tv CBS This Morning CBS September 23, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, september 23rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." new protest in charlot overnight, demonstrators chant "we want the tape." they demand to see video of the police shooting of a black man. hackers attack at least a half billion yahoo! accounts. the fbi is investigating who is behind what could be the largest cyber breach in history. only on "cbs this morning," oprah winfrey joins from us the smithsonian national museum of african-american
today we look at today's "eye opener," your world in 09 seconds. >> hands up. hell. no. [ bleep ]. >> tensions remain high in charlotte. >> despite a curfew, demonstrators took to the street for the third straight night. >> family wants the police to release both of the videos we saw today. we want the public to draw their own conclusions. >> officer betty shelby is free on bond after being charged with manslaughter in the shooting death of an tulsa, oklahoma. >> nothing will bring back our father, our son, our brother. >> fbi agents are still waiting to speak to bombing suspect ahmad rahami. >> he remains in the hospital. investigators say he is currently incapacitated as of now. hillary clinton behind closed doors preparing for the first debate. >> where is hillary today? they say she's been practicing for the debate. some people think she's sleeping. the secret service is looking into whether hackers
information of michelle obama. >> we take any reports about a cyber breach seriously. at least half a billion yahoo! accounts were hacked. the company said it believes a state-sponsored actor was behind the breach. major amounts of recent rainfall in the midwest. in utah, severe weather spawn a tornado and golf ball sized hail. the dalai lama ridiculed the republican nominee. >> this small. >> he takes it home t touchdown. >> a shutout victory, 27-0, the final score. and all that matters. >> six members of the cast of "the west wing" are going to cancel for hillary clinton. >> the west wing was canceled a decade ago. >> on "cbs this morning." >> are you excited to be the first girl president. what happens if you become president? let's talk about trump. when he's elected president and kid rock becomes secretary of
canada? this has been a lot of fun. we should stay in touch. what's the best way to reach you, e-mail? this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places.. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off. jeff glor is with us. good to have you. demonstrators in charlotte marched for a third straight night. at one point, officers batons and pepper spray own people who blocked a highway. marcher ignored a midnight curfew ordered under a state of emergency and demanded to see video of the shooting. the latest demonstrations were mostly peaceful. david begnuad is there. >> the protesters who were being peaceful were allowed to stay longer. two police officers were injured when some type of chemical
for the most part we had a crew in the field, they did not see any violence. before the march started, the family of keith lamont scott was able to watch two videos that police have that show the shooting. after watching those videos they made clear they want the public to see it, too. >> we want the tape. we want the tape. >> hundreds of protesters chanting "we want the tape" marched through downtown charlotte overnight. >> i have been doing this too damn long stopped. >> walking under a banner declaring resistance. these protesters kept the peace while setting out to disrupt normal life in the city. >> i fought for this damn country. it's sad i have to come home to this. >> reporter: in the hours before the curfew began, large crowds briefly blocked an interstate. police in riot gear pushed them back using pepper spray. >> we want the tape. >> reporter: these charlotte
release footage of keith lamont's death. >> we release it when we believe it is a compelling reason. i'm not going to jeopardize the investigation. >> reporter: scott was shot tuesday afternoon outside of his apartment complex. police say the 43-year-old father of seven had a handgun. family attorney justin bamburg. >> my understanding based in talking with his family is that he did not own a gun. >> reporter: on thursday, scott's wife and familyrs watched footage. scott did not aggressively approach or raise his hands at any time. when he was shot, his hands were by his side and was slowly walking backwards. >> i can't stand when people are not standing up. >> reporter: move to join the protest. this was on the freeway when police began pepper spraying to disperse protesters. >> open, open. >> dr. king had to go through similar stuff.
bed. >> move your head back. back. open your eyes. open your eyes. open your eyes. >> reporter: two nights ago there were protesters who were violent, started vandalizing businesses like here at the omni hotel. people are bracing for another night of protests. there will be another curfew at midnight. we're told that curfew will happen every night until the state of emergency currently in effect is lifted. >> david, thank you very much. the police officer involved in h black man in tulsa, oklahoma turned herself in overnight. she shot and killed 40-year-old terence crutcher last week. 42-year-old officer betty shelby was charged with first degree manslaughter yesterday. we are outside the tulsa county jail with reaction from the victim's family. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. shelby was immediately released from the jail here after posting a $50,000 bond. the district attorney's decision
case like this, following demands for a transparent investigation. >> in the matter of the death of terence crutcher, i determined that the filing of the felony crime of manslaughter in the first degree against tulsa police officer betty shelby is warranted. >> reporter: tulsa officer betty shelby turned herself in to police less than a week after she shot and killed terence crutcher. >> shots fired. >> each of us at the end o our own actions. >> reporter: shelby is accused of unlawfully and unnecessarily shooting crutcher following his refusal to comply with her lawful orders. prosecutors say the defendant's fear resulted in her unreasonable actions. crutcher's twin sister is grateful for the decision but says it's not enough. >> we know the history of these cases. we know she's been charged but then we get no convictions we're
>> reporter: shelby was responding to a call when she encounted crutcher's abandoned vehicle. video from a police helicopter shows crutcher walking towards his suv hands in the air. >> this guy is still walking. >> reporter: according to an affidavit filed thursday, crutcher was not responding to any of officer shelby's commands to stop and reached in the driver's side front window. lawyers for crutcher's family showed images showed that window was up. >> the prosecutor b conviction on we're going to hold him to that standard. >> reporter: defense attorney scott woods says he's surprised how quickly the charge was hand down. >> what will her defense be? >> her defense will be that she was reasonably in fear for her life at the time she used deadly force. >> reporter: shelby could face a minimum of four years in prison in convicted. the funeral for terence crutcher is scheduled for tomorrow.
