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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 18, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, october 18th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." new fbi documents reveal an allege breach of protocol during hillary clinton's time as secretary of state and melania trump breaks her silence saying her husband was egged on to make lewd comments about women. new information about foreign hackers threatening our election. how a russian general close to president putin could be inspiring a new kind of warfare. more big rig drivers are beyond retirement able. cbs news goes under cover to show how older drivers and weak regulations could put your safety at risk.
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but we begin today with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> they even want to try to rig th election at the polling booths. people that have died ten years ago are still voting. illegal immigrants are voting. >> trump ramps up claims of a rigged election. >> everything is organized. every friday. every friday something comes out bashing him because they want to influence the american people how to vote. >> new fbi files show a top state department official apparently tried to influence the fbi during the clinton e-mail investigation. >> this is serious stuff. this is big stuff. this is watergate. >> it continues in northern iraq. tens of thousands of troops are fighting to take back the city of mosul. >> state by state trying to clear out any of the forces. russian and syrian forces have halted attacks. >> a wildfire in southern
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colorado is 0% contained. >> beyond scared. >> an arizona man forgot the keys in the house, he got stuck. >> a police officer looking on in horror while her patrol car is smashed. all that. >> the cleveland indians are a win away from the world series. >> they are merry, indeed, in ohio. >> arizona has completely dominated the jets. >> the convincing 28-3 win. >> and all that matters. >> we're competing in a rigged election. the media is trying to rig the election. >> the media is not rigged against you. they're just recording what you say and playing it back. >> on "cbs this morning." >> do you know what millennials are? >> i think so. >> okay. how do you plan to get their attention? >> well, i tell them straight up that this is the most important election of their lifetimes, that they have the opportunity to make history and that the results in november could change their lives forever so they have to get out there and vote.
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>> did you know there's a snap chat filter that gives you a flower crown? >> of course i know that, stephen. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." election day is just three weeks away. the latest cbs news poll finds hillary clinton building her lead over donald trump. clinton is 9 points ahead, 47-38% when you include third party candidates. that is a 5 point increase from two weeks ago. >> clinton is getting a big boost from women voters. she leads that group by 19 points. 53 to 34%. our poll also found 82% of registered voters believe this campaign has been more negative than past campaigns. major garrett is in denver with trump's latest claims. major, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. here is an inconvenient fact for donald trump. the accusations of sexual assault made by numerous women are more credible than his charges that this election is or will be marred by voter fraud. nevertheless, trump says the whole question of voter fraud is pure fiction and voter fraud is a real deal. the problem for trump, evidence to support both is hard to find. >> what a waste. what a waste. they all say it won't be a waste. you'll be in the history books. let me tell you something, folks. i don't want to be in the history books, i want to win. >> reporter: amid problematic poll numbers, donald trump continued to whale about voter fraud. >> i will leem immigrants are voting. >> reporter: dredging up research from 2012. trump said it's possible more than 24 million voters are registered improperly and some may be non-citizens. however, trump ignored numerous studies showing actual voter fraud rarely occurs.
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>> your politicians don't tell you about this. >> reporter: ever the negotiator, trump said he might take those potentially invalid votes. >> if they're going to vote for me, we'll think about it, right? but i have a feeling her' not going to vote for me. >> reporter: trump has delivered none of the refuted evidence about the sexual complaints. >> hillary clinton is the most corrupt person ever to run for the presidency of the united states. >> hello? how are you? hi. >> reporter: still this famous 2005 "access hollywood" video has had a toxic effect. 40% of registered voters now think worse of trump. a majority now believe the video reflects his current attitude about women. >> he's very passionate about american people. >> reporter: trump's wife melania had this to say. >> he would never do that. that -- everything was organized
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and put together to hurt him, to hurt his candidacy. >> reporter: while trump said he has nothing to apologize for. >> you can't apologize for an event that never took place. these events never took place. >> reporter: trump tweeted yesterday that large scale voter fraud is going on now. when pressed on this subject he said, oh, he meant previous elections. three republican secretaries of state said trump's allegations of voter fraud are over blown and voters we talked to in numerous battleground states yesterday told us they are not concerned this election will be tainted. >> all right. 21 days and counting. thank you, major. melania trump could have hard time shifting opinions about her husband. our cbs news poll asked voters if they think trump respects women. 61% said not much or not at all. janet crawford looks at how the candidate's wife is now trying to fight off charges of abuse and sexism against trump. jan, good morning.
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>> reporter: melania trump said she does not believe her husband's accusers. it was somewhat of a melania media blitz. she sat down for one interview with cnn, the other with fox news. she said the women who have come forward with claims of groping or sexual assault have no evidence her husband did anything wrong. >> i said to my husband that, you know, the language is inappropriate. it's not acceptable and i was surprised because that is not the man that i know. >> reporter: melania trump insists the man bragging on that 2005 tape after the couple got married is not her donald trump. >> and when you're a star they let you do it. you can do anything. >> do anything you want. >> grab them by the [ bleep ]. do anything. >> she said trump was provoked that day. >> kind of boy talk and that he was egged on from host to say
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dirty and bad stuff. >> you feel the host, billy bush, was egging him on? >> yes. yes. >> is that what it is to you, just locker room talk? >> yeah. it's kind of two teenage boys. actually, they should behave better, right? >> he was 59. >> correct. and sometimes i said i have two boys at home. i have my young son and i have my husband. >> reporter: the comments are the first from mrs. trump since the republican national convention when parts of her speech were lifted from michelle obama's 2008 address. mrs. trump told fox news the media never gave her a fair shake and that means bill clinton's history is fair game. >> is it fair ft. meade yeah to bring up bill clinton's past or for donald trump to bring up bill clinton's past? >> if they bring up my past, why not? >> so they're asking for it? >> they're asking for it. they start it.
