tv CBS This Morning CBS August 31, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EDT
much of the area is hot and dry. >> thank you very much. another check of news and weather in 25 minutes. good morning. it is monday, august 31st, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton sees a sharp slide in the polls in the key battleground states while donald trump defies expectations in america's heartland. president obama makes a historic trip to alaska where he's renaming the highest peak. why some in ohio are upset by the move. a woman who conquers the dangerous murder wall. she's in studio 57. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 skojds.
>> across florida, heavy rainfall expected through monday. it could be over five inches all the way through south carolina. >> millions under a severe threat. >> the pacific, this is unprecedent. three hurricanes, all category 3 status. >> the new poll delivers a major hit to hillary clinton. >> bernie sanders is gaining ground. >> they're pro-bernie sanders. >> southwest airlines trying to figure out why two of its planes clipped each other. >> at newark airport a terminal forced to evacuate after a man led police on a chase. shannon miles could face the death penalty if convicted. >> they had a lot to say about me in the other day in the press, miley. what's good. >> i have decided in 2020 to run for president.
>> the president will start a three-day tour of alaska by officially changed the name of mt. mckinley to denali. >> a free throwening scene in florida. a semi crashed into the wall and turned into a huge fireball. all that -- >> jake arrieta has thrown his first no-hitter. >> -- around all that matters. >> do you like scary movies? >> uh-huh. >> wes craven, the classic horror fill director dead at 76. >> can you make it too scary? >> i don't think you can make it too scary. >> -- on "cbs this morning"." >> what is that? because it's hot outside stuff like that happens. are we live? was that live? oh, brother. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota.
let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are off. vinita nair and anthony mason are with us. >> i can't believe it's almost the end of summer, but it is. >> almost is the key word. the latest poll shows hillary clinton's campaign for the democratic nomination. clinton remains if front-runner in the poll of likely iowa caucusgoers with 37% support. >> the liberal charger bernie sanders is seven points behind and vice president joe biden get 14/% despite uncertainty whether he'll enter the race. nancy cordes is in washington with the tight race. good morning. >> good morning. that's right. hillary clinton has lost a third
of the votes and has dropped below 50% for the first time. hillary clinton is showing little concern about growing support for liberal rival bernie sanders or about the buzz over a potential biden bid, but the lingering questions about her e-mail use as secretary of state appear to be taking a toll on clinton's image. a recent quinnipiac poll found two words were liar and dishonest. donald trump didn't fair much better. words yuds arrogant, blowheart, and idiot. his favorability ratings skyrocketed to 61%, up from just 27% in may and he's getting a boost from tea party heroes like sarah palin.
>> this is a movement. the trumpeters, trumpservatives. >> this new positivity toward trump co-insights with a soft tone of the front-runner, a possibility of a third party bid, something that has worried gop leaders. >> that would be the best packetth to victory. >> reporter: but he's still tough on clinton. houma is getting classified secrets and she's married to anthony weiner. do you think she's not telling him, what the hell is coming across? >> just as notable is who's in
second place. neurosurgeon ben carson who stands at 18%. the former iowa front-runner scott walker has now slipped to third. he's tied with texas senator ted cruz at 8%. vinita in. >> thank you. president obama is in alaska where he'll rename the tallest peak. it will once again be known by its american name denali. change. bill good morning. >> reporter: good morning. returning the mountain to its them. they consider idiot sacred. this is something only a lame duck president could safely do.
not even approves but alaskans' political parties do seem to like it. >> we're honored to be able oh officially rename it denali. >> reporter: it was named mt. mckinley after the 25th president to its original name denali, a decision heralded by alaskan senator lisa mao cow skiukowski. >> reporter: in president mckinley's home state of ohio, some criticize the change. rob portman tweeted it's another chance for the president go around congress. >> i'm talking with alaskans on how we can work together. >> reporter: president obama will be in alaska for three days, calling for action on climate challenge and improving
fishing conservation with alaska's native americans. he's going to visit communities, becoming the first sitting president to do so. what the president won't highlight while he is here in alaska is the decision to allow shell oil new drilling permits for oil in the arctic ocean. administration officials had deflected criticism from environmental groups. they're saying that as long as fossil fuel is needed the u.s. mutt be self-sufficient and the oil companies will be held to high on rating standards. >> thanks. one of america's most beautiful states. the suspect in the shooting of the suburban hewnouston deputy will make hi first court appearance. hundreds marched to the gas station where the 47-year-old sheriff's deputy was gunned down.