investigating what may be the biggest hack ever, yahoo! announced yesterday that personal information associated with at least 500 million users was stolen. josh elliott of our streaming network cbsn shows us how it took two years for the company to disclose the hack. >> the unprecedented breach is likely the largest of any single company's computer network ever. yahoo! says the information taken from some of those 500 million accounts may include telephone numbers, dates of birth and perhaps most important, security questions and answers. now, this hack happened in late 2014. yahoo! is not saying why it took so long to alert its customers to the theft. but it believes a state-sponsored actor is behind this attack. the company has not named the country it thinks is involved but it's now working with the fbi and in a statement, the fbi told us, i quote, the compromise
very seriously. we will continue to investigate and hold accountable those who pose a threat in cyberspace, end quote. they are the third largest e-mail provider in the country with roughly 1 billion monthly users. anyone who has not changed their e-mail pass word over the last two years to do so now. gale? >> thank you, josh. >> change the pass word. >> immediately. the fbi is looking into a cyber breach tha exposed sensitive information about first lady michelle obama, vice president and hillary clinton. thousands of e-mails were posted online from the personal e-mail account a former white house contractor. the posts revealed travel details for vice president biden and hillary clinton. they also include what appears to be a scanned image of mrs. obama's passport. margaret brennan is here with the administration's response to that. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. the reported hack has gotten the
department and secret service. it also shines a light on just how common it is for white house staffers, the secret service and clinton campaign workers to share sensitive information through their personal e-mail. >> we are aware of those media reports. and it is something that we're looking into but i don't have any specific information for you at this time. >> attorney general loretta lynch said federal investigators are working to determine the authenticity of documents posted on appears to be the passport image of first lady michelle obama. and detailed travel plans of vice president joe biden. right down to his hotel room during a july trip to los angeles. >> certainly this is something we're taking a close look at as we do with any report of a cyber intrusion. >> reporter: dc leaks called itself an anti-secrecy site but is suspected having links to russian hackers.
secretary of state colin powell last week. the latest documents came from the g-mail account of ian one leaked e-mail included a schedule for clinton's trip to the 2015 urban league conference in florida. it showed everything from her motorcade schedule to which hallways she would use at an event. >> our recommendation to white house staffers and employees of the federal government that t should use their official government e-mail for official government business. >> well, it's unclear whether malul's use of a personal g-mail account violated any government policies because he was a contractor. he's one of hurns of individuals over the last eight years who was hired on a short-term basis to assist and travel logistics. embarrassing. >> very embarrassing. makes me think it's only a
is hacked. >> be very careful. >> and why this isn't personal accounts. cbs news learned that ahmad rahami may have checked out his targets before allegely planting bombs in manhattan. he's hospitalized four days after a shootout with police in new jersey. he is unconscious and hooked up to a breathing tube. >> reporter: good morning, investigators believe rahami u plot during the summer, buying bomb-making components, a gun and scoping out the chelsea neighborhood. investigators are investigate the accounts of witnesses who say they saw the 28-year-old in the area two days before the attack. investigators still do not know where ahmad rahami built the bombs but they did find bomb residue at a location in the
he changed after a year-long trip to afghanistan they're told, in 2014. they said he became more religious and started distancing himself. >> what did you tell them? >> reporter: in an interview with the "new york times," rahami's father said he warned federal agents in 2014 about some of his son's suspicious activities. al qaeda, taliban, he watches their videos, their poetry, he said. but the fbi told interviewing agents of any radicalization or alleged links toological almo ological qaeda, propaganda. other members of his family may have had these views. some quote radical cleric an want al awlaki. in other posts she appears to praise terrorists and use
brotherhood. >> seems like the family may have adopted some of the same view points as he did. but, again, its too early to say if they were directly involved with the attack itself. >> reporter: police want to speak with these two men. investigators say describe them as witnesses who stumbled upon a pressure cooker bomb on 27th street on saturday. this surveillance video aired by nbc news new york shows the unidentified men removing the device and walking away with rahami's luggage. >> investigators are still trying to determine whether rahami was conspireing with someone else to carry out the attack. the day of the bombings in seaside park, new jersey and chelsea. investigators believe the 28-year-old covered a lot of ground in a relatively short amount of time. suggesting that there may have been someone else helping him. norah? >> jeff, thank you so much. new poll numbers show donald trump is leading hillary clinton by six points in iowa and
? donald trump played the rocky theme as he campaigned near philadelphia for the second time in two weeks. he's had a packed campaign schedule while hillary clinton has taken time to get ready for the first presidential debate. trump took note of that yesterday. >> i have been all over the country. you probably noticed. right? where is hillary today? events scheduled today, ahead of monday's matchup. nancy cordes is tracking the debate preparations where there are more questions than answers. good morning. >> good morning. the clinton campaign believes that this debate on monday night will be the single most consequential eenhave the leading up to election date. she's spending nearly four straight days off the campaign trail, holed up with her top advisers and one mystery
>> if i'm elected -- and i will be elected -- >> reporter: the clinton campaign says the person playing him is not a comedian, alec baldwin or mark cuban. all of whom were seen as likely suspect. finding the right stand-in isn't easy. secretary of state john kerry played his fellow massachusetts native, mitt romney in president obama's 2012 debate prep. strategist george w. bush for al gore in 2000. trump says he isn't having anyone play clinton because he doesn't want to overprepare. >> i've seen people do so much prep work when they get out there, they can't speak. >> reporter: clinton's running mate said he and clinton have been trading debate tips. but more on style than substance. >> hillary clinton does not need to know one more fact.
