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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 6, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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(cheers) captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, october 6th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning.." investigators say the las vegas gunman may have considered other targets around the country for mass killings. stephen paddock's girlfriend tells the fbi she was worried about paddock's stability. new orleans braces for potential impact as some of the study's water pumps are still offline. plus hollywood producer harvey weinstein is accused of decades of repeated sexual harassment. we'll talk to one of "the new york times" reporters who broke the story. and lin-manuel miranda is in
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studio 57 with a new song to raise money for puerto rico. why he calls it a love letter to his parents' birthplace. but we begin this morning's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. investigators are looking into whether the las vegas shooter scoped out other music shows prior to sunday's massacre. >> gun control takes center stage following the las vegas shooter. >> the national rifle association announced it's in favor of regulation against bump stocks. >> we didn't saban. we didn't say confiscate. >> next week president trump could begin to dismantle one of the obama administration's biggest agreements. the iran nuclear deal. >> they have not lived up to the spirit of the agreement. tim murphy caught up in a sorted scandal, resigning after he asked his former mistress to
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get an abortion. a state of emergency is declared in louisiana. lightly is making a mysterious mistake. >> harvey weinstein taking a leave of absence following an explosive release. all that and all that matters. >> do you know what this represents? maybe it's the calm before the storm. >> the president had some mysterious commentary during a gathering with military officials. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> there's, quote, a reported suicide pact three cabinet members, all vowing to make moves if one made against one. and if they're nod married by
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70, they'll mair each other. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off and alex wagner has returned after her maternity leave. people are remembering officer hart field. hartfield was a 16-year army veteran with a wife and two children. >> people who died range in age from 20 to 67. this morning they're represented by 58 white crosses. those crosses are placed along the las vegas strip. the gunman stephen paddock booked a room in chicago this summer at a hotel near lollapalooza. that's one of america's largest music festivals. it could be a sign he was eyeing other venues and targets. vladier duthiers is outside the
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casino. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investigators have been trying to reconstruct paddock's movements in the days, months before the shooting spree and they're looking into the possibility that paddock was planning furtherer attacks, including a car bombing. two months before stephen paddock fired into a crowd of 22,000 country music fans in las vegas, police sources confirm to cbs news paddock booked two rooms at the blackstone hotel in chicago. paddock never showed up. but the hotel faces grant park where lollapalooza takes place. the group included 400,000 people including sasha and malia obama. this weekend at the chicago marathon security will be beefed up? we're putting in a significantly larger number of officers. they're going to be mingled within the crowd, at the finish
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line, the start line. >> reporter: wbbz reports paddock had searched out hotels. there's no evidence he actually traveled to boston. massachusetts governor charlie baker. >> there's no imminent threat to anything in massachusetts. >> reporter: paddock's motives so far has eluded investigators app one may never be found says randy sutton, a 23-year-old veteran of the las vegas police. >> that's probably the most frustrating part of this investigation so far is he double fit the profile that anyone would have expected. >> reporter: investigators are also looking at paddock's gun purchases, especially the ones he made in november and december of last year. that's when he bought a shotgun in las vegas, a rifle in california, and a couple of handguns at another gun store in nevada, alex. >> vlad, thanks. they're learning more about the gunman's state of mind. some of that information comes from paddock's girlfriend,
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marilou danley, who returned from the philippines after the shooting. jeff pegues is in washington with more. good morning. >> good morning. danley said she was concerned about paddock's mental stability. last night the police recovered the couple's hyundai tucson at their home in reno. they bought the car just two months before the shooting at a local dealership. they paid for it up friend with a check for about $14,400. danley was extremely complimentary of paddock and she said that he saved her from an abusive relationship with her ex-husband. just blocks away at the atlantic casino where she worked as a hostess, he spent days at a time playing poke e. he said while paddock was a
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loaner, he never saw any big red flags. he was a black diamond member at the cass #which gave him accent to vip including a host who would have been on call for him. charlie. >> thanks, jeff. paul, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> where are we in terms of search for your a motive. >> we're a lot closer than we were in the begin of the week, not to be cryptic. we have a long way to go. specifically we have learned a significant amount. we're learning with respect to his mental state. we're confirming there was mental illness and mental anguish. we're understanding more and more where he was placing his mindset with regard to the acquisition of weapons, positions of his girlfriends. a lot is coming into play where the profile is being built neatly.
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>> i assume you mean his girlfriend. >> yes, and family members back in florida. they're looking for an impetus, something that created a challenge in him that sparjed this change and planning. >> what do you make of the girlfriend? you were with us on monday when we really knew nothing. in the beginning she said she didn't know anything, she was very surprised, she thought when he sent the money to her, she thought he was breaking up. now she's saying there were some mental health issues i was concerned about. what do you think about her? >> i think she's very interesting. i think she's giving little information at the time. i think she's afraid to tell the truth. she lawyered up immediately which is a sign to me automatically. but the first part here is the fact that she's giving pieces of mental illness now that to her were blatant and overt. >> but she never said that before. >> she never said that before. so she's giving the
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investigators little pieces at a time. what i truly believe -- if i were her, sort of like the parent and the child. she's giving her mom a little bit at a time so she double get into trouble. eventually she'll have to come out. gayle, you simply can't acquire 47 weapons, mostly long guns, store them in a house and say, i don't know. >> there was a lot of material wealth. plains, apartments. how much is that going to be important? >> considerable. that's what's important too. we talked about the process and how long this was going to take. remember, we've got atf tracking all of those firearms and the financial component, where he spent money, where he wired it to and how are they affiliated.
