationship that will persist, no matter what. >> we also talked about issues in this country, president trump faced criticism for his remarks following the dismissal of adult
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film star stormy daniels' defamation lawsuit. president trump called her a "horseface" on twitter. i asked speaker ryan about that comment. >> how do you attract more women to the republican party when the president, who is the leader of the party, refers to a woman, a porn star with whom he allegedly had an affair as "horseface." >> there's no place for that. there's no place for that kind of language. that, he should not have said that. but to answer your question -- how do we attract more women? we asked elise to do recruitment for us. this is the future of the republican party, the future of our country. people like elise. >> congresswoman stefanik, you're not only the kind of person that republicans want to have in office. you're the kind of voter that they're trying to attract. how do you read calling someone horseface, from the president of the united states. >> i think it's unacceptable. i disagree with the rhetoric. i disagreed with the president's rhetoric numerous times when it comes to to how he addresses women.
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in my district voters are paying attention to male and female voters, the record of results and keeping your promises and growing the economy. >> in our next hour, speaker ryan will tell us why he thinks republicans will keep control of the house. and tomorrow, norah talks with former vice president joe biden about his campaigning to help the democrats win congress and his possible plans for 2020. more heavy rain in central texas this morning could bring a new round of violent flooding, a foot of rain in the past week has left houses under water, with rivers and lakes rising to near historic levels. at least one person has died. texas governor declared disasters in 18 counties. mark straussman is in llano, texas northwest of austin where people are still in danger today. mark, good morning to you. >> good morning. i want to show you something. this is the llano river, churning with good reason. in some places it has risen 35 feet in 24 hours after heavy rains.
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people living within a quarter-mile of both sides of the river have been told to evacuate. and they've had to open dams to release pressure. with a thunderous boom, the fast-moving water burst from the ten open floodgates of the max starkey dam. >> i've never seen this. >> craig campbell own as home near the dam on the colorado river in marble falls and watched his boat and dock get destroyed by the rushing water in kingsland, this bridge built 49 years ago was no match for the llano river, crumbling to pieces as water levels topped 39 feet. that rising river which looks like waves churning in the ocean, was too much for a bridge that was inspected just last year and found to be structurally sound. here's the good news for people who live on the other side -- they're not marooned. there is another way out. but there are those who stayed put. prompting fire officials to begin dangerous rescue missions.
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>> the water is moving so quickly, and plus the debris, we can't put boats in that kind of water. we need helicopters as well. >> authorities have warned people to stay off the roads. in leander, texas, the driver of this school bus was arrested after he drove around a barricade right into a flooded road. one student on board had to be rescued from the rushing waters. while that water is already starting to recede in some areas, county officials warn the danger is not over. >> it will go back up. so we ask that the people please do not attempt to go back to homes if you evacuated them. >> two more pieces of bad news. several cell towers have been destroyed. so rescuers are having a harder time communicating. and then there's the forecast. more rain through saturday. >> mark, thanks. russian officials say 17 people were killed in crimea this morning when a student at a vocational school went on a shooting rampage. this happened in the eastern
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city of kerch. roxanna berry in london is following the shifting implications of this attack. >> russian investigators have identified a suspect. they said 18-year-old entered the college with a rifle and opened fire before killing himself. they say he was a student at the college. officials had first said that an explosive device, packs of metal went off in the collage cafeteria. but witnesses say some of the victims died of gunshot wounds. students and staff are believed to be among the dead. russia's investigative committee initially called this a terrorist attack, but have reclassified if as mass murder. president putin took part in a moment of silence, the promise that the government would do everything necessary to help the injured. thank you. hurricane michael's death toll is climbing while search-and-rescue operations continue in the hardest hit areas. officials confirm michael killed
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30 people in four states in florida, 20 deaths are blamed on the storm. one person is still unaccounted for in mexico beach, florida, where michael made landfall a week ago today. power has been restored to about 70% of the affected area. 103,000 homes and businesses in 11 counties are still blacked out. >> we'll continue to follow the story and think about everybody affected there. in other news, federal health officials issued an unusual public warning about a growing number of cases involving a polio-like illness, mostly in children. acute flaccid myelitis or afm has now spread to 22 states. 62 cases are confirmed. 90% of the cases involve children. the symptoms often include severe muscle weakness or paralysis. dr. narula shows us why the surge in cases is so concerning. tara, this gets scarier by the day. >> it's rare, but certainly we hear about it, it's very scary for parents. the centers for disease control
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and prevention says the numbers jumped between june and september. health officials want parents to know the symptoms, because early diagnosis can help doctors get a handle on the disease. every day jenna and her 3-year-old son hunter do exercises to help strengthen his muscles. they use electric stimulation pads to heavy rejuvenate his damaged nerves. >> it's cold. >> it's cold. >> hunter's illness came on suddenly. when he was just 15 months old. >> initial symptoms were cough, congestion, runny nose. and fever. >> less than two weeks later, hunter was hospitalized on a ventilator. >> at this point he was paralyzed. he could not hold his own head. he couldn't sit. and he couldn't stand. >> a neurologist confirmed hunter had afm, acute flaccid myelitis, the cdc started tracking cases in 2014, when it counted 120 nationwide. outbreaks appear to follow in
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every other year pattern. they jumped in 2016 and there are now 386 confirmed cases. >> we don't know what's causing this increase in afm. it is truly a mystery disease. >> while symptoms are similar, health officials have ruled out any connection to polio or west nile virus. >> for some of the previous cases we've identified one pathogen or another but we have no unifying diagnosis. >> jenna says hunter has regained some strength since his diagnosis. but his future recovery remains uncertain. >> nobody really knows, treatment protocols, they don't know. prognosis and they can't really give parents an answer as to where this is coming from. >> doctors say while this disease is rare, it is serious. with one death reported last year. >> thank you, tara. usa gymnastics is looking for a new leader after losing its second president in two months. former republican congresswoman mary bono stepped down as the
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organization's interim president and chief executive yesterday. after just five days on the jog. her resignation follow outcry over her opposition to nike's support for colin kaepernick and it comes after criticism from olympic gymnasts, including aly raisman's connection to a law firm. her claim is that the law firm helped cover up sexual abuse allegations against dr. larry nasser. bono blamed her exit on personal attacks left undefended. usa gymnastics board says bono's departure is the best thing for the organization. marijuana is legal and for sale across canada this morning. customers lined up as new pot shops opened doors overnight. canada is just the second country to legalize recreational marijuana. uruguay did it in 2013. canadians can carry up to 30 grams or about an ounce.