of being prepared on the details. >> reporter: like athletes preparing for a game, trump and clinton are already doing a little trash talking. >> they say she's been practicing for the debate. some people think she's sleeping. >> reporter: that was trump in pennsylvania last night. this was clinton on the satirical interview show "between two ferns." >> do you wonder what your opponent might be wearing? >> i assume he'll wear that red power tie. >> or tie. >> that's even more appropriate. >> clinton says she likes to do her home work. she's been pouring over briefing books for several weeks. trump on the other hand says he's opting for more casual sunday prep sessions at his home or at his golf course. phe says he's going to take his cues from clinton on monday night, norah and will behave respectfully if she does. >> nancy, thank you so much. in our next half hour, a
debate strategy. two former campaign operatives tell jan crawford why iceye contact and endurance are important tools. >> like what your mom used to tell you as a little kid, look me in the eye to have a conversation. did top military intelligence officials withhold important information from the president? cbs news investigates central
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mark zuckerberg, the ceo of facebook and his wife announce they're planning to invest $3 billion with the goal of eliminating all disease in the world by the end of the century. >> hopefully to include whatever disease it is that makes my aunt think i want to play candy crush >> i feel like it probably started with mark zuckerberg saying i'm going to cure one disease and justin timberlake was like, you know what's really cool? >> that was a pretty good imitation. after that i thought trevor noah made a good point. the real shootout to billionaires who are doing something to make the world a better place. >> shoot high.
welcome back. coming up in this half hour, donald trump and hillary clinton prepare for one of the most anticipated presidential debates in history. they say over 100 million people will watch this on monday night. political strategists walk us through what it will take us to win from the handshake to the one-liners. the cbs news investigation into central kman. sources say top intelligence officials altered first time to show you some of this morning's headlines. federal officials subpoenaed records related to new allegations against former congressman anthony weiner. he reportedly exchanged sexually explicit messages with a 15-year-old girl. the new york city police department is investigating. weiner resigned from congress five years ago in a sexting scandal. the stanford advocate reports on marriott finalizing
the $13 billion merger creates the world's largest hotel chain. it has more than 1 million rooms worldwide. marriott plans to combine the two companies loyalty programs that's good news. i like marriott hotels. >> very good news. "the wall street journal" has details of hillary clinton's state tax plan. she proposes a 65% tax on the largest estates. overall, clinton would increase taxes by $1.5 trillion in the next a watchdog group says the estate tax and other proposals she announced yesterday would generate $260 billion over ten years. monday's first presidential debate between hillary clinton and donald trump could be one of the most watched events in tv history. analysts expect it to beat the record set in 1980 when 80 million americans watched jimmy carter and ronald reagan's only debate. monday's audience could come
nearly 115 million americans saw the 2015 super bowl. jan crawford has been learning how candidates get ready for prime time. good morning. >> getting ready for a presidential debate usually involves hours locked in a hotel conference room. you're just trying to run through every possible scenario. we set up our own kind of makeshift debate prep headquarters to talk to two veteran strategists about how it all works and what each candidate needs to do to win. >> before the first presidential debate in 2012, president obama held a narrow lead. >> i don't want to cost jobs. >> reporter: after a debate where many saw the president as distant and disengaged, republican nominee mitt romney pulled ahead. >> romney was upbeat and brimming with ideas. obama seemed unhappy to be there, sort of annoyed that he
>> reporter: this republican str strategist sat down with him to find out what goes into a winning debate. >> of all the big moments in a campaign, this is the only one where the american people are judging both candidates side by side and next to each other. >> the best performers are the ones who say i'm not going to win or lose on this detail or that detail. it's the general impression. >> reporter: on monday's debate between donald trump and hillary clinton, two candidates with historically high disapproval ratings, one >> i would look for both candidates to use self-deprecating humor. reagan did it in '84. >> i am not going to exploit for political purposes my opponent's youth and inexperience. >> reporter: sometimes coming in with a line you practiced can backfire. >> secretary clinton in 2008 had a prepared line that she
senator obama. >> lifting whole passages from someone else's speeches is not you can believe in. it's change you can xerox. >> being prepared doesn't mean you will hit the target. >> reporter: to prepare, candidates often hold full-length debates set up to replicate the actual stage and prepare for every move, even the handshake. >> watch the handshake at the beginning of the debate. taller candidates will spend more time trying to the hand shake. >> right. >> i know this sounds les there is all this psychology behind that. >> reporter: replicating the physical space helps prepare for how your opponent may use it. >> in 2000 vice president gore walked into the podium space of governor bush. >> and i believe i can. >> bush wasn't rattled. he wasn't surprised by it. he gave an expression that in many respects defined that
performances to calmer, more presidential moments, trump is difficult to predict. >> there are certain subjects that set him off. there are certain words that set him off. >> reporter: such as? >> any time you talk about, you know, his wealth and what portion of his wealth has gone to charity. >> excuse me. >> reporter: that happened during this republican primary debate in february. >> if he hadn't inherited $200 million, do you know where trump would be right now? selling watches i famous for his reactions. >> if he looks not like a president, he's setting himself back. he has to be practicing standing at a podium having a default facial expression. >> also eye contact is really important. candidates practice eye contact with the moderator and the camera. they're speaking to tens of millions of people at home. >> reporter: at the end of the debate, if trump appears presidential and is not rattled, that's a victory for donald trump? >> if he can get through this