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then once they interview, more will come out of this interview. so that going to be key regarding what the impetus was. >> and the authorities are not telling us everything at this time. >> that's a safe bet. president trump said last night he and republican leaders will consider regulating bump stocks. authorities say the las vegas gunman used one of those devices to make semiautomatic rifles shoot like automatic weapons. even the nra says it may sep the new restrictions. nancy cordes, good morning. most people didn't know what a bump stock was until the other day. >> right. and now it's distorting to have the republicans, democrats, white house, and nra all on the same side. the best way is how do they restrict these devices and does politics still get in the way?
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the white house says it wants to be part of the discussion as a bipartisan effort to limit bump stock. >> was it a misstep by the atf some years ago? >> bump stock are a firearm part and not regulated like the old automatic weapons. until this week bump stocks were available online for as little as $100. now the site lists devices for $1,000 or more. >> i'm concerned you're going to hae a massive proliferation. >> they sent a letter to the atf wednesday urging it to re-evaluate these devices. already two large bump stock
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makers have had to tell particularly suspend ordered due to extremely high demands. democrats argue the best way to get rid of the devices is with legislation. >> they're going to say if you give them bump stock, it's going to be a slippery slope. i certainly hope so. >> democratic leader nancy pelosi's comments did not go unnoticed by gop lawmakers including steve scalise who was shot this summer but continues to be a fierce advocate for gun rights. >> she wants it to be a slippery slopes. she doesn't want to limit it to bump stocks. she wants to limit the rights of gun owners. the gun rights group and many republican lawmakers would rather have this addressed by the atf than get dragged into a tricky gun safety discussion here on capitol hill. gayle.
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>> thank you, nancy. sunday on "face the nation" john dickerson speaks with nra vice president wayne la pea dwrar plus senator dianne feinstein who's sponsoring a bill to ban the sale of bump stocks. that's right here on cbs. tropical storm nate is blamed for at least 22 deaths in central america as it churns toward the gulf coast. it caused heavy rain. hurricane watches are in effect along the gulf coast where it's expected to make landfall this weekend. lis horton shows us where the storm is headed. liz, good morning. >> good morning to you. well, currently the storm is impacting honduras quite a bit. the heaviest, strongest on the eastern side of the storm. there are 45-mile-an-hour winds and 175 south of cozumel and
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moving 14 miles. that puts it near cozumel as wed head into today and exiting into the gulf of mexico tonight and finally strengthens as it approaches new orleans where it's expected to make landfall near biloxi or gulfport and move on to the united states. certainly we can see heavy rain as well as hurricane fort winds. yes, we could see storm surge there as well. very her rain. ice late city officials hope the pumps can withstand this storm. michelle miller is outside one of the city's largest pumping stations. michelle, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. this city breathing a collective sigh of here we go again. this pumping station, three of its 15 pumps are offline. across the city, nine others still nonon raggal as officials try to bring those back up to speed, hoping to avoid a repeat of what happened here back in august. >> once again we find ourselves in familiar territory with another storm coming our way. >> reporter: take nothing chances, mayor mitch landry declared a state of emergency. they had flash flooding back on august 5th when 8 to 10 inches of rain fell in one day. there was a shortage of personnel. the city has a total of 120 pumps. 19 of those pumps were not operational during the august storm.
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seven of them are back online and 26 backup generators are also in place. >> starting saturday at noon we'll have 140 pump operators and personnel that will be operat operated. >> the main concern is storm surge. louisiana governor john bel edwards has activated 1,300 national guard troops across the state including 15 to monitor the pumps. >> this is a storm not to be taken lightly. this is not an exercise. and if we get exactly what's forecasted, it's going to bo serio serious. this system is slowing down oil production in the gulf. that's about 250,000 barrels of crude oil every single tay and some staff already being evacuated from those oil
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platforms. gayle? >> thank you. the president hosted top kmaernlds at the white house amid concerns about north core r re north iran and the nuclear deal. >> do you know what this represents? maybe it's the calm before the storm. >> what's the storm? >> it may be the calm before the storm. >> some say that sournlds a little ominous. >> when asked again. the president said, you'll find out. he faces an october 15th deadline on the iran nuclear deal. margaret brennan is at the white house with more on that story. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. president trump not expected to tear up the nuclear deal with iran but he will endanger it. now, doing so goes against the
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advice of his top national security advisers enclugd mattis and tillerson who announce they're living up to their promise. however, the president is expected not at to certify the come pleens. that's going to allow the lawmakers to run the risk of putting the u.s. in violation of the nuclear adeal. now the trump administration hopes that threat plus new steps will help launch a new round of diplomacy. iran's president seas trump is seeking an excuse to break the deal. remember, alex, what happens next isn't just about china. many states have signed the agreement and i have that all
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urging h t president not to take that pogts. >> thanks. the republican will step down on october 21st. he has opposed abortion but in a text asked his mistress to get an abortion when he thought she was pregnant. ahead, we'll
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security will be tighter at muvls and concerts this weekend after the mass shooting in las vegas. ahead, what one concert security expert says is key to saving lives in an emergency. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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it has been two weeks since hurricane marie ya and puerto rico. we'll hear from lin-manuel
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miranda. and this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm are hell solomon, whom i glenn elementary school in williamstown, gloucester county has been closed for the next three weeks, authorities say the school will be closed until the entire building is cleaned of mold. 537 student will be busted to other schools. district's five other schools also tested for mold. let's get a check on the forecast with katie fehlinger. looks like on the cusp of very warm weekend. >> today ends up being already quite warm, mid 80s out, there the he can peck santiago, starting off with eye lathes dollars but locally dense patches of fog, this is prime example that far, out at kutztown area middle school, see the silo in the distance, can barely make out the soccer field, so quite a batch of settled in here with the light wind, and the ample humidity,