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users must be at least 19 in most provinces. the "associated press" reports canada will pardon anyone previously convicted of marijuana possession if the amount falls under the legal limit. how the secret service blocked a cbs news correspondent troying to get answers on a commercial flight from white house adviser and presidential son-in-law jared kushner. by the secre
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!-q ing i love this story, we're hearing for the first time from the nasa astronaut who survived when a russian rocket failed more than 30 miles above the earth. >> the surprising question his young son asked afterwards. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." question his youngxd son asked afterwards. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." chatty coworker's youngest daughter's entire judo class. one shot can make a world of difference. walgreens' specially trained pharmacists, know exactly which flu shot is right for you. protecting the world... over 60 million flu shots and counting, starts with protecting yours, today. walgreens, trusted since 1901. they are ridiculous when they first wake up.unkin'? daddy walks into the walls like he's a bumper car. your dunkin' doesn't make you, you...
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ahead, a new warning from advocacy groups about what mig investigating a shooting at aquatic park... involving a u-s park police is in critical good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. police in san francisco are investigating a shooting at aquatic park involving a u.s. park police officer. one person is in critical condition. another detained. in san jose, two residents are now displaced after an overnight fire breaks out at this duplex. it happened just after 10 p.m. last night. no one was hurt. he cause is under investigation. fire crews in antioch knocked out a fire at this kfc just before 1 p.m. no injuries were reported. that fire is also under investigation. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com fornia's s rank 44th in the nation.
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44th. i'm marshall tuck, i'm a public-school parent, and i know we can do bette in the public schools i led, we got more funding into our classrooms, supported our teachers, and we raised graduation rates by 60%. that's why president obama's education secretary endorses me. we've done it before. now, let's do it for every public-school student in california. i'm marshall tuck. i'm running for state superintendent.
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an accident keeping you slow on 880 in the southbound direction as you approach 280. we have this accident blocking at least one lane. your cruising speed below 10 miles per hour. we are in the red close to 20 minutes to go from 237 down to 280. give yourself some extra time. it is a slow ride. you can see that traffic on the left side of your screen approaching that on-ramp, that is the crash that we're tracking there. let's check in with mary now on the forecast. >> all right, thanks, jaclyn. take a look at this beautiful view. our sunrise on our "salesforce tower" camera, you can see low clouds and fog as we start off the day thanks to light onshore flow. we'll see highs around where we should be for this time of year with plenty of sunshine for the bay and inland. 60s through 80s. possible rain next week.
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stefanik. welcome back to "cbs this morning." theer are three things you should know this morning. first lady melania trump's plane suddenly returned to base joint andrews this morning after it took off for philadelphia. the cabin filled with smoke and there was a burning smell. white house officials say it was a minor technological issue. the plane landed safely. places like mcdonald's and
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burger king do not have a process to test beef for antibiotic resistant back tear kwa. the findings were released by advocacy groups, including consumer reports and the center for food safety. mcdonald's says it will roll out a global antibiotic policy for beef. >> big sigh. we go there quite often. president trump will award the medal after honor this afternoon to an 80-year-old retired marine for his service during the vietnam war. he braved enemy fire to save lives of sailors in 1968. he already received the navy cross, but he will be upgraded. he will be the 300th marine to
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receive the highest award. the family of a teen was found dead. they tell cbs news the front door of the house had been shot in. sheriff's deputies discovered the parents' bodies monday morning. adrianna is outside the parents' home. adrianna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investigators say they're following up on 200 leads for an amber alert for jayme closs. friends saw her at a birthday party and nothing seemed wrong. now everyone is here in the small town trying to find her. >> jayme is out there. we want to find her, and that's our goal. >> reporter: investigators ramped up the search for 13-year-old jayme closs tuesday, deploying canines, releasing new photos of the teen and pleading with the public to come forward. >> we're over 200 tips which is
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a great source, but we need toes tips to come in. >> police received a mostly unaid you believe 911 call from the closs family home around 1 9:00 monday morning. when they arrived, they found her parents dead inside and jayme closs gone. >> have you identified the phone that 911 call came from? >> we have identified the cell phone. >> whose phone? >> i am not allowed to divulge who that is pending the investigation. >> reporter: witnesses said they may have seen jayme riding in a black suv. but investigators quickly dismissed that lead. >> we have no information that that was a credible tip. >> she is a runner on our cross-country team and a wonderful addition to our district family. >> reporter: a superintendent of jayme's school district described her as a nice, quiet girl who is a good friend.
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>> jayme wrote on one of her assignments in response to the question, what would you do if you were given a million dollars? she said feed the hungry and give the rest to the poor. >> everyone is feeling very helpless right now. >> reporter: people in this small, tight-knit community are rattled. they gathered tuesday night at a vigil to pray for jayme's safe return. how is everyone coping with this? >> it makes you nervous. it's just unsettling. >> reporter: investigators say they do not believe jayme is a suspect in her parents' death. they did say a gun was involved in the killing, but the sheriff wouldn't say if her parents were shot or if a gun had even been retrieved. autopsies are expected to be conducted today. laura? the secret service says it is investigating someone who
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tried to block jared kushner. the secret service said in a statement it is aware of the video, but that no further comment will be made until the investigation is finished. that video has now been retweeted thousands of times. errol barnett joins us now. errol, first tell us what happened. where were you? >> on one of these shuttle flights from d.c. to new york and the secret service were the last to come on board with jared kushner and ivanka trump. your instinct as a journalist is, well, at the end of this flight, if possible as they pass. >> were you trying to ask him about his involvement and conversations with the crown prince? >> jared kushner is key in the trump administration when it came to forging the relationship of the crown prince and mohammed
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bin salman. the president is hesitant to answer questions, so the question i was preparing to ask was what did you make of this saudi denial? mike pompeo spoke with the crown prince last week. >> what did they say? did they grab you, did they grab your phone? >> i was strategic. i waited until everyone had deplaned and as jared kushner approached, i took out my camera. i had my cbs press pass on, i had my white house press pass as well, which you well know, is ve vetted by the secret service. that way they know you're legit. the camera was rolling so the secret service kind of ran interference. put his hand over my phone and camera and said, i don't care who you are, there is a time and place. the question is, what is the time and place to ask jared kushner a question?