by side with her, on this stage -- >> reporter: potentially president of the united states. >> he's won. >> reporter: for trump his challenge is to capitalize on clinton's vulnerabilities. >> his best line of attack is global disorder. >> reporter: and turn her experience into a weakness. >> an overwhelming number of people think the country is heading in the wrong direction. >> reporter: these strategists predict monday's debate change the 2016 race. >> it's a show of epic proportions. >> reporter: unlike anything we've ever seen? >> yes. >> reporter: one thing our experts say is often overlooked is how physically exhausting a 90-minute debate can be. trump has never participated in such a long debate against one other candidate. clinton, she's recovering from that recent bout of pneumonia. it is possible that fatigue could be a factor for both of them. norah? >> jan, thank you.
it's also managing the expectations and it seems like there's a different bar for each one about what constitutes success. >> i love the nuggets from jan and mike. i never paid attention to the hand shake before. i think, okay, or the way they approach each other. they look each other in the eye. we have so many things to look out for. it will be interesting. >> absolutely. >> i think they'll both be ready in their own way. >> i agree with you. watch monday night's debate right here on begins at 6:00 pacific time. central command staff are accused of distorting key information about the fight against isis. ahead on cbs news -- cbs news investigates why senior intelligence officers apparently altered the progress of iraq security forces. if you're heading out the door, you don't have to go alone. why? because you can take us along. watch us live.
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>>o fe two federal investigations are under way at u.s. central command in tampa, florida. they are trying to get to the bottom of allegations that intelligence reports on the fight against isis were intentionally distorted. now a cbs news investigation reveals a top centcom general blocked information from getting to the president. jim axelrod has been into this. >> reporter: on a rainy day in september 2014, president obama paid a visit to u.s. central command at macdill air force base in tampa for a briefing from general lloyd austin. among the topics, training and equipping the fragile iraqi security forces to stop the explosive growth of isis. the cost of the program, $1.2 billion. >> i just received a briefing from general austin and met with
more than 40 nations. it is a true team effort here at macdill. >> reporter: at the time, centcom's intelligence operation was anything but unified. sources tell cbs news critical assessments of the iraqi security forces were regularly being altered by top intelligence brass, words like slow and stalled changed to deliberate. it had the effect of painting a rosier picture in final reports delivered to general austin and his staff. but it didn't stop there. in one instance, centcom's director of intelligence, major general steven r. grove blocked a negative assessment of iraq's military from the president's daily brief, a top secret intelligence summary viewed only by the president and his closest advisers.
agency concluded iraqi security forces wouldn't be ready to retake mosul, iraq's second largest city before the end of the year. in tampa, centcom's iraq analysts agreed. but according to sources, general grove ordered the assessment kept out of the president's brief until after his boss general austin, testified to congress about the iraqi's progress. >> >> reporter: to stall the negative assessment from getting to the president, centcom's senior staff asked for revisons. >> we're about where we said we would be in the execution of our military campaign plan. >> reporter: and on march 3rd, austin told congress the train and equip strategy was working and that isis was on the run. >> the fact is he can no longer do what he did at the outset,
he has assumed a defensive crouch in iraq. >> reporter: last fall, after the pentagon began its investigation into allegations of intelligence manipulation -- >> i don't want intelligence shaded by politics. >> reporter: the president laid out his expectations that intelligence never be distorted. >> we can't make good policy unless we've got good, accurate, hard-headed, clear eyed intelligence. >> rep s d.o.d. inspector general's office began its investigation, three months worth of the original unedited assessments went missing from centcom's shared server. general austin retired earlier this year as centcom commander but in a statement to cbs news said he never directed anyone at centcom to adjust or delay intelligence nor would have tolerated such actions. his director of intelligence general grove declined to
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? good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, september 23rd, 2016. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the opening tomorrow of the smithsonian national museum of african-a history and culture. only on "cbs this morning," oprah winfrey, she's been working a long time to help get to this moment, but, first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. before the march started, the family of keith lamont scott was able to watch two videos that police have that show the shooting. >> shelby was immediately released from the jail here after posting a $50,000 bond. >> the information taken may include names, e-mail addresses,
birth and security questions and answers. >> the reported hack shines a light on just how common it is for white house staffers, the secret service and clinton campaign workers to share sensitive information over personal e-mail. >> investigators now believe rahami ramped up his planning of the plot buying gun-making bomb-making components and a gun and scoping out the neighborhood. >> the most consequential eve >> trump appears presidential and is not rattled, that's a victory. if he can get through this debate looking like it is appropriate for him to be side by side with her, he's won. >> media experts say monday night's presidential debate will have a super bowl sized tv audience. yeah. of course, the super bowl audience drinks for fun, but monday's debate audience will be drinking out of sheer terror.