omar villafranca is outside with the suspect's long record. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. thousands of people marched in the streets and the procession was about four to five blocks long. the march ended here right behind me at this chevron gas station which has now become an impressive memorial to the late deputy. >> there are a few bad apples in every profession, that does not mean there should be open warfare declared on law enforcement. >> reporter: ten-year veteran deputy darren goforth was shot execution style friday night at gas station. it was unprovoked. the suspect shannon j. miles is in custody and charged with capital murder, accused of ambushing deputy goforth and then firing several rounds into his back. >> i have been in law enforcement for 45 years. don't recall another incident
this cold-blooded and cowardly. >> reporter: police closed in on him and his red truck. he has a long rap sheet, two against officers. hundreds showed up at the gas station over the weekend where deputy goforth was killed to pay their respects. >> there's hate over the police officers when the plevs are here to protect and serve us. this little light of mine i'm going to let it shine >> reporter: anger called for unity. the message, all lives matter. >> we've heard black lives matter, all lives matter. cops' lives matter too. why don't we drop the qualifier and say lives matter too. >> reporter: he leaves behind a wife and two children. they call him a, quote, blend of
toughness and jen tilt and someone you would want as a friend, colleague, and a anthony? >> omar, thank you. this morning it's gained strength in the atlantic. hurricane fled was upgraded to a tropical stormover night. meanwhile storms are drenching the southeast u.s. heavy rain is falling in florida and much of coastal georgia are under a flood watch right now. david begnaud is in dania beach. david, good morning. >> reporter: anthony, good morning. the majority of the sunshine right now. here in dania beach where we are, it's nice, it's windy, there's a strong surf but no rain at this point. overnight some places saw four inches of rain. drivers encountered flooded streets in areas. on the western side of the state this is what roads in desoto looked like. more storms are expected later
today. 100 miles northwest emergency crews in tampa were up through the night monitoring the system. flooding. the city had minor flooding. tampa has seen more than 15 inches, making it the third wettest august on record. the flood watch is in effect for a good part of the central and northeastern part of the state and though even remnants will move through and oust the state of florida over the next 72 hours. it's important to remember we still have a good three months to go before the end of hurricane season. >> david, thank you. three massive hurricanes are swirling in the pacific. kilo, ignacio, and jimena are form at the same time. hurricane hunters released the video above ignacio. hawaii will avoid a direct
current but there will be strong storms. >> waves crashed on the highway 520 bridge in seattle on saturday. falling trees in the windstorm killed two people. debris hurt four others during a triathlon and a dust storm closed interstate 90. many in washington are still without power this morning. >> one of the nation's busiest airports, newark liberty international is reopened after a security scare. passengers were evacuated sunday night from terminal c after a hallway. he ran from tsa agents but was caught when a person tripped him with a briefcase. he's under psychiatric evaluation. this morning they're hold ang emergency summit. families fleeing conflict in
countries like syria and libya are pouring in in record numbers. in fact, more than 100,000 in this month alone. think about that. a ferry with hundreds docked overnight in greece. border patrol has stepped up after a truck contained 71 bodies including children was discovered friday in austria. charlie d'agata is at a key crossing in riis ka. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. all morning we've seen flooding over here but they're being stopped by hungarian police. they don't want to stop. they want to keep on going. we watched them clam more out of the huge weeds across the railroad tracks until we lost
count, everyone said they're fleeing the front lines in syria. resting in the shade we found a family of 20 from kobani. nine along with children and grandparents. they left weeks ago and it's not over yet and hungary is about to slam the door shut. their solution erecting a fence topped with razor wire, 15 miles along its border. the hungarian government has been working to finish this by tend of the month and they're just about there. the message couldn't be clearer. they've already hat to fight to get this far. smuggled from turkey to greece, beaten back at the border of mack macedonia. for these people the risks of
staying in syria are far worse. >> syria, no life, no -- >> food? >> -- food, no water. >> and he shows me the scar from a barrel bomb. they're risking everything they've got, which is now not very much at all. >> reporter: they estimate about 150,000 refugees have crossed into hungary this year but hardly anyone wants to stay here. they want to go to germany, holland, and great britain, and they're asking us what to do. charlie charlie? >> charlie rd'agata in roszke. the writer of "nightmare on elm street" and "scream" has died.
he kept audiences clinging to their seats like few others. >> reporter: for more than 40 years legendary filc maker wes craven kept audiences in their seats he horrified generations of moviegoers. >> he's best known for "nightmare on elm street." it featured the iconic fedor-wearing finger razors and johnny depp. they helped make craven the standard in horror. raised a devout baptist he was of the devil. he didn't see a movie until he was in college.