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he does not make himself available. >> it's a fair question. did it appear jared was going to answer the question? >> no. he appeared to be stunned and wanted to get off the plane. afterwards i followed them onto the hull but decided it maybe wasn't a good time to pursue this. there is never a good time to speak to jared kushner and ivanka trump about this. >> as you know, there is an investigation being done by the secret service. >> i'm waiting for them to reach out to me. >> thank you. the american astronaut who survived a 3-mile plunge t30-mi earth is speaking about his ordeal. he knew something was very wrong. ♪ ho ho ho max, today we're gonna steal christmas. ♪ ho-a, ho-a ho, santa's hoping to meet ♪
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american astro snanaut who survived the the russian rocket said he'se1 glad it worked. he was one of two people in the catgu&e when something went 1i o earth.e1 this was thee1e1 first launch a
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in 35 years. the mishap grounded the program1 indefinitely. tony is here with how hagu'y described the emergency landing. tony, good morning. >> smhague is a former test pil with close calls before, but nothing like this. training at the space station for two years and his wife ande1 children were the to watch his first trip into space. things did not go as planned. >> i imagined my first trip intá space wouldq bew3 memorable. >>e1 astronaut nick hague and c mo naut ovchinin were traveling four times the speed of sound to -- >> it went from normal to somethingqçj5ñ wrong quick. >> a booster crashed into the side of the rocket's centraloke
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booster and burse into tt into of debris. >> the first thing i noticedxdxs being shaken fairly violently(ac system pulled us away from thee rocket. you're a little bit startled. and then i sawñr thejfe1 booste failure light and at that point i realized we're not going to make itxd to orbit today. you're training kicksó01 in and you're ready to respond and we changed gears. >'uu$e momentt( was caught on camera. you can seeát soyuz capsule nearly reaching the edge of m%át()h"own to earth. >> there was a point where i looked out the window and i saw an ite1ñr was bitter sweet fleetin moment knowing that i got that close. what can you do? sometimes you don't get a vote. >> hague and ovchinin landed safely in kazakhstan, about 250
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miles from the launch site. >> we looked at eachçó other. we had grins from ear to ear. he holds out a hand, i shake his hand, and then we start cracking a few jokes between us about how short our flight was. >> the two were treated to a snack an"3 medical checkup befoe being reunited with their families. >> i got to tell you when we got to hug each other coming down off of the plane, it was a bit of relief for both of us. as for the boys, my youngest, he looks at me and he goes, dad, when are you going backçó to space? >> weljon that point the russians are investigating trying to figure out what went wrong. hague says he wants to go back but he's not sure when he'll get another chance. maybe next year. he also said after he landed he stood outside and tried to call his wife on a satellite phone but it went to voicemail. he left a message one wildp;rid.
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>> i love his son's reaction, when are you going back to space? this guy he's so calm and focus the. i like when he said goes from normal to something wrong very quickly and sometimes you don't get a vote. >> when they came crashing down they werexd speaking in russian because he has to spea7@ imaginei] you're upside down an you've got to speak in russian. >> air force test pilot, they know what they're doing. >> he can come to me for some russian lessons next time. >> thank you. thee1 alleged murder of jam khashoggi could have major consequences for president trump's foreign policy goals. ahead we're going to talk to journalist robin wright, one of the most experienced reporters on the middle east and a long-time friend of khashoggi. we'll hear about their
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easy peasy. now she's a barista! it's so frothy. a little piece of heaven. thank you. but how's the coffee? (christine) think about moree a liwordthan just your mouth. this surgery can really leave a mark on your shoulder. not to mention what it can do to your face. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. she pretty much lives in her favorite princess dress. but once a week i let her play sheriff so i can wash it. i use tide to get out those week old stains and downy to get it fresh and soft. you are free to go. tide and downy together. oh, look... another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some ofok this morning'sfáe1 headlines. special counsel robert mueller is ready to deliver key findings in his probe of russian election meddling. his opinion on whether there was collusion between russia and mr. trump's presidential campaign is expected to be issued soon after the november midterm elections. mueller reportedlyxd facese1 pressure from deputy attorney general rodw3 rosenstein to wra up the investigation. mueller's office has declinedi]o comment. "the washington post" reports chief justice john roberts spoke publicly for thex first time since the explosive partisan fight over new justice brett kavanaugh. in a speech at the university of need for the court toe1 remain independent. he said the court will serve one nationt( and not one party or interest. he also said, quote, we do not speak for the people but wee1 speak for thexd constitution.e1 the daytona beach news
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small experimental explain survived after crashing into the ocean. the plane went down yesterday about 60 to 100 feet offt( dayta beach. officials say that the çó 75-year-old pilot was alerte1 a clinging to the wing when the lifeguards approached him. he was safely brought ashore. thee1t( pilot said he was trave from north carolina when the plane ran oute1 of fuel.e1 in u.s. news and world report, the life expectanc31 of humans will increase by the year 2040. t( increasew3 4.4 years becdáq people's health is expected to improve. life expectancy in the suits forecast to inçr! aboutjfok 80. in japan, singapore, spain and switzerland the life expectanc9 is expected to reach 85. stay healthy. >> i'll skyí because it's been going down. >> yeah. >> i used to thinkhif i could
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i'm like 95 looks really good. >> let's go to 100. corner drooling somewhere, let's take as long as we can go. >> more times with the grandkids. >> we've got to change mom's diaper, no thanks. dems are favored toq take over the house of representativesnuuñ the midterm. republican house speaker paul ryan is campaigning to stop that. ahead we talk with them about election. and if you're on the go, subscribe to ouru cbszvpodcastjr apple's podcast or wherever you -- your podcasts. we'll be right back. el helps relieve joint pain, helps stop irreversible joint damage and helps skin get clearer. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders
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metastatic breast cancer is relentless, but i'm relentless too. mbc doesn't take a day off, and neither will i. and i treat my mbc with new everyday verzenio- the only one of its kind that can be taken every day. in fact, verzenio is a cdk4 & 6 inhibitor for postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- metastatic breast cancer, approved, with hormonal therapy, as an everyday treatment for a relentless disease. verzenio + an ai is proven to help women have significantly more time without disease progression, and more than half of women saw their tumors shrink vs an ai. diarrhea is common, may be severe, and may cause dehydration or infection. before taking verzenio, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection. verzenio may cause low white blood cell counts, which may cause serious infection that can lead to death. serious liver problems can occur. symptoms may include tiredness, loss of appetite, stomach pain, and bleeding or bruising more easily than normal.