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moisture building in our atmosphere, the story right through tomorrow. sunday watch tore scattered showers, far cry from launch on eagles game day, monday, rain gear, somewhat of soggy start to the week, meisha. >> i very mine, thank you so much. looking outside right now, we do have accident out here, 95 north, pa turnpike overpass. it is pulled all the way off to the left median. see the congestion levels around, just really isn't any. snow big worries there. disable vehicle here, boulevard northbound past the schuylkill, one lane block, there you can see all of the red letting you know longer traveling at posted speeds, and the vine, westbound, toward the schuylkill, very slow, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, the sexual harrassment
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the king of saudi arabia made a trip to moscow. whenever he flies, apparently they travel by escalator so they don't have to go down the plane, which is amazing on its own. this morning the escalator stopped. i guess it broke. as you can see, he didn't know what to do. he just stood there paralyzed for quite some time. finally he had to walk down the escalator using his feet. that's the same guy who until last tuesday didn't think women
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should be allowed to drive. >> that is a grun image. the escalator stopped. what do you do? i guess i'll start walking. an is kay later, that means you have a lot of money. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know this morning. cbs news has learned that the las vegas gunman complained about loud music during his stay at the mandalay bay hotel. the law enforcement says stephen paddock called twice the night before the attack. he was complaining about muse coming from the 31st floor, and someone said he was abrupt about another concern. president trump will travel to puerto rico. two week as f the storm, only 9% of puerto ricans have electricity. tesla co-founder elon musk hinted on twitter that tesla's
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solar technology could help restore puerto rico's power. carolina's quarterback cam newton is apologizing for what he causing extremely degrading and disrespectful comments to the reporter. >> to the daughters, the sisters, and the women all around the world, i sincerely apologize and hope that you can find the kindness in your heart to forgive me. >> newton appeared to mock reporter jourdan rodrigue. >> we're glad he apologized. it happened very quickly. hollywood movie mogul harvey weinstein is on a leave of absence after there were alleges that. . he claims he was in bathrobe and asked to give her a massage or watch him take a shower.
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judd told the "times" i said no a lot of ways a lot of times and he always came back at me with new scattered flurriesings. weinstein came up with settlements with women who alleged improper conduct. weinstein said, "the new york times" published a story that is saturated with false and defamatory statements about harvey weinstein. we sent the times the facts. >> he said yet, quote, i bare responsibility for my action but the reason i'm suing is because of the "times" inability to be honest oeft with me and their reckless reporting. jodie canter is a cbs news contributor. she spent four months investigating with her collea e colleague. this was a very extensive investigation on your part. ashley judd is the most
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prominent name listed in your story, but you have many women speaking on the record about allegations that they're saying against harvey weinstein. what stands out to you. >> what stands out to me about this rorgt is the pattern of allegations. we spoke to women from many different places, many different ages. most of them did not know one another. this was a 25-year time span. and yet so many of the women had similar stories. for example, there's -- there are allegations in our story about a young assistant laura madden being asked to exchange massages with harvey weinstein in a hotel in 1991. there's another set of allegations about an assistant being forced to give him a naked ma salk in a hotel room in las vegas in 2015. two different places in the world, two different women who don't know each other whatsoever and the patterns are similar. >> there's also lots of settlements? >> yes.
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there's a legal and financial trail to these allegations. i think it's important to explain what a settlement is. often when a woman feels she's been sexually harassed, a settlement is reached. what's concerning is the women have to sign confidentiality agreements saying they won't tell anybody what happened. the big question in our story is how could harvey weinstein enjoy all this public acclaim, collect all these oscars while in the background, these allegations are piling up. so settlements are part of the answer because the women who have these stories in many cases were not allowed to speak publicly about them. >> how did this come about, jodie? because you say you started investigating harvey weinstein and you say a lot of people knew about this. >> that is the question. we spoke to a dozen former mere max and weinstein company
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employees. they knew something was wrong in the workplace. they were either victims, alleged victims themselves or knew stories from colleagues or witnessed things and others said they have this vague sort of half knowledge of something not billion quite right. the number of them who said they did anything was very small. so i think the question is who protected the women and who protected harvey weinstein. >> jodie, why not. ashley judd said this happened 20 years ago. what has led to this particular moment? >> i think in part it's about the commitment the "times" has to telling the stories of sexual harassment. we broke the story of bill o'reilly sexual harassment at fox. we reported on similar allegations in silicon valley where female workers felt they were pressured. we fell we have the commitment to putting the puzzle pieces together and asking the big questions about the stories. >> what about the attitude of
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men within the companies? >> it's a great question. both men and women helped us with this reporting. there's a really striking quote and there's a great quote from a former mere max employee. he said everything looked golden on the outside, but the inside was a big mess. >> he said it relies on mostly hearsay accounts and a faulty report. we sent the times the facts and evidence but they ignored it and rushed to publish. he didn't elaborate on what he sent you all. he said he sent you evidence. harvey weinstein calls the paper reckless. what do you make of this? >> the story relies on a lot of documentation, names of women, dates of incidents, and remember that one of our sources was internal company records. we were able to find out some of these allegations were docume documented inside the companies
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and never shared with the public and never addressed that well. as far as our interactions with them, they knew our story was coming for months. they had a chance to review them. we stand by the accuracy of our story. >> have other women come forward? >> we'll see. >> thank you. ahead, the changes being made at big events this weekend at music festivals across the country. and we invite you to subscribe to our cbs podcast. extended interviews and ipod originals. find them on apples itunes and ipod apps. you're watching "cbs this morning." try lactaid, it's real milk without that annoying lactose. good, right? -mmm, yeah. lactaid. the milk that doesn't mess with you.