>> what do you have to do to make a horror film? >> you have to know what people are afraid of. you have to go in the forbidden areas. you're going to make a film that's upsetting to the adults and to the establishment. >> never say who's there. don't you watch scary movies? >> reporter: he also directed the movie "scream." it became a box office sensation. he ventured outside horror films in 1999. music of the heart earned meryl street an oscar nomination but he'll forever beremembered for his ability to frighten. kraiven once said horror films don't create fear. they release it.
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morning," a family accuses american airlines of losing their father. that's tomorrow. your local news is next. good morning. it is monday august 31st. ahot one today, welcome back, i'm chris kansas city. this morning teen killed in an overnight accident in babylon was killed last night. the driver got out of the vehicle. okay. two or teen has to be premoved and seriously hurt, but expected to survive. the impact of the crash did so many damage the house is condemned. right now, the-n this looking for another escaped prisoner. the fourth this summer. 23-year-old tiffany newhan has been on the run since 10:00 last night.
she was arrested saturday night. she told the arresting officer was was pregnant and bruised. she said that he slipped out about noticed. cast members from broadway le miss will recognize to goth the actor who died friday night after falling from a fire escape. they are pushing the broadway to dim the lights on broadway. the first african-american and youngest on broadway for a starring role. chris we're starting the day with more clouds the area. you can see that over my shoulder. 64 to 76. that's your temperature spread right now. this afternoon hazy sun. upper 80s south and north.
the correct limb just released this video of russian president vladimir putin working out with his prime minister. he's known for undergoing activity often with his shirt off. he has hit shirt on. sweat pants. >> for f 2 he's pumping some iron. >> i love it. >> the two had tea afterward and barbecue. >> they had tea. >> yes. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a woman leaves her 2-month-old strapped to a shopping cart on
104-degree day. well, her name exploded across social media, but now she's finding support. will a prosecutor forgive a mother's mistake. plus, she was stranded in the california wilderness for nine days with a broken leg but she had the will to stay alive. ahead, how rescuers eventually found her. the u.s. is developing sanctions against china over cyber theft. they would target chinese companies and individuals who would benefit from america trade secrets. a final decision is expected soon, perhaps within the next two weeks. >> "the wall street journal" reports on egypt rejecting global criticism after three journalists were sentenced to prison in cairo. the three from al jazeera ya were given three years for broadcasting false news.
she said she's working to get a pardon from the egyptian president. oliver sacks died sunday. he wrote "awakenings" based on the movie with the same name. oliver sacks was 82 years old. the "houston chronicle" reports on the return of blue bell ice cream to some stores in texas today. the company posted this video of stores. it was removed in april. choppers will be limited to purchasinging two gallons each. blue bell, the best ice cream in the country i grew up in texas. >> grew up with the same song. maria sharapova withdrew sunday because of a leg injury. that will make it easier for serena.
the last grand slam was by steffi graf in 1988. good luck to serena. >> this should be interesting to see how it affects ticket sales and tv ratings because everyone loves that rierchry. this morning family is await august topsy results. holder. mark strassmann outside the stadium where the scene unfolded unfolded. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. investigators are calling the fall of a fan a tragic accident. it comes at a time when there's growing scrutiny on the issue of fan safety. in the seventh inning fans and announcers watched hor fooid. >> someone fell over. oh, my gosh.
they had to stop the game. >> reporter: greg murrey was heckling rodriguez when he somehow tumbled over ralg. hi fell 40 feet head first onto a concrete walkway to concrete below. >> we saw the cables for the backstop started shaking. >> reporter: paramedics arrived in seconds. they carried him away. he was pronounced dead at the hospital. >> we're sorry for his death. it's fortunate that no one else was hurt. >> reporter: in a statement his family said gregory "ace" murrey was a father, grandfather and ticket holder with the same seat for over 20 years. the team honored murrey on sunday with a moment of silence.
major league baseball executives have confronted fan extends all season. in june a woman was seriously injured by a cracked bat that flew into the stands at fenway park in boston. earlier this month a foul ball hurt a fan at chicago's wrigley field. some have said they need to install a safety netting. justin verlander tweeted more protective marshes need to be put in place at all ball parks. players are sick of seeing injuries could easily be avoided. >> they're evaluating a number of issues. any needed changes will be proposed after this season but before the next one. >> such a sad story.