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blood clots that can lead to death have also occurred. talk to your doctor right away if you notice pain or swelling in your arms or legs, shortness of breath, chest pain or rapid breathing or heart rate. tell your doctor if you are pregnant, breastfeeding, or plan to become pregnant. common side effects include nausea, infections, low red and white blood cells and platelets, decreased appetite, headache, abdominal pain, tiredness, vomiting, and hair thinning or loss. i'm relentless. and my doctor and i choose to treat my metastatic breast cancer with verzenio. be relentless. ask your doctor about everyday verzenio.
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kevin de leon and u.s. senator dianne feinstein will come face to face in the race for u-s senate. the debate starts at 11:45 this i'm kenny choi. today state senator kevin de leon and dianne feinstein debate at 11:45 a.m. it is expected to last about 90 minutes. in san jose, two residents are now displaced after an overnight fire at this duplex. it happened about 10 p.m. last night. no one was injured. this morning, plans to build a new ikea in the east bay are on hold for now. the dublin city council debated for hours last night but didn't vote. news updates throughout the day on your favorite
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platforms seen here, including our website, kpix.com. minutes can mean the difference between life and death. proposition 11 saves lives by ensuring medical care is not delayed in an emergency. proposition 11 establishes into law the longstanding industry practice of paying emts and paramedics to remain on-call during breaks and requires they receive fema level training and active shooters and natural disasters. vote yes on 11 to ensure 911 emergency care is there when you or your love one need it. profited millions from tobacco, oil, and wall street. as a rich developer, she violated clean water laws. now she's trying to buy this election. the lt. governor's office isn't for sale. i'm dr. ed hernandez. as state senator, i worked across party lines. held drug corporations accountable. invested in schools and middle-class jobs. our campaign's people powered by firefighters, teachers and nurses. because i'll put you first - not big money.
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good morning. 7:57. motorcycle accident blocking at least two lanes on southbound 280 near westboro and you can see that traffic really is starting to back up into daly city. we are looking at close to a 20-minute ride just to go from eastmoor to 380 so if you are trying to get over to, say, sfo, better give yourself some extra time. 280 is pretty slow in that southbound direction. 101 getting pretty heavy as well in the northbound direction all the way into san francisco. let's check in with mary now on the forecast. thanks, jaclyn. well, we are looking at areas of low clouds and fog along the coast and parts of the bay as we kick off your wednesday here. a live look at "salesforce tower" camera. you can see low clouds and fog off in the distance. well, daytime highs today right around where we should for this time of year. we are looking at 60s through 80s.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, october 17, 2018. welcome back to cbs "this morning." ahead, jamal khashoggi's disappearance brings the secretary of state to turkey. we'll talk with a long-time friend and colleague of khashoggi who says the "washington post" contributor was worried about being attacked. first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. the u.s. mission to find out what happened to "washington post" contributor jamal khashoggi moved to turkey overnight. >> the process of the investigation has shifted to the saudi consul general's residence behind me. >> i stressed the importance of
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them conducting a complete investigation in the disappearance of jamal khashoggi. >> the president who is the leader of the party refers to a woman with whom he allegedly had an affair has horse-faced? >> there's no place for that kind of language. >> this is the lano river churning with good reason. in some places it has risen 35 feet in 24 hours after heavy rain. >> i've never seen this. health officials issued a public warning about a polio-like illness. >> at this point he was paralyzed, he could not hold his own head, he couldn't sit or stand. >> according to a recent report, donald trump has already raised more than $100 million for his 2020 reelection campaign. this is true. over half a million dollars of that money has already been spent on making more of trump's red make america great again hats. [ laughter ] those are just the ones for
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kany kanye. >> i'm bianna golodryga with gayle king, john dickerson and norah o'donnell. we are following breaking news from crimea where russian officials say a student opened fire at a vocational college this morning. at least 18 people are dead, including the gunman. officials say the attack happened in the ancient city of kerch, a former ukrainian territory occupied by russia. >> most victims are students. we're following the story from london. what can you tell us? >> at least 18 people were killed and more than 40 others injured. they have identified a suspect. they say an 18-year-old opened fire before killing himself. they say all the victims died of gunshot wounds. both students and staff are believed to be among the dead. president putin took part in a moment of silence and said the motivation for the attack would
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be carefully studied. norah? secretary of state mike pompeo is headed back to the u.s. after meeting with top saudi and turkish officials about the disappearance of "washington post" contributor jamal khashoggi. turkish officials claim they have proof that a 15-member saudi hit squad killed khashoggi inside saudi arabia's consulate in istanbul. they have yet to release that proof. robin wright has covered the middle east for more than four decades and written eight books about the region. she's a contributing writer for the "new yorker" and a long time friend of jamal khashoggi. robin wright, good morning, thanks for joining us. >> good morning. >> i know you last spoke with jamal in august and he was worried about his life. what did he tell you about why he may think the saudis and crown prince would want him dead? >> he said saudis wanted him out of the picture. he had become over the past year one of the most outspoken and most visible saudi dissident. an odd position for a man who still supported the monarchy. but he had begun to call the
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current crown prince, mohammed bin salman the most autocratic leader of all six kings who have ruled since the founder of saudi arabia died in 1953. and this was clearly a line that went too far. >> so he was also critical not just of the crown prince but the crown prince's father. >> absolutely. he was critical of this particular line of the royal family. remember, since the crown prince was appointed last year the king has effectively created a whole new royal family from thousands and thousands of princes who all felt that they deserved, whether it was a piece of power or some of the perks and privilege of the monarchy. >> robin, what was the nature of the criticism? and how did that differ from -- there's criticism for years about the u.s. relationship with saudi arabia and so why and how is this different? >> well, this is a turning point between the united states and saudi arabia, i think and just six months ago the crown prince was touring whether it was