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they start it from the -- from the beginning of the campaign. >> reporter: now miss trump was not asked about the rnc speech in either interview. she said on cnn if she became the first lady she would be focused on fighting online negativity and bullying on social media. she called her husband's decision his decision and he knows the consequences. donald trump is using fbi documents to launch a new attack on hillary clinton. the bureau released interview notes and summaries from its investigation of clinton's private e-mail servers. the files show a top state department official asked the fbi to declassify a single message. that item was left unchanged. nancy cordes has gone through the fbi papers. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the clinton campaign is trying to distance itself from this controversy. aides say they weren't aware of this conversation between a state department under secretary and an fbi official, but it will be harder for clinton to distance herself from some of
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the other details just released by the fbi. as part of their investigation into clinton's e-mail servers, fbi agents interviewed a former diplomatic security agent who served briefly on clinton's protective detail. this one agent described a stark difference between clinton and her predecessor, condoleezza rice. clinton, the agent said, frequently and blat taplay tent disregarded protocol. she chose to ride in an armored limousine with her top aide instead of with local u.s. ambassadors which frequently caused complaints who were insulted and embarrassed by breach of protocol. the treatment of agents was so contemptuous that many of them sought reassignment. by the end of clinton's tenure it was difficult to find senior agents willing to work for her. >> this is worse than watergate. >> reporter: trump focused
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monday on another fbi interview with an fbi employee who said he felt pressured to change a classified e-mail from classified to unclassified as part of a quid pro quo between the fbi and under secretary of state patrick kennedy. the fbi said in exchange he was told state would reciprocate by allowing the fbi to place more agents in countries where they are presently forbidden. >> this is felony corruption by any standard. this is one of the great miscarriages of justice in the history of this country. >> reporter: both the fbi and the state department insist there was no quid pro quo. one spokesman called it a misunderstanding. >> any really assertion that this was somehow tit-for-tat or quid pro quo exchange in that manner really frankly is insulting. >> reporter: the good news for clinton is that the fbi was releasing its investigation notes in four batches and this was the last batch.
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the bad news is congressional republicans say they think that this supposed quid pro quo between the state department and fbi was a violation of the law and they're vowing to hold more hearings. susan page is "usa today's" washington bureau chief. it raises questions. >> it does. it looks inappropriate for them to be pressuring the fbi to change the classification of an e-mail for what is essentially a political purpose. we don't think it happened. it wasn't reclassified. it raises questions. it would be very serious if we weren't so consumed on other things. >> there's also the question of ip tent. >> yes. and the -- whether there is a cover up, whether there is collusion on trying to handle and minimize the political damage from this e-mail scandal that has dogged hillary clinton all year. >> "usa today" front page of
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your paper, susan, raising a very interesting story about the intersection of the clinton foundation donors, the state department lobbyists and fundraisers for the clinton campaign. what are you all finding out? >> well, we're finding out things that are not illegal but may alarm americans, which is a kind of coziness among different things. >> something that's never good in politics. not a good thing. >> here's an example. they give 1 to $5 million to the clinton foundation. they lobby the state department on provisions of the state partnership, the t.p.p. deal in the works. one of their lobbyists becomes a fund-raiser for the hillary clinton campaign. none of that is illegal, but americans might look at that and say, who is looking out for me when this kind of thing is going on? >> people with money have special privileges. >> not surprising, not illegal but maybe disturbing. >> the state of this campaign, we learned from hillary clinton's campaign yesterday they are going to expand the
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map, specifically the traditional red state of arizona. michelle obama who has probably given the two most important political speeches at the convention and last week is going to arizona. can they expand this map? will it work or is it political jujitsu? >> look at the states they're expanding into. states with competitive senate elections, arizona, indiana, missouri. those aren't the senate races that will get her to 50, get democrats control of the senate but they would pad the democratic majority. so you see hillary clinton feeling confident enough about winning the election that she is looking down ballot to help other democrats. >> millennials will be the largest voting lock in this election. you wrote a piece today. are they going to turn out? who are they going to vote for? >> you know, we've been looking at whether the very negative tone of this campaign is going to increase or not because people will be afraid of the alternative or will it depress
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turnout because of the tone being so negative and contentious. in the "usa today" rock the vote poll, we find millennials are getting turned off. enthusiasm is declining from the last poll declining since it peaked in march. that was a time that bernie sanders was getting a lot of support from millennials. that enthusiasm has not been replaced despite big efforts. >> you have a 20 something voter. it's like your brother and sister fighting only dirtier. that has not left others feeling like there's something they're voting for instead of voting against. >> susan, always good to have you here. thank you so much. >> thank you. the final presidential debate is tomorrow night and gayle and i will be in las vegas along with major, nancy and john dickerson. our coverage is 6:00 p.m. eastern time. the secret service is joining the investigation of a firebombing at a local republican headquarters. campaign volunteers returned to work outside the orange county office yesterday. this attack destroyed campaign
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material and thousands of sample ballots. the state's republican governor visited the scene yesterday. he wants to know why police waited hours to inform the public and why they originally called it vandalism. iraqi and kurdish troops near mosul are clearing villages recaptured from isis. they pounded isis targets. they lost territory and fighters. holly williams is in one of these villages now liberated from isis. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is tajella, one of a handful of villages recaptured from isis yesterday with with the help of u.s. coalition airstrikes that flattened the area you can see here. the battle for mosul started east of the city where kurdish fighters went house to house yesterday hunting down the handful of isis fighters. they showed us the tunnels isis built to defend itself and the
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aftermath of four u.s. coalition airstrikes that destroyed them. colonel lewis told us the extremists fought to their death. do you think that isis has dug tunnels underneath mosul as well? >> translator: for sure, he told us. suicide car bombs and tunnels. that's how isis fights. these u >> reporter: these used to be farming communities, but they fled two years ago. now it's an apocalyptic landscape. in the days before the offensive began the u.s. coalition softened the ground with airstrikes inside the city of mosul. these are strikes on isis weapons facilities according to the coalition. there are thought to be fewer than 5,000 isis fighters left in mosul but also around 1 million civilians. isis is preventing them from leaving using them as human shields, but some are managing to get out and coming to over crowded camps like this one.