this morning a hiker is recovering are surgery. searches found meher. she got separated from the group. >> reporter: battered and brauzed but alive me aoki harwood was airlifted to a fresno hospital saturday after nine days stranded without food. >> reporter: jason is one of more than 50 who hiked into the sigh sierra nevada mountains where the 62-year-old hiker was found. she blew on a whistle to alert the rescuers to her position. >> she was very relieved, almost in disbelief. she was very cold.
we knew it got below zero every night. >> reporter: she had several broken bones in her left leg. >> she basically crawled where she was injured down to a creek. it took her about two days to do that. then she was able to drunks from a creek. >> there was a time when she asked herself, well, i can either stay here and die or i can get over to the sound of water and at least make sure that i can be high light every day. >> reporter: thick smoke added to the difficulties to the res scoot. they had to change their route. >> we couldn't go there. >> reporter: despite the challenges the helicopter managed within two hours of where she was found. she was flown to the hospital. lieutenant kathy curtice broke the news to her family. >> when i called them, they were beyond excite. there was screaming and crying in the car.
>> reporter: harwood underwent surgery to repair broken bones never leg. her family said she was glass they found her. >> that's incredible. nine days. >> at 62 years old. >> you think about the resourcefulness. you'd think with two broken legs, youite sit there. >> dragging herself to water. now this story, a mother who forgot her baby in a shopping cart while prosecutors decide her fate. >> when you head to work, set your dvr so you can catch us any time you'd like. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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lot. cherish said she was horrified to realize she drove off from a grocery store last week without her 2-month-old old son. elaine quijano shows us the roller-coaster reaction on social media. cherish peterson returned to the grocery store to look after her baby after about 40 minutes but she did not know the baby was missing until she got home. >> i was pulling in the garage and my 3-year-old said, mom, where's baby hexton. >> reporter: she told a cbs affiliate she was distracted by two of her kids and forgot the baby was still in the shopping cart.
>> didn't put away my shopping cart because i parked near the front and didn't need to. >> reporter: an off-duty officer found him and took him inside a super cuts. he was taken to the hospital and checked out before being returned to the parents. police believe it was an accident but the internet was not as forgiving. people questioned the 28-year-old's parenting skills and whether there was drugs or alcohol involved. another woman left her two children inside during an interview. >> people went crazy that i should have my baby taken out of my home. nothing they could say can make me feel worse than i did in that moment when i turned around and saw my car seat missing. >> the next day the police said
they would recommend a misdemeanor charge against peterson which sparked another backlash. more than 16,000 people joined a facebook group to support her. >> there is nothing i love more in the world than being a mom and there is no one in this world who could love my kids more than me. you know what i count my blessings because my baby was okay. >> peterson's husband said they're grateful to the officer and first responders who took good care of their son but he also believes public pressure forced the police department's hand. the prosecutor will decide whether to move forward with the misdemeanor charge with peterson. >> it's clear that she feels so badly about it herself and, you know, as anyone who has multiple children knows or one, you have a lot trying to get kids in the car, all the groceries in the car.
>> she probably hasn't slept in a while. >> and i'm sure she hasn't slept. >> every parent has a nightmare moment. >> i always offer when they're struggling, do you need a hand? can i help you do something. you're just busy. she overcame the murder wall. sasha digiulian will be here to show us her climb on one o the most danls mountains. >> remember this controversy of
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it is monday, august 31st, 2015. ahead, dick cheney and husband daughter liz right here in studio 57. they share their thoughts on donald trump's rise in the gop. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> clinton's actually lost a third of her supporters since may. below 50% for the first time. >> the majority of the sunshine state is under an alert right now. >> returning it to its original name of denali is a nod to alaska's population.
they consider it sacred. >> a march right behind me at the chevron gas station which has now become a memorial for the late deputy. >> they're reeling from the weekend's deadly storms. >> we're just over the 00hungarian border. y'all night we've seen flooding over here, but they're being stopped. >> a hiker is recovering. >> when e called them, they were beyond excited. >> the kremlin just released this video of russian president vladimir putin working out with his prime minister. often would a shirt. he's got a shirt on an nice gray -- what do you call it -- sweatpants, i guess. >> i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and vinita nair. charlie and gayle are off. president obama will make a
historic change to the country's map when he renames the tallest peak in north america. the white house made this today. >> it will once again beofficially called by its native name denali. the name is striking criticism. president obama is hoping to use alaska as an urgency about climate change. this morning they're about to pull out a new batch of e-mails. the 6,100-page release will be the largest yet. the controversy is taking on a growing concern. clinton remains on top with 37%. the liberal challenger bernie sanders is 7 points behind. vice president joe biden who's not entered the race get 14/%. clinton has lost a third of her support since may.