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harvard, hollywood or houston, he was fated by some of the most luminary names in technology, industry, and the movie industry and this is a moment where his place, his power within the kingdom is actually being questioned and that was something that jamal had accomplished in his disappearance that he hadn't been able to do in his life. >> robin, what are your thoughts about how president trump is handling this? even floating the idea of rogue killers? >> well, he's the first one to float that idea and he's really taken a -- an enormous gamble. three of his most important objectives anywhere in the world are in the middle east and he's invested particularly in the crown prince, whether it's on the elusive middle east peace plan, counterterrorism in the age of isis, or squeezing iran into changing its behavior or even changing the regime itself and so this is a real challenge for his foreign policy as well as relationship with kingdom. >> there have been calls for
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many independent investigations, people saying the saudis can't investigate themselves, don't know how much they can rely on turkish authorities. what do you think? >> there is no bob mueller in the kingdom and the challenge for the legitimacy of any report is finding someone who is going to tell something that begins to resemble the truth. there's no independent judiciary and in fact the crown prince over the past 16 months has consolidated all five sectors of power -- economic, military and the royal court. it's hard to find someone who will dissent. >> robin, because you know so much about the middle east, there's another subcontext to this entire story beyond jamal khashoggi and his alleged murder there. why is turkey leaking these details? what's turkey's relationship with the saudis? what do they want from the saudis? is qatar involved in this at all? >> well, it's an interesting power play between two of the most significant players in the
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region. turkey and saudi arabia have been rivals for power and in the gulf and in many ways interpreting what -- how islam and politics intersect. so this will play out on levels that have far more repercussions than just saudi arabia and the united states. it will play out across the region. >> robin wright, thank you so much. north dakota senator heidi heitkamp is apologizing for a campaign ad that publicly identified sexual assault survivors without their permission and wrongly named others. the democrat facing a tough reelection fight ran the newspaper ad while trying to explain to voters why she opposed justice brett kavanaugh's confirmation. ed o'keefe is on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. at least 22 women say they didn't give their consent to be involved in this and they're threatening legal action saying heitkamp's campaign may have violated state privacy laws. the ad ran in some north dakota
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newspapers over the weekend. it was addressed as an open letter to her republican opponent kevin cramer. it read "we're here to let you know that we have all suffered the domestic violence, sexual assault or rape and, yes, we expect somebody to believe it when we say it." the women said heitkamp's political agenda has interfered with or down right ruined our lives. in some cases the women said they had to reassure women they've never been assaulted or raped. for her part, heitkamp is deeply apologetic. here is one of the voice mails she left for a wrongly identified woman. >> hi, this is heidi heitkamp, i don't know if you wanted to talk to me or not but i wanted to extend a personal apology and just want to spend just a few minutes just talking to you. i'm so mortified and horrified and i can completely appreciate if you don't want to hear from me. >> heitkamp is one of those 10 democratic senators running for
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reelection in a red state and she's seen as most at risk because polling suggests she's trailing cramer. john? >> ed o'keefe, thank you. house speaker paul ryan thinks he'll be replaced by another republican in january. ahead, republican and another gop
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former housing secretary says he is likely former housing secretary hue julian castro says he is likely to challenge president trump in 2020. we'll talk to the rising democratic star about future plans and how his mother taught him to be politically engaged. plus, first on cbs, we go behind the scenes at the new location of the world famous danish restaurant noma. that's coming up. you're watching cbs "this morning." recipes. you are watching "cbs this morning." right for you.
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don't let another morning go by without boy: this is the story of a boy who was very sensitive to lights and sounds. so he built secret hiding places where nothing could get in. the boy didn't like looking people in the eye. it made him feel uncomfortable. one day, he found out he had something called autism. his family got him help. and slowly he learned how to live with it better. announcer: early intervention can make a lifetime of difference. learn the signs at autismspeaks.org. americans will vote in the midterm elections in fewer than americans vote in the midterm elections in fewer than three weeks.
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the latest cbs news polling predicts if the elections were held today, democrats would win 226 seats in the house of representatives, eight more than the 218 needed to take control. house speaker paul ryan is not running for reelection but he is campaigning for fellow republicans like new york congresswoman elise stefanik. we talked about issues that work with voters and whether the tax cuts they are running on has balloon it had deficit. plus the spread of tribalisim in politics. are republicans going to keep the house? >> i think we are. the agenda we ran on in 2016 is the one we executed in 2017 and 2018 and it's working. the economy is booming, the military is being rebuilt, the veterans administration have been overhauled. we have deregulated businesses. >> when you're at the table for cbs "this morning" you said it was a tough political climate. why. >> i think there was a lot of
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volatility, john in terms of the media pace, it's faster than any time i've experienced but i'm proud to be running on my result of results. >> you helped pass a tax cut. there's a gallup poll that says only 39% of the country approves of that tax cut. 46% does not. >> and 51% say the tax cuts have not helped financially. >> so that doesn't seem like a good record. people don't seem to be bayh uy it. >> the narrative and political rhetoric is mix bud when you break it down into component parts it's overwhelmingly pop you lamplt peop -- popular. people like that their standard deductions have been double. >> but when you say break it down into its component parts, that's what they said about the affordable care act which had this dismal approval so it's that people aren't feeling it. >> keeping more money in your own pocket versus paying higher health insurance premiums, the answer is clear.