gayle king with norah o'donnell and jeff glor. crowds of protesters mchd forarr a third night in north carolina. at one point, some protesters blocked a major highway. police in riot gear dispersed them with bah tons, pepper ball, pepper spray and shields. dozens stayed out after midnight curfew but were not arrested. of emergency this morning. the family of keith scott was able to see video of the incident yesterday. they said it is impossible to see if there was anything in scott's hands at the time. police say scott was holding a gun. witnesses say he had a book. the family asked that the footage be released to the public immediately. the police officer who shot and killed a black man in tulsa, oklahoma, turned herself in overnight to face a manslaughter charge. 42-year-old officer betty shelby was released on 50 $,000 bond.
terence crutcher last friday. video of the incident shows crutcher's hands in the air, unarmed. shelby's defense attorney told cbs news the officer was, quote, reasonably scared for her life at the time she used deadly force. crutcher's family is grateful for the decision to prosecute, but says it is not justice without a conviction. an aide to hillary clinton said she spoke to charlotte's mayor yesterday and emphasized the need to come together here. donald trump said he spoke to north carolina's governor and campaigning in pennsylvania, trump said, he'll work with mayors across the country to make cities safer. and he partly blamed hillary clinton for the country's unrest. >> we must work with our police, not against our police. they are great people. and they do a great job. those peddling the narrative of cops a a racist force in our society -- and this is a
what she's saying and it is not good. shared directly in the responsibility for the unrest that is afflicting our country. >> clinton said on tuesday, quote, we got to do everything possible to improve policing to go right at implicit bias. there are good, honorable, cool headed police officers, and we've got to have law enforcement respect communities and communities respect law enforcement because they have to work together. sw >> mark leibovich is a cbs news political contributor. interesting divergence in how they addressed this issue. >> and not atypical. for donald trump to say hillary clinton is nodding to the notion that all cops are racist is unfair. but it is consistent with the painting of the broad brush we see consistently whenever there is a, you know, whenever there is a tragic incident in the
trying to, you know, be certainly -- to both sides and see that this is an ongoing issue and clearly it is delicate. >> turning to the debate on monday night, how much is at stake here, mark? what does it say about the way they're each preparing? >> i think there is always a tendency to overstate the importance of an event like this. i think the -- an event like this in this case is actually appropriately large. this is going to be an event that perhaps 100 million people will tune into, it is gng be the first impression a lot of people have. not with the candidates, because they're very well known, but certainly with the race. >> you know why i think it is important, it will be a real discussion about issues. >> we hope. >> maybe. >> an optimistic view, but, yes. >> there will be judgments afterwards about people about, you know, the personality and other -- about the candidates. i think largely 90 minutes. they have to talk about substance. >> you would think, yes. the sheer time, the sheer
compared to the crowded stages we saw during the primary will certainly ensure that these candidates are going to be called to talk about specifics and issues. it is hard to hide put it that way. >> the expectation game is very interesting heading in here. this is developed more. in jan's piece, rich lowrie wrote a piece in politico saying trump can win by clearing a bar of acceptability. is that the case and what does it say about the race >> first of all, there is always an expectation setting going into a debate. i think there are kernels of truth in that. the hillary clinton campaign push back hard in the last few days over the notion that donald trump must clear a very minimal and low bar. they are saying that, no, this is, like, the big leagues. you can't just say he needs to stand up there and appear presidential for 90 minutes. there are larger forces here. clearly people are going to -- a lot of people are going to judge
criticism obsession. a lot of people are going to look at this and not be analyzing the tax policy. it is obviously an expectation setting. >> i disagree with that. i think reporters maybe, but i think issues like taxes and health care and education affect real people's lives. i really do. >> the clinton campaign hopes it, i think you're right. i think that's what they're banking on. >> everybody i know will be watching. everybody. >> doesn't mean it isn't extent. >> there is an element of theater. sunday, john dickerson talks with mike pence and tim kaine and speaker of the house paul ryan and former democratic presidential candidate bernie sanders. that's a lineup. that's sunday morning here on "face the nation". the smithsonian national museum of african-american culture opens tomorrow morning. i love when we can say this,
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pres president obama will attend the dedication ceremony tomorrow to open the smithsonian museum of african-american history and culture. last week we gave america the first live look inside the museum, whose mantra is a people's journey, a nation's story. it holds an unsurpassed collection of african-american artifacts and one of the museum's earliest supporters is oprah, as in winfrey. she donated more than $20 million. she's the largest museum donor privately, she would never say it, but i'll tell you. she's a member of the museum council and we're pleased to have her join us on the front
>> good morning to you. >> i am so bummed. i know you saw it for first time last time you were there, it was a construction site sort of. i know you saw it for the first time. i wanted to be with you to see what it was like for you. you must have had some moments, must have. >> i'm kind of glad you weren't here with me, gayle. i would have definitely gone into the boohoo cry. i was doing everything i could to hold myself together. i was walking through with, you know, two of the and on the first floor, looking at the story of how we came to be here, juxtaposed against european commerce and, wow, i was just trying to hold it together. you know, everybody is walking around and wanting selfies. it was emotional. it was -- i was like trying to -- yes, this is very lovely. but it is moving. and profound.