last night the mtv vma awards is not what it used to be. the "hollywood reporter" called it confusing and frustrating. the magazine wrote in a year like 2015 the fact that almost no one including mtv used it for more than self-aggrandizement, bad jokes, and banalities is a sad sign of the times. >> reporter: music stars taylor swift and nikki minaj kicked off their show which was rooted in a fiery opening performance. >> what's up, everybody. >> miley cyrus made her highly anticipated debut as the host
featuring some very colorful outfits throughout the night. mtv was prepared putting show on deliberate delay. somehow they couldn't avoid the host from flashing a bare fortune of her breasts. >> back to this, they had a lot to say about me the other day in the press. miley, what's good? >> that wasn't the only controversy of the night. miley cyrus was called out after the rapper won the best of the pop video over comments cyrus made regarding twitter feud with swift. the show did blast a sample of live musical performances. it's what the vmas are typically known for. justin bieber made his return to the award show stage performing
for the first time in five years and at the end of his performance, the 21-year-old was very emotional. >> i am honored to sent the 2015 vanguard award to my friend kanye west. >> but the night belonged to kanye west who accepted the lifetime achievement award from taylor swift. sick years ago he infamously interrupted her after he took aim at her winning. his speech which some called bizarre touched on so many topics. >> i wonder did he smoke something before he came out here. the answer is yes, rksyes, i rolled up a little something. i have decided in 2020 to run for president.
>> for "cbs this morning" kevin frazier, los angeles. >> okay. okeydoke. >> i think he saw how well mr. trump was doing and decided to jump in. >> he didn't say which party. >> i'd like to see what outfits miley passed on. >> vinita, that's awesome. entertainment tonight will bring full coverage this evening.
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in our "morning rounds," the science behind food addiction. the idea that you can get hooked on eating like people can get addicted to cocaine or heroin. dr. holly phillips is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> explain the study. >> it's interesting. researchers looked at 81 people. roughly half were obese and the other half were a normal weight. they offered them a buffet style of food. after they ate the food they were put in an mri scanner and shown photographs of the food which should stimulate cravings. the big finding here is that food cravings had a different effect on the brains of obese people versus people of a normal weight. so people who were obese saw greater stimulation in areas of the brain that we call the
reward center where it controls our behavior based on reward and stimulation than people of a normal weight. so, you know, it raises the question of whether food cravings may be hard wired in our brain. >> well, is this then -- is this like drug addiction? is that what they're saying? >> comparing food addiction with drug addiction is controversial. number one, food addiction is not a recognized medical condition whereas drug addiction is. but the reason the two are hard to compare is we know drugs can permanently rewire the brain. drug use requires hormonal changes in the brain that do not go away with brain function. we don't know if food does that yet. we dough know that both food and drugs can cause behaviors that are very similar to addiction. the inability to cut done, continues use despite negative consequences, a sense of loss of control. they clearly have sense of similarities.
>> you say food. i've never met someone adiked to broccoli. it seems there are certain types of foods. >> raw cucumbers. people don't say, i can't control my cravings. other research we've reported on is that foods that tend to be most craving inducing are what have high glycemic indices. high fat, high sugar, high sault, processed foods. they have an intense and fast effect on our blood sugar and the reward centers in our brain makes us want more. >> it's the bad stuff we've been talking about for a while. >> i think it's very hard if you're trying to lose weight that there's a lot going on in the brain. it's not just discipline. what do you think could help us in the future deal with these issues? >> the researchers are focused on understanding the connections so we can approve treatments,
whether it's brain stimulation, psycho therapy, or medications. the more we understand about what triggers obesity, the better we can treat it. >>ing are interesting stuff. dr. holly phillips, thanks so much. only on "cbs this morning," best selling novelist greg melster stumbles on a true life drama. >> she said, i'm dying. i'm in need of a kidney. she said, would you put it on facebook for me? of course i put it on facebook and the offers pulled in. >> how social media raced to save his high school teacher. that's next. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsoring by advil. when pain keeps you up at night, advil pm gives you the healing sleep you need. so your body can heal as you rest.