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people like the fact they're getting bonuses. 90% of american workers have bigger paychecks this year. >> fiscal policy, speaking of that, mr. speaker. we have new deficit numbers. $779 billion in this last year. $523 billion in interest payment s. if there were a situation where you were trying to regain control of the house you would be talking about the deficit from beginning to end of year speeches. now you're on the hook for it. >> revenues are up. we cut taxes at the beginning of the year and we have higher revenue this is year. why? because we have faster economic growth. higher wages, more taxes are coming into the government. >> you say you have higher revenues but -- >> the cbo says we have higher revenues. >> if you account for inflation and some of those revenues come from previous tax policy before this bill and take into account the revenue that would increase from population, you're actually -- revenues are lower as a result. >> let me say it this way. we cut taxes and we have higher
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revenues coming into the government today still. >> but you know that number is a wobbly number and that it's lower than it would be had the policy remained -- >> if the economy didn't grow, that's right. but the economy -- >> no, not even. >> we had 4.2% growth in this last quarter. that higher economic growth brings in more revenues. >> i've produced more than the promises i made. how often do you hear that? >> do president trump's rallies unite us or are they -- do they do something very successful in politics -- >> get the base going. >> wildly successful which is sow division. do you see that happening at his rallies? >> sometimes. >> sometimes meaning -- >> well, not always but sometimes. i worry about tribal identity politics becoming the new norm of how politics is waged. we thought this was a left wing linskey thing but now the right practices it as well. >> you've talked about inclusive
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politics which tries to unify. does president trump practice that? >> sometime he is does and sometimes he doesn't. >> how -- but i mean, come on, honestly. >> look, on economic growth, on tax reform, on getting the military and helping veterans, those are things he has led us to that have really brought people together. >> i think this election is going to be focused on results versus resistance. what i know does not resonate with voters is this resistance effort where regardless of whether you agree with some of the focus of this administration, you're unwilling to work with them. so i think both parties need to address the tribalism that's happening. >> that was a spirited conversation. >> john, when it was over did he go "nice to see you john dick-erson?" >> we've had these conversations a long time. he answers the question and you go back and forth which is what's known as an interview. >> but you won't after -- you said no, no, but really.
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and that's where he got a little flustered? >> here's the thing. he's devoted his life to a different style of politics and he admits that that style of politics is not envogue. another style has been very successful. donald trump has remade the republican party in his image but that's not the paul ryan image. what's more effective? >> what is he going to do? >> he says he wants to talk about this idea of tribalism in politics, one of the things we discussed is how do you do that from the outside when on the inside the instinct is to get things done. he wants to go back and do work on poverty. he spent a long time out of the spotlight trying to work on the issue of poverty. he wants to spend time with his kids in the backyard doing nothing. >> it was spirited and it was respectful. >> nice interview. >> coming up, how the real roseanne is responding after viewers learned how her character died in a spinoff show. you're watching cbs "this morning." rosanne is responding after viewers learned how she died in a spin off show. headaches and migraines x® prevents
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former san antonio mayor
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julian castro is considering making a presidential run in 2020. there he is. he's in our toyota green room. hello, julian. he's here to discuss his new memoir about how his swell of the fall season.. is set to arrive in the bay area today. national weather service officials sa the swell will b good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the first significant ocean swell of the fall season is set to arrive in the bay area today. national weather service officials say the swell will build tomorrow with breakers rising at over 10 feet. roads in san francisco- oakland and san jose are in the worst condition out of the top 20 urban areas in the country. that's according to a new report today. and relief for pg&e customers in the bay area this morning. crews say all electricity is restored. it follows a three-day power
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shutdown due to fire conditions. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including our website, kpix.com.
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every. good morning. time now 8:27. we are tracking another motorcycle accident. this time in the east bay. it's along southbound 680 as you approach highway 24 there. this is live look of 680 and 242 interchange. slow going on both of those stretches. in the red just about 15 minutes to get down to highway 24. give yourself some extra time. the average cruising speed, below 15 miles per hour.
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westbound 24 in the yellow 21 minutes from 680 to 580. and the eastshore freeway stuck in the red, 40 minutes as you make your way from highway 4 over to the maze. we are still looking at what looks to be a parking lot over at the bay bridge toll plaza. in the red 21 minutes making your way into san francisco. let's check in with mary now on the forecast. thank you. i want to show you this beautiful live look from the "salesforce tower" camera of the sun glistening on the bay there. plenty of sunshine, the fog pulls back to the coast but for the bay, inland locations enjoy the sun. upper 60s in san francisco. low 70s in oakland. mid-70s in fremont. upper 70s in vallejo there. 80 in santa rosa and napa. seasonal temperatures once again today. that continues for tomorrow. a little warmer friday and saturday. but plenty of sunshine for a weekend there with cooler
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weather by next week.