dancing emoji. so happy! >> the girl in the red dress. at your house, you got the framed documents of slaves. the names, ages, prices they were sold. so to be in that museum, what touches you most about the story of slavery? that's one thing i can't help but reflect on, when i was there. >> well, i live with it because as you know, one of my favorite poems from maya is the poem to the legacy that our history holds for us. and in that poem she says, i come as one, but i stand as 10,000. and for me and i think the members of the council, because this was a bipartisan effort, there were a team of us who sat through multiple meetings since 2004.
chenault, the driving force between fund-raising and linda johnson rice and dick parsons and lonnie bunch, our team leader, i said all those meetings paid off. what is so amazing to me is that that poem, i come as one, but i stand as 10,000, actually has its own voice through this museum because the tens and tens and tens of thousands of people who represen african-american history are represented in this museum. it is profound. >> you said that voice, the voice. and lonnie bunch said that to us, there are 487 quotes on the wall. and one of them, ida b. wells, reads the way to right wrongs is to turn the light of truth upon them. and i thought, you know, we didn't get through all of the museum because it is so rich and there are so many stories that
>> well, ida b. wells has been a shero of mine, and all of the sher sheros, i could start crying right now but i don't want to, walking through the museum, really, walking through the museum is like touching the pace of the past that allowed you to be who you are. i think for all of america, this helps elevate the narrative of african-americans contribution to our -- to our country. this is america's museum. and, you know, we wouldn't be here had not former president george w. bush said this museum needs to go on the mall. and it was a bipartisan congress that gave us $270 million and said go out and raise the rest and we, you know, headed by ken raised $320 million. and in addition to $270 million.
this is, of course, there were large donors, but it is the $25 and the $100 and the $15 and the alfred tree baptist church which came together and gave a million dollars through all their members that makes this really america's museum. >> i thought about that too, oprah. i think over 100,000 people gave $25. it is the people's museum. more so than any other museum on the mall. >> you say you have to know your forward. i think it is important that people know it is not just an african-american museum. there is really something for everybody in that building. >> well, it emphasizes african-american history, and culture, and the contribution that african-americans have made but obviously that did not happen alone. so it is about the cooperation between all of us that has
here. and i have to say that for years i've said our generation, my generation, failed in passing on the story of who we were to the next generation. but we have been redeemed through this museum. the narrative has changed for the rest of the world forever as a result of what is here. >> oprah, jeff glor. so there is an auditorium after you inside the museum as well. as well as a set re-creation of the first episode of the oprah winfrey show. when people go into that auditorium, what do you hope they think about? >> well, first of all, it is very beautiful. >> if you do say so yourself, missy.
the place for common discourse and conversation that elevates who we are, where we have been, and where we're going. as a people, as a culture, as a nation. so i think when i think about the kinds of conversations and concerts and art exposure that will happen in that theater, it makes me proud. >> me too. it is visually stunning inside and out. i'll see you this afternoon. nice job, thank you so much for getting up to be with us this morning. we appreci >> bye-bye. >> i'm a dancing emoji. i'm that excited. >> got a lot to dance about. got a lot to dance about. >> the museum opens tomorrow. the thank you sign, they were thanking donors, they were saying thank you donors, we say thank you. >> thank you. >> honoring a lifetime of laughs, mel brooks put on a show. mel brooks puts on a show as president obama honors him for his comedic work. you're watching "cbs this morning." him for
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a new page of controversy for sheriff paul. has subpoenaed records related to how babeu's office used seized criminal money also known as rico funds. critics have said pcso's use of the foundation is like money laundering. and they've also accused babeu of using the funds to fuel his campaign. it may already be illegal campaigning with government resources. or if they're just being used to make the sheriff look good, as he runs for congress.
medal of arts at the white house yesterday. good morning- it's 8:25, i'm yetta right now... we're following breaking news in the west valley.police are investigating a home invasion that happened overnight... near 51st avenue and bethany home.that's where police say theives burst into a families home.we're hearing it could have been a domestic violence situation...and that the victims brother and ex- boyfriend left the home wi and more breaking news overnight.police arrested a man... after an hours-long standoff in phoenix.this happened at an a-m-p-m market near 32nd street and cactus. officers say he barricaded himself behind the building and was threatening to hurt himself.no one ended up getting hurt though.right now... we're working to figure out how all of this started.
thank you for choosing cbs 5, we'll see you back here in 25 o'halleran: i had some really tough cases as a police detective. but the problem in washington is as clear as day -- we can't trust our politicians to work for us. tom o'halleran has a plan to hold the politicians accountable -- no pay for congress if they don't pass a budget, reduce the influence of big money and special interests, and no more first-class travel paid for by taxpayers.