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security events across the country is being tightened after the las vegas massacre. 0,000 people are expected to be at the rose bowl in pasadena for tonight's coldplay concert. it's just one of a number of
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mega events happening in this country this weekend including music festivals in austin, memphis, and the chicago marathon. jamie yuccas has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there are a lot of safety measures crowds have gotten used to includes these safety tents. they got on the phone monday morning and decided the add a lot more police officers for tonight. the rose bowl is the nation's 11th largest college football stadium. it's surrounded by mountains. police will be patrolling those hillsides tonight on foot and in the air look for any unusual activity. >> you'll see more police officersing both armed and and security. >> are you worried about a copycat type of situation? >> i think we always worry about
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that. >> reporter: all over this weekend police are securing things for the outdoor crowds. austin music festival is offering refunds following the massacre. in memphis, they're expecting to draw more than 10,000 people over the next two days. organizer diego wine gardner says his team has been working on security measures for a better part of a year. >> we went back and visited it this week and made enhancements. >> they always say that, just like police and fire will be out in extra force. >> reporter: he started studying the issue after a stampede at a concert by the w.h.o. in 1979. he said the key to saving lives is having a good evacuation plan. >> is the plan effective or
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generic plan. does anyone know how to execute it? >> reporter: he said he's seen nothing yet that makes him believe that was the case in las vegas. >> no one was helping the crowd. where's the emergency plan. there's no standard of care. i don't know which venues are safe, which venues are not safe. >> that's scary. >> it's very scary. we're not prepared to do even reasonal care in an emergency. >> reporter: his most concern was what's called festival style seating where they're bunched toke and can't make it easily to the aisles to exit. but here at the rose bowel there are more than two dozen emerge tunnel exists. >> jamie, thanks. coming up next, the president's chief of staff may have had his krenn foal hacked. how john
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aveeno® naturally beautiful results® welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at some of this morning's other headlines. "the wall street journal" reports russian hackers stole nsa data on united states cyber defense. in 2015 they reportedly targeted an nsa contractor. they gained access using a russian-based antivirus software kaspersky. it defends against cyber attacks. kaspersky denied any inappropriate ties to the russian government. politico reports that chief of staff john kelly may have
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been compromised. now, it's unclear what data might have been accessed if any at all. a white house spokesman said kelly know longer uses that phone. it's a spoiler alert. netflix will raise prices on two streaming plans. its most popular plan will go up from $9.99 a month to $10.99 a month. it allows simultaneously streaming for two devices, which is nice,. the last increase was in 2015. bad news for "house of cards" fans. and the "houston chronicle" reports minute maid park erupted as mattress mack threw out the first pitch at as 'stros game against the red cingvale known
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mack is known as houston hero. after hurricane harvey he opened his two hewn stores to shelter hundreds of victims. >> we like him. an all-star lineup to bring help to puerto rico. lin-manuel told us he called every puerto rican he knows. his new song and the connection to the historic american musical. s flat so he could get home safely. my dad says our insurance doesn't have that. don't worry - i know what a lug wrench is, dad. is this a lug wrench? maybe? you can leave worry behind when liberty stands with you™. liberty stands with you™. liberty mutual insurance. whand clean and real, it's ok to crave.
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good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan, the annual gunoctober fest gun show opens today in montgomery county. at the greater philadelphia expo center in oaks, through sunday. gun control, and the so-called gun stock used by the shooter likely to be topics of conversation, organizers of the show say they'll also focus on gun safety. over to katie for a look at the forecast. >> today, looking all-in-all very, very nice, if you don't mind the warmth. we're going to heat up efficiently, little steamy outside, not oppressively humid, front still hung up nearby off to the north, very obvious where the frontal boundery is located strung out from vermont, new hampshire, all the bay back to the central planes, just can't clear out.
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so, in the next few days, stays very summer like, very warm, and a little muggy. couple of scattered showers come eagles game day, by monday i highly suggest an umbrella. >> still looking pretty busy out there, accident read street, before penn's landing, not really going to slow you down too much northbound isn't all that busy at this time. it is more toward as you head more toward center city pulled out to the left. also an accident out there, the hard camera to see, but cherry hill route 38 westbound before haddonfield road, right lane compromised see how busy it is, plus another accident 95 north route one on the shoulder, jim? >> thank you shall meisha. next update 8:25, coming up. ment lynn manuel miranda relief effort for puert
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it's been on the decline with the closing of the refineries and there's no jobs in the community. if there's no jobs, there's no education, there's no food on the table. what's important is the children. steve sweeney... he fought for 'em. this is where he's from. steve sweeney's been here since the beginning. steve spearheaded the whole project and really brought it to fruition. it would've never been done without steve. it was a pride in building this port and then knowing that we're coming back.
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it's friday, october 6th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the first of the first responders at the massacre in las vegas, how their instincts saved people from the gunmen. plus, oscar winner morgan freeman also known as morgan freeman in studio 57 talk about his triple role as actor, director, producer. he does a lot for the cbs drama "madam secretary." but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the gunman stephen paddock booked a room this summer at a hotel near the largest music festival. >> they're looking into the possibility that paddock was
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planning further attacks including a car bombing. danley said she was concerned about paddock's mental stability. >> i think she's really interesting. i think she's giving a little piece of information at the time. i think she's afraid to tell the truth. to have the democrats, republicans, the white house, and nra on the same side. it's expected to makeland between between new orleans and biloxi as a category 1 hurricane. this city breathing a sigh of oh, boy, here we go again. >> they have found the tomb of what they believe is the original santa claus st. nicholas. >> geologists are like -- is it an xbox? >> it makes you wonder if santa is dead, whose lap have my children been sitting on?