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here's an english teacher who fled the town south of mosul. >> you cannot -- you cannot sleep well without fear. what's the fear? the fear is you cannot guess whether they will take you from your bed and kill you. >> reporter: the kurdish fighters say they killed 80 isis extremists yesterday eradicating isis in a city of 1 million people will be much more difficult. many people here in iraq expected to take months. norah. >> holly williams in iraq. thank you so much. russian and syrian war planes have reportedly halted airstrikes this morning on aleppo. the pause comes to let the rebels leave the besieged city along with sick and wounded people. human rights group says russian war planes pounded aleppo before the strikes were suspended. a retired general who was one of america's top military
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generals faces possible prison time for leaking information. james cartwright pleaded guilty yesterday before a federal judge in washington. he admitted he lied to fbi agents. they were investigating a leak of top secret information about cyber attacks on iran's nuclear facilities. under the plea deal the government is recommending a sentence from zero to six months. law enforcement forces believe russia may be using a new kind of warfare against the united states. ahead how a russian general's playbook could be behind hack attacks to influence the,,
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this national weather report sponsored by aarp. real possibilities. big rig companies are recruiting more older drivers. are they up to the job? >> as long as you are healthy and can do it, they don't care how old you are. they don't care.
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>> ahead, cbs news goes undercover to find the growing risk on the road. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think of retirement. putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at anknows how it feelsiabetes to see your numbers go up, despite your best efforts. but what if you could turn things around? what if you could... love your numbers?
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good morning. it is 7:26. i'm kenny choi. jury selection begins today in the trial of antolin garcia- torres the man accused of killing morgan hill teenager sierra lamar. garcia-torres is charged with abducting and murdering lamar in 2012. her body was never found. trial at the san jose hall of justice is expected to last six months. two san francisco supervisors are proposing that their city cut all ties with hometown bank wells fargo after they were in the middle of a scandal when it was revealed 2 million fake accounts were opened for customers without their knowledge. coming up in the next half- hour of "cbs this morning," new details surrounding the cyber hacking threat against the presidential election. we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. 7:28. the traffic alert in hayward has been canceled after 38 minutes. it's causing some delays though on westbound 92 after the toll plaza all the way to 880 to the 238 split. traffic moving at just 7 miles per hour inching its way to the san mateo bridge and here's a live look at slow commutes through the span to the peninsula. roberta? >> thanks. good morning, everybody. live weather camera looking north towards the golden gate bridge saturated in a layer of low clouds. clouds will clear and we'll have sunshine and warmer temperatures. 44 santa rosa. 48 degrees redwood city. later today, claiming into the 60s and low 70s. winds rotate to the northwest 10 to 20. that's an offshore flow
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resulting in warmer weather through the week. ,, all of this with the global warming and the - a lot of it's a hoax. it's a hoax. it'll get cooler. it'll get warmer. it's called weather. we need some global warming! we need leaders who get it. so that we can move away from coal and oil to clean energy. i'm tom steyer. if you want to do something about climate change, you can. please. register and vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible for the content of this advertising.
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♪ we're here to find out what you're going to do for a living. >> let's try that. >> 55, tough time to start over for a man. okay. i don't see any promotions for the last eight years. that's not always good. you can explain that? [ laughter ] >> honestly, there wasn't a lot of room for advancement in my last job. the only one with a more powerful position was my wife. >> okay. it doesn't say here, where were you born? [ laughter ] in three words or less what's a common criticism you have for others in the workplace? >> i cannot stand it when people reduce complex ideas for some simplistic catchphrase. >> we can't accept that answer? >> yes, we can.