welcome. welcome back to "cbs this morning," live pictures from washington, d.c. from the amazing museum. coming up in this half hour, cyberthieves attacked the personal information of billion yahoo! accounts in what may be the biggest data breach of its kind. dan ackerman is in our toyota green room giving out tips with what you need to worry about and who could be behind the attack. >> don't make your password 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. bill whitaker is here with a preview of sunday's season premiere. he speaks with the electrician of pablo picasso who says the artist gave him a treasure trove of paintings. why picasso's family thinks they could be stolen. time to show you some of
the wall street journal says facebook vastly overestimated how much time users spent watching video ads on the platform for two years. the social network admitted a flaw. it may have been overestimated by 60% and 80%. marketers were upset their ads did not reach as many people as they thought. facebook plans to introduce a new murg system. the new york times describes how climate change threatens coffee. a nonprofit group found that global warning makes and disease. other researchers say half of the coffee harm land could become unsuitable to growing beans. as we reported earlier, yahoo! has an urgent message for users. go online immediately and change your password and security questions. it follows a massive hack of accounts. yahoo! believes information associated with at least 500 million user accounts was
may be the biggest hack ever. dan ackerman from our partners at cnet is here. what do we make of this so far? >> this is a big number. you hear 500 million, that's a lot of people. but a lot of these are probably older accounts or deactivated accounts or duplicate accounts. how many times do you forget your user name and positive ass you say i'll make a new account. >> what about the fact it en hearing about it now? should we be concerned about that? >> we should. we hear about this a lot with big corporate hacks. somebody goes in and steals some data, they don't leave a footprint too obvious and you don't find out until later when somebody tries to sell the information, bundle it and sell it on the black market. >> there is a lot of people who are just finding this out now who have migrated over to gmail or inbox or whatever else and i think a lot of people went back into their yahoo! accounts just
>> i never had a yahoo! account. >> never? >> no. >> gayle? >> no. >> i should probably check it at some point. to those people who used to have yahoo! accounts or still have one now, what else might we do now? >> that's what i did. i hadn't used it in many years and i went in yesterday and changed my password and it suggested i erase my security questions, what city did you have your honeymoon in, the name of your highoo >> those are terrible -- a lost the data is in the hack, encrypted. if someone wants to social hack you, they could look you up and guess at it. why don't you delete the questions. good idea, yahoo! >> what do you think they're trying to find out? what is the purpose? >> a lot of this is bulk data, they bundle it, sell it together. they have a password and user name and password combination that works.
that's a broad umbrella. you can use that to paint a lot of people and a lost the countries, we hear about the hacks coming, government groups and private groups work together. sometimes the guys doing the actual political hacks, they're not state employees. >> anything we can do to avoid it? >> follow password 101, use a different password for every site and service. come up with a password formula y passwords without making them too crazy. our password infrastructure is unsustainable. something has to change. >> thank you, dan. >> on sunday's season premiere of 60 pieces that were a gift from the painter. was this trove really a gift? here is a preview.
retired couple, living in the south of france. back in 1971, he was an electrician, hired by pablo picasso and his wife jacqueline to fix their american made stove. the picassos were so pleased, they had him do other jobs on their properties, including installing burglar alarms. how would you describe the relationship? was it employee/employer or did you >> translator: i believe that he had total trust in me, particularly because of my discretion. >> reporter: his discretion might be the only thing in this tale that isn't in dispute. a family electrician and handy man, pierre had the run of picasso's houses for 15 years starting before and stretching beyond the artist's death in 1973. one day in the early 1970s, he
into the hallway and said come here, this is for you. and she handed me a box. i said, thank you, madam. i left and brought it back here. >> translator: there were plenty of drawings that were repeated. for example, the body of a horse without a head. and second part was only the head. >> reporter: danielle says in general she's not a big fan of picasso's >> translator:parent i paintings where i don't know if the character is looking at me, not looking at me, the head is upside down, it is on the side. that's what made him famous. i'm not saying it is ugly, but i don't like it. >> wow. bill whitaker is here. she may not be a fan of the art, but the picasso family is also not a big fan of them. what makes them think they stole the pieces? >> well, the family says that
and he had -- if he had a beloved employee, he might give the employee a picasso. he might even give them some of his family members a picasso. but 271 pieces valued at up to $100 million, the family says that's impossible. >> maybe he was a really good electrician. >> terrific electrician. >> how does the family -- how does the couple justify getting a gift so large? >> the family says they were friends. that madam said she was a friend of picasso's wife at the time, jacqueline. and mr. ligonet says he did work for picasso for a number of years and became close friends. this was a gift. >> they forgot about it? in the garage? >> go figure. go figure. as she -- as she was saying, she
coming out of the side of the face, diabedn't think it was anything worthwhile so she just put it in the garage. >> i hate when you give somebody a gift and they don't appreciate it. >> now quite a garage sale now. >> that's right. >> bill whitaker, so great to see you. >> good to see you guys. >> what does a trove of art work valued at $100 million look like? well, tune in sunday to see the full report on "60 minutes" >> and i want to know where do things stand now? tune in on sunday. this weekend's special broadcast of sunday morning celebrates charles osgood. >> it has been a great run. after nearly 50 years at cbs -- what's your problem? your watch stopped and you need the time? charles osgood. >> the last 22 years here at sunday morning. >> we'll be in the good hands of charles osgood. >> the time has come and the date is set for me to do my
a new page of controversy for sheriff paul babeu. sources tell us the fbi has subpoenaed records related to how babeu's office used seized criminal money also known as rico funds. critics have said pcso's use of the foundation and they've also accused babeu of using the funds to fuel his campaign. it may already be illegal campaigning with government resources. or if they're just being used to make the sheriff look good, as he runs for congress. dccc is responsible for the content of this advertising.