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all right. you off to look ati] this tweet moment of prince harry and meghan markle in australia. they're meeting with children when one boy gave them flowersl and a big hug. k hugging and a little touching of about the you can see look how c( him right in the eye. >> nine months from now he can hold -- actually shorter than that because she's three monthsh pregnant, will be able to hold his own little baby and look him or her in the eye. we know it's going fob a bto be
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or a girl, you temperatu it wilg to see howe1t(e1 it turns out. >> got a d in biology class. >> i got a b in biology. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning'se1e1 headlines.t( "the new york times" reports that actress roseanne barr weighed in after we learned that her character was killed off by way of an opioid overdose. >> mom was getting pills from lots of people. >> now during last night's show actress roseanne barr tweeted i ain't dead to her 900 million followers. in may she was fired from the show after posting a racist tweet. i think she didn't want to be -- i'm not so sure shefá objected didn't want to be killed off that way and she's been very vocal about that. they killed her off quickly. >> yes, they did. usa today says it wasn't just you, you tubet( went down
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across the globe last night.ñi the outage began around 9:45 and lasted for about an hour. user were greeted by errorq messages. it happened during prime time as subscribers tuned in to watch opening night of thet( nba and e playoff game. well forbes and forks repor they found fewer people are sitting down to eat xdout. one haven'te1 population is agi and people are increasingly eating prepared meals from grocery stores, delivery services, or restaurant w3takeo. an ohio police officer is getting national attention for how he handled a tense situation that could have easily turned deadly. dramatic body camera video shows the officer stopping two boys who he thought had a gun, but
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the power of his words. dean reynolds spoke to thee1 officer and one of the boys. >> 91 what's the address of your emergency? >> there's two little kidse1 an that guy brandishede1 a gun. >> reporter: columbus police officer peter cassucio responded but had no ideaxd 11-year-old ja-kwan sowell was holding a bb gun. when he dropped the bb gun and it shattered on the sidewalk, officerxd cassucio gave him anç earful. >> you can't do that inçó today world. listen, that thing looks real, >> you should be sorry and you should be scared. >> we stopped by the station house to speak with him. why were you soko insistent on make the point to him? >> because we are seeing on a national level that there are kids with, you know, bb guns or other toy guns that are very p that split second, in that
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millisecondxdue1 whether thap l millisecond whether that's a real firearm or e1not. >> reporter: in 201v tky& child was killed as he held on to a ib gun andtñ$% police officer who mistook his staq&let gun for the realu thin. cassucio works one of the toughest neighborhoods in columbus. >> this thing could havee1 turn very bad. >> absolutely. >> reporter: we also spoke tot( ja-kwan's maerother. >> i want5a to lettet officer t know i am very blessed for what he had e1done. >> reporter: officere1 cassucio tells us he feels the samee1 wa. d]tyreynolds, columbus. >> we need more officers like )(q) gave the kids the benefit of the doubt and especially in today's climate makes that extraordinary what he did. >> and t(e1explained, didn't ju barrel with the force of -- what
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a model. >> thank you, sir. former san antonio mayor julian castro emerged onçpgñ to delivered the keynote speech convention. he went on to serve as housing presidente1e1 obama. castro is considered a rising star in thexd democratic party shares his life journey in his his book comes out amide1 speculation that he will in fact run for president in 2020. he joins us at the table. hello, rising star. >> good to be with you all. >> this is the thing, julian castro it says there is spec lace because of yourt( words. i'll make aq decision after november but what is it going to the decision for you to run. >> between now and november 6th 3txrz helping candidates on the 2018 ballot. but as i'm doing that i'm
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getting a chance to travel around the countz2m and get a sense of what people are thinking. i've heard clearlyq there'sq alt of dissatisfaction both with this congress and also with the president. i believe people are looking for a new generation ofe1 leadershi they're looking for new faces, and so i'm going to continue to help folks that are running before november 6th. >> bute1 is it your way of testg the waters for yourself, though? >> getting a sense of where people are at, sure. sure. i've been straightforward with folks. people often play coy about whether they're thinking about it or not. i said, yeah, i'm seriously thinking about it and i'm likely to do it,e1 but betweenñi now a november 6th i'm going to focus on the people that are one1 the ballot. >> what is new generation!mf leadership mean when it's at home, though? that's a buzz word we hear a lot. what does that mean? >> iw3 think folks that are newo washington that bring a perspectw6# from the outside, new faces. good mix in leadership. you need folks with many years
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of experience to provide guidance, but also folks that are newer to it. and the thing is, whether it's andrew gillum or stacey abrams or my home state of texas, we have theseñi treme5ñ new faces in 2018 in the democratic party that are offering strong >> in some ways that seems to be biden who may run, mike bloomberg who may run, the leader of house ofçó representatives nancy pelosi who may become the speaker. is that a criticism of that oldíb#çógeneration? >> i think everybody has their strengths. part of the 2020 process is going to be you're probably going to have 1ó1 to 20 people running at the beginning, u
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political spectrum, i think5a we'll be in a stronger position to defeat dump in 2020 because of that. >> you'un mentioned beto o'rourke. and i watched last anaheim nigh1 that he opened up speaking spanish. but are you concerned about not seeing a big latin turn out in 2018? >> of course i'm concerned about it because the numbers have shown no matter the election the rate of latino voting is not think what it's goinglp to takeo change that is that it can't be done, you know, the six months before an election or by any one or twoe1 candidates. it's going to take folkse1 investing in a massive and sustained effort to gete1 latin registered and then to turn out to vote. until that happens, i don't think that the numbers will move that match. >> you talk about your mother having that passion and being very politicallyq active.
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what do you need to do personally and the democrats need to do tt3 spark that ewvjusiasm amonge1l3 voters thay sthit on sit this one out? >> i think thatxd o'rourke and gillum are good examples of l-;aum ahings that people care sure that your child can get ae good education, talking about improving neighborhoods and investing in infrastructure. you need to speak to people where they are. and i think what often gets lost is in the backó[w3 andñrq forth d.c., if people just throw up their hands. i never had so many people tell me that they stop#-#ñxd watchin cable news because they just don't want to hear ite1 anymore >>e1çó exactly. but what about the tone of the race? you know, michelle obama set a very closy tone, when they go low we goe1 high.ej5pvf1 o we have prominent democrats like holder who maybe running, when he says they go low we kick them.
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you have the president of the united states calling a woman horseface. what is the tone in this country? >> i think we need to call donald trump out and other folk[ out who are uncivil,e1e1 who -- >> do we need to kick them? does eric holder have ae1 point? >> i'll let attorney general t!lder kind of explain what he be able to stand up to folks and call them out, but at the same time history teaches us that especially for democrats thatxd the ones who are ultimately victorious and are able to make change are people that have a hopeful, optimistic vision for the future. john kennedy, and at the time carter. and so, of course, things do change in our society and injf many ways with thew3 media environment we have it's different. but i don't think that's changed. >> all right. well, mr. mayor, fullt( disclosure, same age of your rivalokñi high school in san antonio. >> you look a lot younger than i
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do. >>çó thank you, mayor. and unlikely journey is on sale nq7k @r(t&háhp &hc restauraódç opened. we go inside the kitchen to seek
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we've hadfor a long time.is in san francisco and half-measures haven't fixed it. homelessness doesn't just hurt homeless people. it hurts all of us. that's why we're all voting "yes" on c. the plan is paid for by corporations that just got a massive tax break. it's time for them to give back by helping all of us to fix our homeless crisis. with more affordable housing... expanded mental-health services... clean restrooms and safe shelters. vote "yes" on c.
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it helps all of us.