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[ laughter ] >> stephen colbert playing human resources helping the president prepare for a job. >> charlie, what did they say? >> they said you're welcome. >> i was talking with folks at the white house yesterday, that's one of president obama's tank in t task in the election to help turn out millennials. >> i was surprised they're the largest voting bloc. i was pulling for baby boomers. coming up in this half hour, is the russian government trying to undermine democracy? law enforcement officials point to more evidence that moscow is seeking to influence the presidential election. ahead, how russia may be following the playbook it has used before. plus, older commercial truck and bus drivers pose a bigger
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danger on the road. the number of drivers at least 70 years old driving. cbs news goes undercover to see why companies want to hire older drivers. some headlines. the los angeles times said the police group apologized. terence cunningham spoke at a meeting of thousands yesterday in san diego. he said the past has led to mistrust today. and it is clear, they must change the future. bloomberg reports americans work more than europeans. a new study finds americans work 25% more hours. now, that's about 258 additional hours ever year. americans use less vacation days and they retire a little bit later. the extra effort could pay off in the form of promotions. >> the cleveland plain dealer said a canadian judge rejected an attempt for the cleveland indians to remove their logo.
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it features a characteric. >> and they'll have two world champions. >> charlie pointed that out. i went, that's good. cleveland is a good place to be. britain's telegraph said julian assange cannot get online. on saturday, after a site redeesed documents about hillary clinton. assange fled to the ecuador embassy in 2012. we're learning new details about cyberhacking threats against the presidential election. intelligence officials are concerned russia is trying to influence the results. the russian government could be following a plan by influential generals. jeff pegues in washington with the scale of the threat. jeff, good morning.
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>> good morning. earlier this month, u.s. intelligence blamed the russian government for directing hacks on e-mails of the democratic national committee. law enforcement sources and computer security experts believe the russians are following a playbook they have used before to try to influence elections. recent elect-related hacks may be part of a military strategy developed by top russian general valery gerasimov. he called for a new kind of warfare that would cause a perfectly thriving state to sink into a web of chaos. >> imagine on election night if all of the reports come out that cause people to think that the results of the election are questionable. >> reporter: adam meyers, the held of intelligence at crowd strike said that's what russian hacker, trying to do, cause confusion or cast doubt on u.s. election results. >> all they need to do is cause
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us to question the results that come back from one district and one state. and could trigger enough of a reaction that we might call for a complete recounts. >> reporter: u.s. officials believe it would be extremely difficult for the russian government to alter ballot counts or election results because voting machines are not connected to the internet. what does this general seek to do? what does he think the new form of warfare is? >> they want to influence the events that occur, without having to move troops or anything like that. >> reporter: while the russians have dismissed the u.s. allegations as nonsense, u.s. officials say president obama is weighing his options. during an interview with npr, vice president joe biden wouldn't say exactly how the u.s. plans to hit back. >> we are in the process of making that decision. what that measure of retail yags is.
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but is warrants retailation. >> reporter: nancy pelosi with charlie rose on monday. >> do you think it has chance for retribution because that's what hacking is about? >> well, their goal is to undermine democracy wherever it exists. and they just don't do it here in the u.s. but you know, i think our democracy were withstand russian hacking. >> u.s. officials say similar russian tactics have been seen in ukraine over the last couple of years in that country, it is alleged that russian government-linked hackers have attacked election computers, compromised and deleted files and leaked embarrassing or sensitive documents related to candidates that the kremlin viewed as unfriendly. norah. >> i was reading in the paper yesterday that donald trump did a radio interview yesterday said if i win, i can see myself meeting with putin prior to the start of the administration.
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and there's these questions, a capsule loaded with supplies is on the way to the international space station. the private station orbital atk ws launch the cargo ship is carrying more than 5,000 pounds of food, clothing and science gear. the launch comes nearly two years after a dramatic failure in 2014. orbital's rocket exploded seconds into its flight. cbs news investigation go it's undercover at a trucking school that's recruiting retirees. ahead, kris van cleave looks into whether more screening is required for the big rig and bus drivers to prevent accidents. >> did you know this -- you can take us with you on the go. we invite you. now is the time to subscribe to our cbs news podcast. you can get the institution of the day and how about podcast originals, itunes and podcasts. we'll be right back.