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and alex wagner. norah is off. there are 58 white cross this morning along the las vegas strip. each one reportedly carries the name of someone murdered in sunday's massacre. police have now identified all of those victims. they range in age from 20 to 67 years old. >> very sad wall of pictures to look at. the gunman stephen paddock may have had other targets in mind. sources say he booked a hotel room overlooking lollapalooza this summer but he never checked in. and officials say paddock's girlfriend, her name is marilou danley, she told the fbi she was concerned about his mental stability. new video posted by the las vegas news "review-journal" shows courageous people stepping in to help. the injured were loaded into the back of this pickup truck. the driver then sped down las
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vegas boulevard until he found an ambulance. dozens of paramedics, firefighters, and police officers also rushed to help when the shooting began. aud ya na diaz spoke with three first responders who did just that. she joins us from inside a fire station inside las vegas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we sat down with two clark county firefighters s and a la vegas metropolitan police officer. now they're speaking out about why they reacted without hesitation and the gratitude that followed. >> i felt like if i'm going to get shot i'm going to get shot. there's nothing i can do about it. but i know i can help a lot of people. >> off-duty firefighter travis was in the cloud with his wife when gunfire stopped the music. he told her to run and rushed to a man shot in the leg. >> i took my belt off, wrapped
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it around his leg, made a quick tourniquet out of it, threw him on my back and started running with him to the medical tent. >> reporter: police officer burt hughes was off the clock and getting ready for bed. >> the kids were sleeping, my wife was up. she didn't want me to go, but she understood they needed to go. i gave her a kiss and head out the door. >> what did you say to her? >> see you in a moment. >> we've been put through this type of training that allowed us to just instinctively act. >> those instincts helped haldeman going. he helped dozens to safety including a girl who was shot in the back and lost feeling in her legs. >> i drove hroad with he rode w
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hospital. >> you stayed with her. >> yeah. >> i changed moo clothes. they were covered in other people's blood. i gave my wife a hug and a kiss. >> i bet she was happy to see you. >> it's a hug and kiss i'll never forget. >> he visited her twice. >> she stood for the first time. it's a feeling that's hard to describe. it's the same way as when your kids stand for the first time oar take their first steps. >> joe, how are you different now than you were before this? >> now you're going to make me cry. i think about my guys a lot more. you do see how they're coping with it in their own families. it hurts. you know. it hurts to see travis hurt. >> you guys are a family, and this has just tightened those bonds. >> 100%. the
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there's one bad person that showed up to that concert that night and thousands have shown up to help out. whether it's their own blood, their own money, that is las vegas. >> reporter: five years ago las vegas started a special interagency association between the police and fire didn't so they respond together and faster to incidents leak mass shootings. that training likely saved lives and is now being use as a model in other cities. charlie. >> thanks. a thousand stories of instinctive desire of people to help. >> you always expect the first responders to be strong and effective. but to show how deeply it affects them too. i love adriana sharing that story with us. and i like a, too, that burt's words came true, i'll see you in the morning. >> the humanity of those heroes. >> very nice. hurricane watches are in effect along the gulf coast where tropical storm nate is expected to make landfall this weekend. the storm is blamed for 22 deaths in central america.
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it dumped heavy rain. meteorologist liz horton of our miami station wfor has the latest update. liz, good morning. >> good morning to you. that's right. the latest stats justished from the national hurricane center. let's get to that. you see 45-mile-per-hour winds. the pressure has dropped. it's strengthening. the path takes it up toward koz more into the gulf of mexico strengthening and gaining strength. a faster moving storm as it heads up before exiting out into the continental u.s. big threats. you can see hurricane watches that will become hurricane warnings today but also the threat of storm surge out there. many spots could see isolated 3 to 6 inches of rainfall. some spots could see as muslim as 12 images of hail. >> thank you, liz. the man behind the prod way
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hit "hamilton", ahead, lynn well mir randy is joining
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president trump's first wife says she turned down a job with her former husband. wonder what it was. ahead, she shares the advice she has given the president and whether she encourages tweeting. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ just you wait alexander hamilton ♪ >> we're shy $100. you don't have an awkward puberty photodo you? >> i don't. i look really good. but i do have an awkward puberty video. roll it, jim. ♪ i came back from puerto rico yesterd yesterday, and i'm bored here in new york ♪ ♪ don't get me wrong it's nice to live with all these
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nice folks but i don't like it it really sucks ♪ >> even back then. >> a future star. >> in the making. that was teen age lynn well miranda. he was 15 at that time singing about puerto rico. so he played it on stephen colbe colbert's show. they raised $1 million. lin-manuel was the final one to bring it up to $1 million. and he enlisted help. jennifer lopez, marc anthony, gloria estefan and many others are featured on his new song called "almost like playing." ♪ say it loud and there's music
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playing ♪ ♪ say it soft and it's almost like praying ♪ ♪ it's almost like praying it's almost like praying ♪ >> lot almost like praying" will benefit the relief fund. it will be featured on a special program on telemundo tomorrow. good morning, sir. >> good morning, guys. thanks for having me. >> how did this song come about? >> i felt as helpless as everyone with family on the island, friends on the island. there was a terrible sort of silence, breakdown in communications, power communications destroyed, power grid destroyed. what i saw on my feed and i'm sure a lot of latinos heard it. the roll call. my grandmother is in a town and i said, okay, if that's the lyric. if i can put all 78 towns in this song and use the song for