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well, learning new secret3 from inside the kitchen of one of the world's most successful and influential restaurants. it has been named the world's best restaurant four times in the past decade. now the5adanish eatery is out the guide fermentation. some dishes take months to make and may require some bizarre ingredients. first on "cbs this morning," we go insideñi their new location copenhagen. >> in their three kitchens, 55 chefs pour every ounce of energy into each dish.t(i]e1 but beyondlpñie1 the bust he le. this is the fermentation labxd magic. >> add some salt, pack it into a
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jar and wait. >> for millennia, people have fermented food to keep it from spoiling, turning milk intot(fá yogurt, soy beans in sauce. but this team are pushing the boundaries of pickling. >> how many new tastes would you say you've discovered here? >> hundreds. >> reporter: in this fermentation chamber this it is hot and it smells rich and t(ñi funky. some uw#the things they are fermenting in here are clams, garlic, and still bread. >> more than 100 of their successful experiments make up the new book, the guide tot(q fermentation. recipes range from salting and sealing saladse1 in a bag to building a fermentation chamber with racks and a hear the.xd probably not the thing i would do at home. >> possibly not, but it's easier than you think. we try to ease people in through the levels ofñi difficulty from
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fresh trut to=k3 salt in mason s and then into more complicated things. >> grass hoppers? >> or grass hoppers. >> that'sñr right. a sauce fermented for months. >> smells like vinegar. >> reporter: made from grass e1 hoppers. >> oh. that'se1 actually very good grasshopper. >> it is. i didn't. >> soured pickled cabbages. >> reporter: only 5% make it on to thew3 menu. the grass hoppers made the cut mixed with wild greens and topped with barley flatbread. >> thank you. >> the fer mentation ise1 buildg a tiny little bridge betwu each ingredient. >> reporter: the head chef says fermentation is>3&ñi fundamenta to their success he puts a pickled element in herely every dish, and now the secret's out.
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>> you put a lot of work and recipes into this book and now you're shar& it with other people, including your competitors. >> yeah. >> we believe that ife1 people just did this a little bit, cooking would be so much better and easier. so you have to share that. why save that? >> reporter: so if somebody something new, will that helpqw you one day? >> of course. that would be amazing. >> reporter: after all, heok sa, fermentation only gets better with time. for "cbs thisñi morning,"t( rox saberi, cobben hagen. >> pretty brave ofxd her to eat theút"páj hoppers. would you doçó it? >> no. i don't really÷ the right pairing winee1 for grass hopper so that would keep me from doing it. >> norah? >> no. but we do want to go toi] noma [
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try that. and ont( today's "cbs this morning" -- no. she's been thinking about it. maybe they canu convince her. on our podcasts we'll talk to renee about what0lit takes t run noma and why he misses the days when people could just walk in for a table. nice problem to have. you can hear thee1 podcasts on apple's podcast app and wherever you like to download your podcasts. personal, right? >> no, not at all. >> you're watching "cbs this stlorning." in an emergency, minutes can mean the difference between life and death. proposition 11 saves lives by ensuring medical care is not delayed in an emergency.
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proposition 11 establishes into law the longstanding industry practice of paying emts and paramedics to remain on-call during breaks and requires they receive fema level training and active shooters and natural disasters. vote yes on 11 to ensure 911 emergency care is there when you or your love one need it.
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california's public schools rank 44th in the nation. 44th. i'm marshall tuck, i'm a public-school parent, and i know we can do better. in the public schools i led, we got more funding into our classrooms, supported our teachers, and we raised graduation rates by 60%. that's why president obama's education secretary endorses me. we've done it before. now, let's do it for every public-school student in california. i'm marshall tuck. i'm running for state superintendent.
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that's bruno mars, it could be theht!uengineers that5a bost dynamics have too much time on their hands. this dog was featured in a spot
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twerking to uptown funk. john, i would say happy birthday to ryan. >> we don't have time to say happy birthday. >> no,
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officer-involved shooting at san francisco's aquatic park. officials say the officer involved is part of the u-s park police. one person was taken t the hosp good morning. i'm michelle griego. police are investigating an officer-involved shooting at san francisco's aquatic park. officials say the officer involved is part of the u.s. park police. one person is in the hospital in critical condition. in san jose, two residents are displaced after an overnight fire at a duplex on terisi court. no one was hurt. he cause is under investigation. today state senator kevin de leon and u.s. senator dianne feinstein will come face to face in the race for u.s. senate. the debate between the two candidates will be under way at 11:45 a.m. we'll have news updates throughout the day on your favorite platforms, including
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our website, kpix.com
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good morning, time now 8:57. problems on the upper deck of the bay bridge. it looks like an ac transit bus broken down and it looks like they are going to have to off-load those passengers. it's not blocking that far left lane. it is over on the shoulder there. so traffic is still able to get by. but likely have to close down once the other bus gets there and they have to off-load
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those passengers. be careful if you are crossing the bridge. get those folks some room and stay to the right lanes. ed in red, 20 minutes into san francisco at the toll plaza. your ride on the eastshore freeway continues to be very slow going. 37 minutes from highway 4 to the maze. your 580 approach is looking okay. we are just seeing the backup in those right lanes. folks are making their transition from highway 24. let's check in with mary now on the forecast. thanks, jaclyn. here's a live look at the "salesforce tower" camera. you can see some low clouds and fog off in the distance this morning. and as we go through the day, we'll see plenty of sunshine for the bay. inland locations that fog pulled back to the coast. daytime highs seasonal for this time of year. upper 60s in san francisco. low 70s in oakland. low 80s concord, livermore, napa, santa rosa. upper 70s for you in san jose. cooler next week.
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wayne: wow. - yeah, boy! wayne: tiffany, what's behind the curtain? jonathan: it's a trip to italy! - i'm going to win big today. jonathan: it's in the bag. (grunts) wayne: go get your car! give him a big round of applause. you did it, you got the big deal of the day! and this is how we do it in season ten. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thanks for tuning in. i need one person. who wants to make a deal with me? mustard, the mustard; come on, mustard. everybody else, have a seat for me. this is the mustard's deal. (cheers and applause) let's go, let's go. miss anita, nice to meet you.

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