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because shevery year. ow that it kills 40,000 californians... because she doesn't understand what cancer is. because she can't spell emphysema. because she is a butterfly, who fights fires. because she is my daughter, and the surgeon general says that raising tobacco taxes... is a proven way to make sure she never smokes. that's why i'm voting yes on 56. ♪ america's trucking industry is facing a severe driver
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shortage. one estimate says about 48,000 drivers are needed to move 70s% of the nation's goods. companies are aggressively recruiting retirees. drivers more than 55 years old make up about 10% of commercial vehicle operators in this country. a five-month investigation by cbs news looked how the increase in older drivers translates to potential dangers on the nation's highways. kris van cleave is at a truck stop isn't satvage, maryland wih the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, with drivers having to balance age with safety but as the population ages as the truck industry grows, the rules of the road may need to change as well. >> they're going to come here, they're going to fire me. they're going to see me do something real positive in life. >> reporter: it was supposed to be a celebration for the hooks
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family driving from oklahoma city to st. louis in summer of 2009 to see ronny become an elder at his church. but on i-44 near the state line traffic slowed to a crawl. >> i was on the phone when it happened that day and the phone just went dead. >> reporter: the semi driven by 76-year-old donald creed did not. is it rolled on top of three car killing ten, including hooks' parents and two brothers. just this summer in newark, new jersey, a bus was t-boned by a bus driven by a 70, they died. and then driven by a 7484-year-old, a bus slammed into a construction zone. ten were hurt. a 19% increase in accidents involving commercial truck and bus drivers in their 70s, 80s,
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and even 90s in just the last three years. from 2013 to 2015 there were more than 6500 accidents involving older drives in 12 states alone. oklahoma highway patrol investigated the accident that tore apart the hooks family. do you think age played into that at all? >> i do. >> reporter: he's noticed an increasing number of crashes involving older drivers. >> industry is looking for truck drivers. there's a shortage in truck drivers. they're not going to self-regulate. the only way that could be done is on the federal level. >> reporter: rose mcmurray was a senior executive at nhtsa in the '90s. that's when reaction time being compromise with age considered skill tests for older commercial drivers. >> it clearly can result in a lot of political backlash. so state governments have grappled with this. federal government has grappled with this because the age discrimination laws really
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intervene. >> reporter: the initiative was shelved. because of the labor shortage and lack of age restrictions trucking schools are now actively recruiting seniors promising good benefits and money to supplement retirements. >> now is there an age limit or anything on this? >> there is not. >> reporter: we hired a retired 70-year-old trooper. to a school sent in to recruit retirees. >> trucking is just a -- it's a different kind of industry and environments. they allow women, men of any age, as long as you're physically able to get behind that wheel and drive that truck. we have two ladies, they're probably in their 80s. >> reporter: the company defended its policy. the director of the pennsylvania school, he says fmcsa the agency regulating driving does not
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discriminate based on age. >> there's no age on it. they pass it and everything, they want to drive. >> reporter: fmac dispute administrators stephenny johnson is now administering the agency. her agency is now looking at the trend. >> we're now looking at rules for drivers over 65. >> reporter: but washington's considerations come too late for the hooks family. >> we all had to learn how to deal with it. and deal with it with the recurring memories and the pain, of not having them. >> reporter: the truck driver involved in the hooks family crash pleaded guilty to numerous counts of negligent homicide. all misdemeanors. now, the aviation industry also is facing a shortage. a shortage of pilots. but that industry has a mandatory retirement age of 65 for all pilots. the association that represents
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independent truck drivers tells cbs news there is an increase in the number of drivers over 70s. but adds the greater majority of truck related crashes are not caused by truckers but are instead caused by other drivers. norah. >> kris, thank you so much. >> it's not the age so much that bothers me. i do think you have to pay attention to the reaction time and stamina. it's amazing when you get older your philosophy has changed. i used to think 55, now i think no, what's wrong, as long as those can do the job. but reaction and stamina. contestants beat 1 in 8,000 odds on the "price is right" the when i was a little kid, i made a deal with myself
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that i would never grow up. we met when we were very young... i was 17, he was 18. we made the movie the book of life. we started doing animation. with the surface book, you can actually draw on the screen. so crisp. i love it. it's almost like this super powerful computer and a tablet had the perfect baby. (laughing) it's a typewriter for writing scripts... it's a sketchbook for sketches...'s a canvas for painting... you can't do that on a mac.
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for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away if your depression worsens, or you have unusual changes in mood, behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. trintellix has not been studied in children. do not take with maois. tell your healthcare professional about your medications, including migraine, psychiatric and depression medications to avoid a potentially life-threatening condition. increased risk of bleeding or bruising may occur especially if taken with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners. manic episodes or vision problems may occur in some people. may cause low sodium levels. the most common side effects are nausea, constipation and vomiting. trintellix did not have significant impact on weight. ask your healthcare professional if trintellix could make a difference for you.
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[ rock music playing ] have fun with your replaced windows. run away! [ grunts ] leave him! leave him! [ music continues ] brick and mortar, what?! [ music continues ] [ tires screech ] [ laughs ] [ doorbell rings ] when you bundle home and auto insurance with progressive, you get more than a big discount. that's what you get for bundling home and auto! jamie! you get sneaky-good coverage. thanks. we're gonna live forever! you get sneaky-good coverage. thanks. but my back pain was making it hard to sleep and open up on time. then i found aleve pm. the only one to combine a safe sleep aid plus the 12 hour pain relieving strength of aleve. now i'm back. aleve pm for a better am.
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apped around a tree in marin county overnight... good morning, 4 minutes before 8:00. i'm anne makovec. three people are dead after a car wrapped around a tree in marin county last night. that crash was reported about midnight on sir francis drake boulevard near the entrance of samuel taylor state park. the cause is under investigation. uc-berkeley is suspending social events at fraternities and sororities in the wake of two more reported sexual assaults. two cal students were attacked in separate incidents at off campus frat parties last weekend. coming up on "cbs this morning," the role that las vegas casinos are playing in the presidential campaign. an inside look at the influence. but first, traffic and weather in just a moment. i survived a heart attack.
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i'm doing all i can to keep from having another and i'm taking brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams as it affects how well it works. brilinta helps keep my platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. brilinta reduced the chance of another heart attack. or dying from one. it worked better than plavix. >>don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily, or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers, a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. >>talk to your doctor about brilinta. i'm doing all i can. that includes brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astra zeneca may be able to help.