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the centers for medicare and medicaid services recently asked patients to rate the quality of over 3,500 hospitals. fewer than 10% received 5 stars. among them was cancer treatment centers of america in philadelphia. cancercenter.com/eastern. john is just two weeks away from walking down the aisle with emily. didn't see that one comin'. now we're groomsmen. we're just 475 short miles away from... shenanigans.
it's not going to get too crazy. might get a little weird. you have places to go. let us worry about getting you there. bp gasoline with invigorate. fuel the journey. many of us have one teacher we wish we could go back and thank. best-selling author brad meltzer did just that recently but his teacher got more than just gratitude. jamie wax is here with more only seen on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> good morning, anthony. 13 years ago she was diagnosed with kidney failure.
she got desperate. that's when her old high school student happened to call and everything changed. almost 30 years ago ellein sherman never could imagine the impact one of her miami high school students could come to have on her life. >> so how did you meet brad setzer. >> he sad in the second row of my honor is american history class when i was a teacher. i remember him sitting there because he was attentive which not all high school juniors are. >> reporter: brad went on to become a best-selling mystery author. he dedicated his book "history decoded" to his high school teacher. >> i wanted to thank my teacher. she gave me love of life. taught me things, had faith in me when really very few teachers
took a chance on me. >> reporter: when he reached out to mrs. sherman which he still refers to her this day she delivered news of her own. >> basically paraphrasing she said i'm dying, i need a kidney. so many people see you on facebook, can you put it on facebook. my heart broke. >> reporter: he post it and the response was overwhelming. >> hundreds of thousands people started calling. we got a frantic call from the donor department, please, stop. >> you were getting too many donors. >> too many. >> reporter: hundreds of people, strangers were offering to get tested. but after a year and a half ellen still didn't have a match. >> much time passed and brad reached out to his social media base one more time. >> right that and what happened then. >> reporter: and amy came
forward and then all my troubles were over. >> reporter: amy wagner was on facebook earlier this year when she saw brad's post. usually loathed to go to the doctor, she said something compel heard to get tested. amonth later she got news that she was a match. >> what does that feel like for you? >> it's beyond description, i think, because i've never once wavered. something subconsciously told me that this is what i was meant to do, this was my purpose in life. >> we were there when all three of them met together for the irst time. >> every once in a while you see the best of us, someone who says there's a stranger out there who needs my help. that to me is the definition of a hero. >> reporter: as all of this was unfolding brad was writing his latest children's book, "i am
helen keller," which focuses on the focus of teachers. >> at the end of the book it says, one last thing, go say thank you to the teacher who helped you the most. so face-to-face, thank you. i love you for it. i appreciate it. >> thank you. >> and how have you been? >> reporter: through months of doctor's appointments and procedures, amy's signature smile never left her face and it was still there last week when she was wheeled in to the ten-hour long surgery. just one more experience she would endure to save the life of a woman she had never met. >> in your opinion is it too much to call this occurrence a miracle? >> miracles involve kind of biblical packages to me, but, man, if you're going to put a miracle on the dictionary, i think you can put a little "see amy and mrs. sherman story". >> i can't wait.
i open my eyes every day and say what a miracle this is. >> both amy and ellen are out of the hospital and doing great and ellen is already working to send all of the people who got test bud weren't matches to the flood sister's kidney foundation. it's flood sisters.org which works to help people like her who are in need of a kidney. something good that social media did at last. >> way for brad to honor his former teacher. there's no greater gift to a kid than a great teacher. it's so nice to pay it back. >> i'm sure it's enough to get enough people on the list that i hope it will be. when you're aunld this kind of giving or moment, it's really something everyone can do to be a hero. >> they're great books. thank you so much. >> thank you, norah. fellow climbers warned her not to try it but the college student defied critics to summit
one of the world's deadliest mountains. her name is sasha digiulian and good morning. if ask 8:25 on this monday morning. and mary calvi mc. this morning a teen was killed on long island. jimenez was in a car that hit a home in long island. the driver got out is okay. two other teens were hurt, but expected to to survive. the accident remain under investigation. tom brady is expected back in a hahn hatton courtroom. he is challenging his four-game suspension by the nfl by using deflated footballs after a judge ordered brady and roger goodell to attend a hearing.