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fund-raising relief, we can get behind it. where's your family from and you say the name of your town. so i wanted to honor all of them. and then the other thing i realized very quickly is this is the worst hurricane in puerto rico's modern history, and maria is always going have a different connotation. >> yeah. i want to go back to that 15-year-old prepubescent/pew bess end lin-manuel. what's the most important thing? >> i'm glad you asked that. i got them all on mike telling me their favorite puerto rico memories and it deepened the connection between all of us. i have rue been blade breaking down in tears talking about meeting the all-stars who are legend. i have marc anthony talking about how they had to get
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dressed up in suits if they were flying to puerto rico. they needed to look good for the homeland. couldn't be two more different genres of music. there's a lot of gratitude and love for puerto rico in those stories. that will be in the special on telemundo tomorrow night. >> your passion is very clear and you created a little bit of a controversy and people said, everybody's saying did you see lin-manuel's treat. you tweeted the president. you're going straight to hell. no long lines for you. someone will say, right this way, sir. they'll clear a path. sometimes when we're angry, we send tweets, we think we shouldn't have sent that. are you -- >> i wish i could tell you that was an impulsive tweet. normally my tweets are full of dog videos and bad jokes and my
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son making up songs. i really try to be a bright light as much as possible on twitter because i know the way the world is and i know the way twitter is, and i have sort of seen it as, okay, i'll be the silver lining didn't over here, stay informed, stay engaged, i el be the silver lining department. but then i have never seen the president of the united states attack victims of a natural disaster. that has no precedent and so the words coming out of me also has no precedent. >> roy's your ur jnlt message today for the people of puerto rico? >> i have to tell you even in the terrible images and terrible stories we've heard from our friends and from the news and david's done incredible coverage for the network, he's really been on the ground and there and done a lot of amazing work and i thank him for that, i've never had more faith in the american people and people all over the world. if you look at my twitter feed,
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it's kids breaking their piggy banks, employers matching funds. this has been an unprecedent disaster that requires an unprecedent response. you know, that's what we need. >> thank you for coming. ing that you for the song. >> thank you so much. thank you. >> beautiful song. >> thank you. >> "almost like praying" is available on all streaming services. president trump's first wife says she now has a perfect life, her words. ahead in a preview of "cbs sunday morning," she explains why her lifestyle has little room for politics. you're watching "cbs this morning." for you, it's always now over later. and pause. not even in your vocabulary. so when a cold sore tingle strikes you act on it.
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president trump's often outspoken first wife ivanna trump has led a quiet life. she's the mother of donald trump's oldest children. jim axelrod spoke with her sunday morning to learn the advice she's given the president and why she turned down a job off. >> is he still a big part of your life? >> yeah, he is. he is. >> in what way? >> well, we speak to each other. >> how often. >> >> maybe once a week. >> he asks for your advice? >> he's still asking me for advice, yes. >> what does he ask you advice about?
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>> he asks should i tweet, should i not tweet, you know. >> should he tweet? >> yeah. >> what have you told him. >> i say, i think you should tweet. i was asked to be the ambassador for the czech republic. why would i say bye-bye to miami in winter and bye-bye to st. tropez and bye-bye to winter in new york. >> why would you want to say bye-bye to miami in winter. that's must-see tv. >> i think it's interesting that she says she gives him advice and he listens. >> she's the tweet behind the twigger. takes advice from all places. you can watch the interview with ivanna trump on "cbs this morning" here on cbs. "rolling stone" magazine makes major changes as it
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celebrates 50 years. what the sale of the iconic >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning, i'm rahel son man. >> at the recreation center yesterday in overbrook, a check to the monarch, says the team's benefactor wants to remain anonymous, they've won numerous championships over the years. congratulations to the team. we send it over to katie, and katie it is warm out there. >> very much so. so much so, be able to walk out the door if you haven't stepped outside just yet without the need of extra layer, even pal my, a already at 67 degrees, remember the normal normal high, only at best about seven open this time of the year in most locations so very, very mild beginning to the morning here, and all-in-all pretty
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clearview. we've seen instances of fog specially in the outlying suburbs, closer to the shore, also a concern through the morning, now with the sun upstart to go see that recede. sixty-seven already at the airport as well, it is a warm start pretty much everywhere. you can only imagine where we ends up, mid 80s, so today, tomorrow, essentially carbon copy forecast with some sun and steamier conditions both days, few showers sunday meisha but the wettest day is monday. >> loving those 80s, katie, thank you so muchment looking outside, still pretty bus a lot of the areas, disable vehicle here 95 north past girard, right lane compromised now it is northbound not southbound, not quite as busy, still busy nonetheless around the area. accident here route 30 bypass eastbound past route 340, evident left lane compromised very slow moving, fire medics clearly on the scene there, have a lot of gaper delay, as well as factor in an extra 40, 45 minute there. plus accident in cherry hill clearing route 38 westbound before haddonfield road. right lane compromised there, rahel, back to you. >> next update 8: 55, ahead on
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> it looked like london there. >> i was thinking that too. can we jut say congratulations. your first day back. >> it's great to be back here. >> and you're a mother. >> yes. i'm a mom now. >> doesn't your husband love having a new son? >> he is a great papa. this is his true calling. >> it's not being a chef. >> it's not about the grill anymore. it's about the babe. >> all the cliches are true. >> they are. they are. >> we turn to the headlines. "u.s. news & world report" says a watchdog found steven
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mnuchin's private jet trips broke no law. he was first criticized when he and his wife flew to kentucky to see the eclipse and meet with business partners. the "new york daily news" reports on government allegations that the firm behind wall street's fearless girl statue underpaid female and black employees. boston state street corporation agreed to pay $5 million to settle accusations of discrimination. the company says it disagrees with the government's analysis. and the "los angeles times" say its sales of tom petty songs surged 658%. he died monday after going into cardiac arrest at his home. one of his top selling songs in 1989 is "free falling." prior to his death, he averaged 950 tracks sold.