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good morning. i'm glad i caught you because out the door, there is heavy traffic in the area. a new chp issued traffic alert eastbound 24 at the caldecott tunnel in orinda this solo car clash blocking the left lane of the right bore. crews are trying to remove the car out of the tunnel. it's going to take 30 minutes or more to get it cleared. westbound 80 backed up from berkeley to crockett an hour to get to the maze. >> roqui, i'm swiping your golden gate scene because i like to share with you some live shallow low clouds and fog that has invaded the bridge and once all this dissipates, we won't see the return of any cloudiness until after the weekend. temperatures right now 44 santa rosa, 48 degrees redwood city. you will need a light jacket out the door. 60s and 70s. another cool day today, warmer starting tomorrow.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, october 18th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including las vegas getting political, why tomorrow night's presidential debate puts a positive spin on th industry. is consideration.
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>> reporter: the obamas have hosted a dozen other state dinners. the first in 2009 welcoming the prime minister of india. >> mr. and mrs. salahi. >> reporter: was embroiled in controversy after a party crashing couple slipped through
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raising questions about security and prompting a congressional inquiry. but the others have been remembered not only for the world leaders they hosted, but for the lighter moments too, like what dress the fashionable first lady is wearing. and when sasha obama met movie star and canadian ryan reynolds last year, this photo captured older city malia in the background giving her little sis two big thumbs up. >> it really is an evening of camaraderie and an evening of diplomacy. >> reporter: desiree rogers is a former social secretary for the obama administration. >> i would imagine that they are practicing a little bit and just making certain that everything is in place. >> reporter: but for batali and his crew, the focus is on the food. are you shaking in your orange crocs? >> you know, not yet. i think i'll be shaking in my orange crocs tomorrow when it is about half an hour before service. >> reporter: chef batali says he will be wearing those orange
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crocs while he's whipping up something extraordinary in the white house kitchen tonight and, by the way, the dinner will be capped with a performance by megapop star gwen stefani. >> sounds like a good night. i think it is great that mario batali will be looking at the prime minister renzi's plate. >> making sure the pasta is al dente. >> i don't think he has to worry too much. >> a fun story. thank you so much. an update tomorrow too. bob dylan is keeping mum. bob dylan is keeping mum about winning the nobel prize for literature. ahead, why the swedish academy has given up trying to contact him about the award. >> he's not rsvp'ing. >> really? >> where are you, mr. dylan? where are you? >> blowing in the wind. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." my gosh. >> your local news is next. ♪
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the trial of antolin garcia- torres, the man accused of killing sierra lamar. rged with good morning. i'm anne makovec. jury selection continues today in the trial of antolin garcia- torres. he is the man accused of killing sierra lamar. garcia-torres is charged with abducting and murdering her in 2012. the trial is expected to take six months. today a 55-foot metal sculpture of a naked woman will be unveiled at the san leandro bart station. it was created five years ago for the "burning man" festival. coming up on "cbs this morning," singer-songwriter mike pozner talked about the evolution of his sound. but first, traffic and weather coming up next. ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. time now 8:27. let's take a look at our traffic alert. it's canceled and that was eastbound 24 at the caldecott tunnel in orinda. the solo car crash was blocking the left lane of the right bore. it is now cleared and you are free to move through the area. slow traffic on westbound 80 the eastshore freeway. it's going to take you about 57 minutes to an hour to get from crockett all the way into berkeley and the maze. heavy at the bay bridge toll plaza. the maze to downtown is jammed. it will take 35 minutes to get into downtown san francisco.
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it will be worth it. [ laughter ] hi, everybody! good morning. this is our live weather camera looking out from sutro tower north towards the golden gate bridge. you see a finger of fog trying to work up and over the span into the bay waters. otherwise when those clouds burn off, we'll have no coastal cloudiness through friday. 40s in redwood city. 40s in santa rosa. it's in the 50s in san francisco. later today, temperatures a couple of degrees warmer than yesterday from the 60s through the low 70s. you will notice the northwest breeze later this afternoon, ten to 20. that will clear out the skies. we'll begin an offshore flow resulting in warmer weather for your wednesday. nearly 70 at the beaches. mid-70s bayside. low 80s away from the bay. check out your thursday and friday with temperatures soaring to the upper 80s and low 90s. just a couple of degrees cooler by your saturday and sunday. we remain rain-free through next month. make it a great tuesday. captions by: caption colorado ,,,,,,,,
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♪ that's mike posner. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour the evolution of singer-songwriter between one of the summer's biggest song "i took a bill in ibiza." ahead he's recovering from what he calls his cold period. and phil simms in studio 57. the longstanding rival between the bears and packers will pick up again on "thursday night football" showing the potential victory for both teams. and "the new york times",
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amy schumer's respond after trump criticisms. wood when she mocked trump. 200 of the nearly 9,000 people walked out. i like hillary because i performed at her -- i know you he you're here to laugh but you choose your life you choice the way you want to live your life. it's just too important. schumer thanked fans who stayed saying, quote, we have all depended on comedians to make us laugh. and plan to continue that tradition. >> people that go to concerts they don't want to hear that. i was at barbra streisand and she started talking about politics, and someone yelled shut up and sing.