the judge asked the two sides to reach a decision, but that has not worked. cast members from le mis will gather to honor the actor who died on friday night after falling from a fire escape. friends and friends are using hashtagler dimforkyle to push broadway to dim the lights in his memory. the first african-american and the starring role. family. you may want to move first washington, d.c. is the most expensive place to raise a
family. $106,000. $106,000. nassau county and suffolk county were next on the list. new york city was fourth on the list. we are in the midst of a heat wave. the latest from john elliott. >> $106,000 and ac. tomorrow. winds are variable at five. the southwest wind will keep the heat on. the exception we're seeing more 70s. so the 92 will feel warmer. normal high is 80 this time of the year. 90s. and the u.v. forecast at a seven. so force fluids and don't
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, former vice president dick cheney is in our green room with his daughter liz. ahead, their criticism with the nuclear deeg and whether donald trump would be a good foreign policy lead jeer plus a climber who made history in the swiss alps. sasha digiulian took us inside that's ahead. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" calls on the nfl to take a look at gloves
worn by players. beckham jr. was wearing gloves when he made that amazing catch against dallas. the gloves which has a tacky feel are hardly unregulated. >> we've got to the kids' version in my house. britain's "independent" report's why there's no cure for hangovers. despite research they say the only way to avoid a hangover is to drink less alcohol. they study remedies like drinking coffee, water, or eating a meal before hand were a waste of time. >> anybody who says they think they have a cure for it is deluding themselves. san francisco reports on a 1 million dollar lottery ticket bought in california bought with money found on a street. he pick up money.
he bought two scratch-off tickets. he says he may buy his mother a car but will put most of the money into his savings account. he said the best part is he might leave $20 bills in random spots so somebody else might win. the white house is one step closer to stopping the iran nuclear deal from being killed in the senate. 31 now support the agreement. the white house needs 34 votes to prevent the republicans from seeking the accord. former vice president dick cheney and his daughter liz are here with their first book. they say the obama agreement will lead to a nuclear-armed iran, a nuclear arms race in the middle east and more than likely, the first use of a nuclear weapon since hiroshima and nagasaki. he served as defense secretary under president bush and liz is
a former assistant attorney general for the secretary of state. welcome to both of you. mr. cheney, let me ask you. the white house says it will do the opposite, prevent iran from obtain agnew clear weapon. why are you so sure that no deal is better than this deal? >> i think we can get a better deal. that is to say i think you need to look back. if you look at the original deals, those were all legitimate objectives. they were dumped during the course of the administration and the concessions that were made by barack obama and his team are not only dealing with a nuclear problem but they also deal with ballistic missiles, nonnuclear conventional weapons that were never intended to be pa rt of the negotiation bus in an effort to make concessions to the % iranians they made con sexes in several of these areas as well.
>> but this is the world, p 5s 1. >> i think if you look at the united states, for example, you've got over 70% of the people in the united states oppose the deal because they recognize -- you said it, norah. what we know now is everything that the president has told us about the deal has turned out to be false. it won't stop them from having a nuclear weapon. it gives them an a arsenal. it makes war more likely, not less likely. i think the administration and the president has tried to work hard to paint it as advocating when in fact it's not a vote for peace. i's a vote to unleash nuclear weapons across the middle east. >> there is some attention from retirement military including the adviser to president ford and the first president bush. he says if we walk away, we walk
away alone. >> disagree. i think what we cok do is if cob will reject the deal, which i hope they will, and override the president's deal, then you can go back to the table skbren. you can reimpose sanctions. you need to be prepared. you've got to build america's defenses. when you say all options are on the table, you've gotten to mean it. barack obama gave thaul away before he got down to the final package and he believes that multiple concessions in areas that have nothing to do with nuclear weapon bus it will significantly increase iran support in respon to chief terror in the world. that's terrible outcome to have. that's got gott nothing to do business. it's going to be lifting sanction on key people. all of these things are going to
make iran an even worse model of behavior in the middle east than they are now. >> we also want to ask you because in addition to that topic you're both very hypercritical about the decisions that have led to a rise in isis. i want to ask you. so many said you were involved in that decision in 2003 to go into iraq. >> when we got through in iraq at the end of our administration, iraq was in good shape. we had the serbs and in '07/'08 we had things established. the situation in iraq at our departure was very good when obama himself said as much. so the situation arose. we got into difficulty there when he pulled out all the troops. there was no state behind
agreement, no stay behind advisers left in iraq and the vacuum is what led ultimately to the rise in isis. >> let's turn to politics and the presidential race. what do you make of donald trump. >> one of the reasons that we wrote this book when we did, not to interrupt -- >> no. >> come on. the vice president seems to be ready to spill some beans on what he thinks about donald trump. thanks, liz. >> no problem, norah. in all seriousness, we decided we're not going to endorse anybody in this race and it's in large part because the book is very much focused the issue that we think is the focus and that's national security. we make it urgent that the next president has to address it.