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that number jumped to 60,000 on monday. i think it gives you a new appreciation for his work when you can no longer hear his voice again. >> those songs are timeless. mayor changes ahead as rolen stone magazine celebrates its 50th birthday. it's known for rock and roll and pushing the envelope. the magazine is now up for sale. bianna golodryga is here with what this means for the magazine's future. good morning. >> good morning. it is the end of the era. it's packed rock and roll, pop culture, politics, sex, and much more into its issue. but distribution has convinced its founder the times are changing. we sat down with the president's son who shares the vision his father founded five decades ago. >> he was six years younger than you currently are when he found
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"r "rolling stone" magazine and was able to touch the pulse when others couldn't. what did he see? >> i think it was a come bane nation of being born to be a journalistist and an editor and being at the right place at the right time and falling in love with music. ♪ like a rolling stone >> gus winter said it was a big moment when his father asked him to help run "rolling stone" which he launched in 1967. it served as the culture. it was in movies like "almost famous." >> dofb of "rolling stone." >> now the iconic magazine is undergoing massive change. >> "rolling stone" magazine is
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up for sale. is that a bittersweet moment for you? >> no. it's purely sweet. there's an amazing opportunity with this brand, and the tides of publishing are changing, and we must change to seize that opportunity. ♪ on the cover of the rolling stone." >> rolling stone has extended far beyond entertainment covering everything from religious leaders to one of the world's most wanted drug lords. >> it raises eyebrows to interview somebody like el chapo. it raises the question of whether you got too close to your subjects and as somebody like sean penn, what do you say? >> i think it was the biggest news story in the world when we published it. it was captivating. >> that wasn't the first source of controversy for the magazine. in 2014 "rolen stone" was sued
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over an article about an alleged rape case at the university of virginia that proved to be false. >> in 50 years of ambitious award-winning journalism, we've had one mistake. >> it's a big one. >> a mistake we've taken very seriously, and our commitment to, you know, the standards that we've always upheld -- >> would the magazine still be up for sale had that story not been push lived. >> without a doubt. >> what can we expect from "rolling stone" your vision in 10, 15 years from now. >> we have been aggressive and will continue to be more aggressive. in my mind, that is the massive opportunity. and we can be among the best content -- video content creators there are. >> gus says that with a new push forgy calgary content the
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magazine will go from a by weekly to a monthly publication. a buyer has not been indicated yet. no final decision has been made. of course, we remember the iconic photos like john and oweco, jiang it jackson, and britney spears. >> a rich history with that magazine. >> i don't want to imagine "rolling stone" without a wehner. >> by the way, congratulations. welcome to the best job in the world being a mom. >> yes. rich history going forward. bianna, thanks for that. good to see you. morgan freeman. morgan freeman is in our toyot
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oscar winner morgan freeman has more than 100 credits, show-off. he's also the executive producer of the hit series "madam secretary." in this premier he reprises his role as chief justice wilmore. >> chief justice. >> i don't think i've ever seen
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you in here before. >> no. i'm not much of a power breakfast type. not that there's nothing wrong with that. i'm more of a muffin on a fly type. there's somebody i need to bump into. >> yes, there is. i wouldn't want to be him. >> morgan free man, welcome to the table, sir. >> thank you very much. >> here you are, director, executive producer, and actor. you're not new. y are you preparing for a third chapter in life? >> i think so. yes. acting is losing its sting, its zip for me. >> how so? how so, morgan? >> well, i mean early on when you're getting the good karng ter roles you get the good character and somewhere along the way you become a star, and now it's all about you, not just
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the fact that you're there instead the part. >> a lot of people want to be stars though. >> no. we all want to be stars. you know, that's where the money is. that's where -- that and they're good roles. >> they're good roles. the pay is great. but it's a two-edged sword, you know. >> but you like -- go ahead. >> i love directing, i really do. >> what is it you love? >> hmm? >> what is it you love about it? >> the whole concept of being in control of a presentation, particularly a show where you're dealing with actors and crew, crew in particular.
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>> you mean your cinemaing to gra fehr. >> yeah. >> you like shaping them up? >> and the script and all of that. it's such a collaborative thing. >> with your actor hat on,y uno exactly what the actors are going through too. i think that gives you a benefit. >> yes. and if they have a question, me and my venerable -- that voice of god. >> when somebody walks in with a great role, you ooh going to always accept it, aren't you? >> yes, of course. >> let me ask you. television is an ongoing storying right? it unfolds over the season. >> yes. >> with something like "madam secretary," we know that hillary clinton watches the show. sh's a former secretary of state. are you thinking of the audie e audience. >> and miss albright is a fan of the show.