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barbra didn't hear that because she was talking about politics. >> britain's telegraph said the nobel prize committee has given up trying to reach bob dylan. can't find him? the singer has not returned the committee's messages. dylan was awarded the nobel prize last week. he has given two concerts since then but has not acknowledged the award. it is unknown if bob dylan will attend a ceremony in december. officials are optimistic he'll show up. >> you know you've made it when you don't have to return a phone call. >> and there's $900,000 in prize money. what do you want us to do with the check? we'll see. the rock 'n' roll nominees first here. congratulations go to pearl jam ♪
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>> the seattle rockers first year on the ballot. they will join 18 other nominees including depeche mode, chaka khan, journey, tupac shakur, stephen wolf and joan baez. nominees are chosen based on their impact on the industry. they must have released a single or album no earlier than 25 years ago. it's been seven years since mike posner went from college student to in demand musician. in that time, his life took many dramatic turns you might expect from sudden fame but before releasing his second album called "all night alone" he returned to approach music in a new way. ♪ >> reporter: to hear mike posner on piano, you might think he was a child prodigy. he only recently learned how to
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play. still, fame came early. ♪ if i could write you a song to make you fall in love ♪ . >> you're a junior at duke in your dorm room and you write "cooler than me." >> i've never been the best with getting girls. i wrote that song and it was about risk. being cooler than me. i just sort of put it out on the internet. and i guess people liked it and it started to spread. >> you know, mike, it's more than people liked it. that song blew up, as you know. >> yeah. yeah, it did. ♪ baby please don't go go go go ♪ >> i felt very much so that i was living a dream. that i was so scared of messing the dream up. that i think i took a lot of the fun out of it. >> what was the dream you were afraid of messing up? >> just, i was the guy on the
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stage. they knew my song. i.record deal. i had the chain around my neck. like it was me, you know? that was the dream. ♪ every day in a way >> but while living the dream, the hits stopped coming. >> suddenly the adjectives that i liked to describe myself no longer applied to me. >> like what? >> like popular. like cool. like the man. i was slowly going -- just falling back to being a normal guy. ♪ ♪ got all my credit cards >> i had the car and the house in the hollywood hills. and i wanted to see if i could be happy without my crap. >> were you? >> and i had a lot of it. it started to weigh me down. and so, i bought this kind of creepy dodge conversion van. and i put the clothes in it that
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fit me. put in my guitar and little keyboard and i just drove away. what it was like, it was some of the best times of my life, you know. >> posner never stopped working during what he calls his ice cold period. in fact, his songs were still making it on to the charts though they were written for other people. ♪ if i was your boyfriend lever let you go ♪ >> look at the people you've written for. justin bieber. i didn't know you did "moon sugar." >> i love that song. >> was it hard for you? >> yeah. here's a guy that always preferenced this, the level is fame. i can walk down the street and no one is probably going to know who i am right now. but enough people know who i am.
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♪ >> in the six years between the release of his first and second album, posner returned to his home state of michigan and took a different approach to making music. ♪ rather than rely on a laptop, he learned how to play traditional instruments. in addition to those piano lessons, he picked up the guitar. >> people are very much concerned with making the best tasting candy bar, i like to say. there's nothing wrong with making a candy bar. i'm pretty good at making candy bars. >> i hear a but coming. >> yeah, there is a but. you get full from a candy bar. i thought, i'm just going to make a big piece of meat with this album and throw it on the
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plate and say bon appetit. ♪ i took a pill in ibiza >> ten years ordinary something to do. >> next rift was written on guitar. >> let's talk about it for a minute, 1 billion streams. billion with a "b." >> that's crazy. >> one critic calls his new album "at night alone" truth in advertising and compared to composure to artists like bob dylan. you liked rap music at the age of 10. what is it about rap music that spoke to -- how
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do you explain intuition? how do you explain movement of the heart? you know, i liked the stuff. ♪ ♪ life gets better when you open your heart ♪ >> i think the video of "be as you are" is a very powerful video. you have people holding up words that relate to them. then they all go in the water naked. and you, too. and the word you're holding up is -- >> afraid. >> why did you pick the word "afraid"? >> because i want to be less afraid to put it much bluntly. ♪ i could write you a song to make you fall in love ♪ >> mike posner may not be afraid of fleeting fame anymore. but he admits success hasn't made meeting women any easier. >> i'll often see a woman that i'm awe struck by her. i don't know what to say to her at all. >> you can start by saying
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hello. >> yeah. hi is a really good start. >> yeah, i know. ♪ probably because you think you're cooler than me ♪ >> nice. >> whose cooler than you mike posner? >> gayle king. >> nobody! >> he rarely does interviews, right? >> he rare by does interviews. he's actually very shy. he's still awkward around girls. he went to duke, charlie. he graduatesed from duke. >> i know. and learned how to play the piano and guitar in the last two years. >> he was blowing up to his mother and sister that he still stay in school. he's still tight with this mom and i said how can you be awkward with girls. how does that work? he said i'm still working through it. but i think he's great. >> superstardom. >> i was listening to him way back in the day. i'm happy to see he's back. you can hear more of my conversation with mike posner in
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a special cbs news podcast. he talked about the embarrassing event that caused him to stop drinking. find it on itunes and podcasts app. we're six weeks into the nfl season. fill simms is in the toyota ,,,,n room. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ pressure, pass is picked off! and who is it? t.j. raji for the touchdown. >> that interception in 2011 had green bay punch a ticket to super bowl xlv for chicago. the bears and packers have played 192 times since 1921. their games have pit some of the greatest coaches and players in football history against each other. they also feature moments fans will never forget. the bears and packers will continue this rivalry thursday night at lambeau field in green bay. nfl on cbs lead analyst phil simms will be there with the call. here he is for the preview. and the teams to watch for the rest of the season. welcome. >> welcome. >> preview. let me give you a quick preview when you walk through the parking lot at green bay, it's
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the greatest smell in the world. the bratwurst and everything is cooking the fans out there. it's five minutes before kickoff. there's like 5,000 people in the stands. where is everybody else? in green bay, they show up to watch their team warm up. how are they warming up? it's really cool. there's like 60, 65,000 people out there watching them warm up. it's a very unique experience. >> what's going to happen tonight -- >> tomorrow night -- >> what is today? tuesday? thursday night. >> yeah. >> what's your name? >> yeah. >> don't ask me questions i can't answer. you know, first off, norah, it was good seeing you today. i do my research, too. she comes in and she says, hey, when are the patriots playing the jets in giants stadium. i want to go. you know why she wants to go? she's a tom brady fan.