? this sunday, broadcasting legend charles osgood will anchor "cbs sunday mornmorning" the last time. he's known for his poetic way with words and sometimes even treats viewers to a performance or two on the piano. anthony mason talked to charlie as in charles osgood about his passion for music for this sunday's broadcast. it will be a celebration of his illustrious career and here is a preview. ? >> reporter: for the past 22 years, "sunday morning" hasn't needed a house band. >> you know the song. ? you are my sunshine my only sunshine ? >> reporter: we had charlie, his own accompanist. even in his office, you can catch charlie at the keyboard. you've been known to stop into
>> yes, indeed. charlie, who owns three steinways, fell in love with music hearing his mother play piano at home. piano was your first instrument. >> yes. toy piano was my first instrument. and i started playing by ear before i started taking lessons. ? you are my sunshine my only sunshine ? >> reporter: as host of sunday morning, charlie was able to explore his wildest musical fantasies. ? >> anthony mason joins us now. >> he's so awesome. on and off the camera. so many people know him from sunday morning, but you said there are so many cool things that people don't know about him. >> in the musical world, did you know charlie had a top 40 hit in the '60s he wrote?
he wrote the lyrics for it. >> what is the name? >> called gallant men, done by senator everett mckenzie dirkson. in the army, for a period of time, he was eisenhower's personal disc jockey. employed to play songs for eisenhower while he was recuperating. charlie is -- >> a man of many talents. >> there have been so many chapters and cool chapters. >> there is the broadcasting and lucky enough to be in the room when he's -- it is a magical moment to see him at that piano. >> my view of charlie is, i mean, i've always been a pig bro -- big broadcasting fan. he's a great broadcaster. i always loved his voice. >> on the radio. >> people say, you know, you have a twinkle in your eye.
voice. >> that's a good way to describe it. the fact we'll still get to hear him on the radio, but sundays will be a big show, really big show. >> thank you. >> pleasure. >> thank you very much. you can see the celebration of charles osgood's accomplishments this week on a very special edition of "sunday morning." where? >> on sunday morning.
a new page of controversy for sheriff paul babeu. related to how babeu's office used seized criminal money also known as rico funds. critics have said pcso's use of the foundation is like money laundering. and they've also accused babeu of using the funds to fuel his campaign. it may already be illegal campaigning with government resources. or if they're just being used to make the sheriff look good, as he runs for congress.
>> the governor ordered the national guard to move in. >> tensions rose, officers were hurt, vehicles were vandalized. >> the police officer involved in the shooting death of an unarmed black man in tulsa, oklahoma, turned herself in overnight. >> the district attorney's decision came relatively quickly for a case like this following demands for a transparent investigation. >> what authorities are learning about rahami is coming from evidence he allegedly left behind. >> what's your biggest worry or concern right now? >> that we get to the bottom of this investigation and figure out if he did t >> i can't get into that right now. >> yes, you can. >> how much does the debate really matter? >> we cover them a lot and go over every little thing. in the end they often don't matter. >> where will you be watching the debate monday night? >> probably at home or in a bunker somewhere. >> rome has drawn up a wish list of monuments to help protect. >> you look like something out of a movie. >> a younger gregory peck.
devices that aim to tell you if your luggage is coming to that baggage carousel near you. >> what happens if you're like me and with your three kids and you leave your bag on the plane? >> as long as you don't leave the kids. >> that's right. >> a pioneer has to be a risk taker. >> you're going to go through some pretty rugged country. >> all of this has made this country, i think, a better place. >> one of the themes of the museum is making a way out of no way. it's like that drake song, started from the bottom, now we're here. >>ct today, i'm so happy! >> this is so exciting. >> being here or being the librarian? >> both. >> jeb exclamation point. >> were you sitting in my chair while i was away on vacation? >> charlie, it's good, but i am way, way, way too small to sit in that chair. >> i have to report some devastating news. >> brangelina, it's all over.
>> there is always one weird guy in the office but we don't have any here. >> really? >> speak for yourself. >> how is swagaliciousness achieved? >> as a person that has a lot of swag. if you don't know what swag is, you definitely don't have it. >> i wanted to be great, you know. that was all that mattered to me. >> what makes a good band? >> the band has to be at your fingertips. you've got to know how to arrange an entire show. how to start way up here and then take them way up there where people can't believe they have gone. >> anthony, your interview on sunday was so good. >> 67 on friday, he is. >> anthony, your interview on sunday was so good. i'm not going to let you ignore
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( "the price is right" theme playing ) >> george: here it comes, it's "the price is right!" >> bob: welcome to "the new price is right." >> drew: 45 years! >> george: 74,000 come on downs. come on down! over a quarter billion dollars in cash and prizes. >> that is what i'm talking about! >> george: the longest running game show is back for season 45! here it comes! from the bob barker studio at cbs in hollywood, it's "the price is right!" kimberly crawford-buckley, come on down. ( cheers and applause )