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>> do you think about them when you're shooting it? >> no, not at all. >> not at all. >> i'm like just is everybody satisfied with what they're getting, doing. and it's great sometimes just to say to an actor -- >> i would love to know the direction you give to tea leoni. i'm curious. >>'ve said that to tea on a couple of occasions, just pump it up a little bit. they love having that input. everybody says thank you. >> also they know what you're talking about. >> yeah. it's possible when you're doing a series over and over and over. some say energy, energy. >> when you're not working, where are you and what are you
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doing? >> when i'm not working, i'm home. >> in mississippi. >> in mississippi. live in this small town i lived in as a little boy. i didn't grow up there. >> they must having you there. >> well, mississippi loves having me. >> but you're also working -- you have a documentary, "the story of us." it's something that's needed at this time. tell us a little bit about that. you find the humanity in people. >> yeah. "the story of us" is about people tore. i went all over the place doing it and talking to leaders of countries, talking to people who have had extraordinary experiences in life that gave them some insight into the reality reality. i talked to a lot of people about the idea of freedom. one young man who was born and
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raised in north korea in a prison camp. he didn't know anything but that until he was 26 years old. >> it's very encouraging to hear you and charlie say, the world is going to be fine. >> the world is going to be
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♪ ♪ it feels good to be back. ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ^ that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news" tonight. as we leave you, let's look back at all that mattered this week. as we leave you here, we hope you have a great weekend. it is now the deadliest shooting in american history. >> we all thought it was firecrackers an it kept on going. >> we determined it was a shoot attorney 32nd floor of the mandalay bay. >> everyone was just like
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literally lying on top of each other. >> we know he bought 47 guns legally. >> it's clear he was armed. >> it was john kelly this morning who first told the president trump. >> it was an act of pure evil. >> emergency medical center is the only one trauma center and the ambulances are streaming in here. >> and she told me and i said am i going to be paralyzed. >> he said he would be speaking about gun law. >> at some point enough is enough. >> i think it's premature to be discussing legislative solutions, if there are any. >> and the white house believes it could cost between 10 and $13 billion. >> you've thrown our budget a little out of whack. >> if you could say one thing, what is it? >> money. >> it's extraordinary to have a secretary of state hold a press conference to pledge his loyalty
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to the president. >> the main headline of this story -- >> i'm not going to be part of this effort to divide this organization. >> he said it. >> yes. >> fake news. >> as you report this is not ak skri simone between the press and the president. >> no, not in the least. was there when sphero agnew called us -- >> people have to sit in a room and hammer something out. my mother used to cook potatoes in a device that used to whistle. that's called a pressure cooker. if you don't let the pressure out, the thing will blow up. >> someone visiting my home asked if i had an electric charging station. >> that's annoying, gayle.
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>> do you like a sauna? >> yes. >> it's so hot in there. >> that's the point, gayle. >> 44 guitars? >> you only need one. ♪ breakdown >> we've lost one of the great american songwriters and great american band leaders. >> i wouldn't classify myself -- i couldn't play guitar or sing but i learned to do most. i think persistent is worth more than talent. >> so justin comes to you and says, hey, man, do you got another song? >> it just happened. >> is that right? >> it happened an week ago. >> what's the name of it? >> i can't say just in case he doesn't cut it. >> i want to know the name of that song. you can whisper it in my ear.
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>> that's yes.
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>> children a fend dollars holly glenn elementary school is closed today, and will be closed until completely cleaned of molds, could take a few weeks, the student will be bus today other schools in the district, five other schools will be tested for mold. now, we turn to katie for a look at the forecast. >> forecast still very, very warm, jim. we have once more frontal boundery, strung out, but off to the north, on the warm side of the front. it is not going to actually have success clearing the region, so just stay warm, and little steamier with every passing day, you may notice, that there is some humidity out there, slight up tick in it, nothing terribly
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oppressive, for october not what you would expect. partly sunny otherwise, perhaps see sprinkle but not going to need umbrella here today, more of a heads up. all-in-all though we do stay very summer like right through tomorrow sunday few spotty showers for the eagles might mean it is a little damp, but nothing major, monday i highly suggest an umbrella, tropical moisture being ushered into our region, meisha? >> eighty-five tomorrow, katie , all right, thank you so much. looking outside, starting to look a little bit better, however, looking at this area right now looking at accident route 30 bypass eastbound past route 340, left lane come pro compromised, looking at fire and medics on the scene, cleared out, so the area starting to get little better right now, plus disable bus here, new jersey, 259 southbound before route 70, pulled off to the shoulder, see yellow letting you know still traveling little less than supposed speeds, same story on the schuylkill expressway but our attention here bridge repairs, the branch from the school week closed saturday closed between six a.m. and 2:00 p.m.
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jim, back over to you. >> thank you shall meisha. that's "eyewitness news" for now, join us late he today at noon, i'm jim donovan. make it a great
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he's a double-dipping mepension padder.y. double-dipping pension padder! he had two government jobs, two paychecks and padded his pension along the way. he's a double-dipping pension padder! now he's making over $300,000 a year as a lobbyist and a senator. double-dipping pension padder! so he's all set - thanks to you, the taxpayer. which is why steve sweeney had no problem voting to raise your taxes 145 times, including the largest gas tax hike in history. sounds about right, coming from a....
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double-dipping pension padder! >>oose "shah's of sunset" exclusive. he's not holding anything back when it comes to his castmates. a shocking secret to slimming down. >> you will not be hungry. >> announcer: a beauty blogger, addicted to destroying her body. >> i hate myself. i feel like there's more under the surface. >> will the las vegas massacre change the way you check into a hotel. and the sudden death of tom petty, that's today! ♪ >> dr. travis: people use on line review sites like yelp for restaurants, repair services and hotels. should we take a step back when it comes to reviewing doctors? check this story out. >> finding the right doctor is no easy task. service rating may be t


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