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>> yes, she is. >> i got the numbers right here. two games back. six touchdowns, 391 yards passing. and 39 years old. he's kind of re-created himself. he takes care of himself. he's doing everything to keep himself to being one of the best quarterbacks in the nfl. i watched both of his games entirely so far this year. really pretty special to do what he's doing. >> who is next to brady? >> aaron rodgers is very talented. not playing the that level that tom brady is or has. that's the big question, we'll talk about that thursday nice. aaron rodgers, what's wrong with aaron rodgers. you know, it's not clicking right now. a lot of times there's many
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reasons why star players don't play very well especially quarterbacks. >> why is that? >> it's coaching, it's team base and it's you all and above. >> and he's got great teammates. >> he's got a great supporting cast. i don't know how to explain it. it's just a constant onslaught when you talk about the patriots and offense. let's say every team has 50 plays on offense. they have more. patriots come out with 200 plays and they can run them all because of the way they practice. it's pretty special. >> what about dallas? should tony romo be worried about his job? >> this guy, dak prescott -- >> i like that name, dak. >> yeah, dak. you need to be a star with a name like dak. dak can do it. >> do you like dak? >> i think he's playing great. i like him a lot. it's changed their football team in many ways. the way he handles himself.
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the plays they run. the way they call plays. listen, everybody keeps talking about tony romo when he comes back. tony romo has had two serious back injuries in the last two years. you just don't come back and say two weeks he'll be ready. it's a long process. >> good to see you. >> always well prepared. >> i'm a cbs. and simulcast and on "thursday night football." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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tobacco companies knew that smoking kills. and they lied about it for decades. now they're lying about prop 56. if you don't use tobacco, you don't pay. smokers pay - their fair share of the 3 billion in health care costs all taxpayers are paying now. and there's one more thing: our kids. every state that's significantly raised tobacco taxes has reduced youth smoking. please. vote yes on 56. if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it. well, that does it for us. be sure to tune into "cbs
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evening news" with scott pelley tonight. >> no sense sitting here. >> i'll,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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events at fraternities and soririties in the wake of two more good morning, five minutes before 9:00. i'm anne makovec. uc-berkeley is suspending social events at fraternities and sororities after sexual assaults alleged. wells fargo is in the middle of a scandal with two million fake accounts. the city of san francisco is planning to stop doing business with them. today a sculpture of a nude woman will be unveiled at the san leandro bart station. it was created five years ago for the "burning man" festival. traffic and weather coming up now.
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>> yes. trying to figure out where i have seen that statue before, at "burning man" huh? hi, everybody. [ laughter ] >> good morning. let's look outside right now. where we have some blue skies a little haze also some low cloudiness that drifted in from the ocean. right now, our temperatures pretty much in the 40s and 50s. it is 47 degrees in santa rosa after dipping down to 43 early this morning. high 50s in the fairfield area. later today you can bank on temperatures a couple of degrees warmer than yesterday from the 60s at the beaches and bay to 70s at the bay, oakland, emeryville, richmond and berkeley. 70s inland. offshore flow resulting in warmer conditions wednesday. warmest day this week thursday and friday. traffic next. 600 dollars. of abuse. important step forward. the time is long overdue... pharmaceutical industry. passes -
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good morning. time now 8:58. let's started in walnut creek here where we have a new crash before ygnacio valley road, with two cars and two pedestrians. traffic is backed up all the way down 680 and going 7 miles per hour. look at the beautiful golden gate bridge. no problems.
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because she doesn't know that it kills 40,000 californians... every year. because she doesn't understand what cancer is. because she can't spell emphysema. because she is a butterfly, who fights fires. because she is my daughter, and the surgeon general says that raising tobacco taxes... is a proven way to make sure she never smokes. that's why i'm voting yes on 56.
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>> wayne: hi, baby! >> mama got some money! >> (screams) >> (giggling) >> jonathan: it's a trip to miami! >> tiffany: come on, guys! >> jonathan: you won a car! >> (cheering) >> jonathan: oh, ho, ho! >> wayne: whoo! >> let's get that big deal, baby! whoo-hoo-hoo! >> jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! >> wayne: hello there, america, thanks for tuning in. i'm wayne brady. we need three people. let's make a deal. the redheaded convict, come on over here. rose in the pink, come on over here. and the scarecrow with the two orange things. it's just weird, i don't know what you're doing, but you, you, too, come on. hello, hello, hello. hello, hello-- hello! adele, stand right there. where is the scarecrow?


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