>> how do you think donald trum listen ble handle it? >> it's very well documented set of issues in terms of the danger that this president has put us in. she was, of course, there for a large part of it. would you want to say something? >> go ahead. would you in any scenario support donald trump. >> no support. support the nominee of my party. >> you said back in 2000 you were a big fan of jeb's. >> i am. i thought he was a good governor. i have not endorsed him for president. i have not endorsed anybody. we've at lot of quality candidates on the republican side. what our focus has to be, the thing we care about more than anything else is this issue, the fact that the united states is continuously threatened throughout the united states. we're less able to influence events today than we've been at any time in recent history, so we want this issue front and
center, and i'm not a candidate. i don't have any ax to grind except we're focused specifically on trying to make certain for our party, this issue is front and center. >> have any of the candidates asked you for your advice? >> yes. >> have you given it? >> private conversations, yes. >> are you actually advising any candidates? >> i haven't. occasionally i'll get those calls but always on the basis that we don't discuss with the press. >> liz, will you run for political office in the future? >> i don't know. i'm focused this issue and my five kids. >> thank you very much for being here. "exceptional" goes on sale tomorrow.
over the weekend sasha de juliusewel digiulian climbed. sasha digiulian scaled her way into history on saturday becoming the first woman to free climb the north face of the mountain. this 6,000-foot vertical sheet of gray limestone considered so deadly and dangerous, its nickname murder wall. days before starting her senior year at columbia she traversed the wall with he friend. we spoke to due julian this month from her makeshift bed. >> when you're alpine climbing you're dealing with factors like unanticipated weather. it's really full on. you're facing like 12- to 18-hour days. >> reporter: she began climbing when she was 6. was female overall world champion.
>> just over this point is iger north face. >> reporter: she and tra vericy made several attempts before they made their final and historic push to the top. >> just unbelievable watching all that. why? why did you do that? >> i've been climbing since i was 6, and my main focus in climbing is sport climbing, so this was a completely new adventure to me to go after such a big mountain. but really the only way to push to the next level and to expand your comfort zone is by putting yourself on new terrain and really testing what it is that you're comfortable with. >> so did the murder wall live up to its nickname? >> well, it didn't murder me. >> was it the toughest climb you've ever had? >> honestly it's the most physically and mentally exhausted i've ever been and
probably my proudest achievement in my career yet. >> explain to some degree the physical endurance that it takes? i've tried on a very small rock the amount of strength you have to have in your arms. explain the mental difficulty. >> the mental difficulty is when you're on the mountain, it's 24-hours. you're sleeping on the wall. >> it's like a puzzle. where do i place each part of my body next, right? >> there are definitely places you don't want to fall. you have gear and a rope, but i think the places that you succeed the most is when you're not thinking about the option. >> please tell me when you get nervous nervous. >> i was full of fear on this climb. >> you were. >> that's inevitable. >> how do you deal with that fear? >> you can't think about
failing. you can't think about falling in situations where you can't fall. and that's kind of the crux of the situation is to not be paralyzed by fear is to not think about it. but also be rational with the decisions that you make. so every time we went up to the mountain, we were surveying what the weather was doing. we made sure we weren't on the mountain when there were storms. that's dangerous. crater size rocks would fall. i think being aware of your surroundings is a step to avoid the repercussions. >> you said people have told you little girls don't belong on the iger. did that motivate you to prove them wrong? >> yeah, that's definitely a motivating factor be to told you can't do something and to think, well, i want to believe i can do
whatever it is i decide i want to do. but i was also definitely scared at many points. >> i want to know what your mom and dad said during all of this. i'm sure initially there was a lo of the consultation of this plan, like i really want to do this. how did they react and how did they handle you on the mountain? >> there was. any discussion, really, with me saying, hey, can i do this. my mom came back from chai in and found out i was on the iger. i think she's always supported my dreams and knows i'll be aware of the risks i'm taking. she was nervous definitely, but i think she was confident that we would make the right decisions. >> what's next? >> i would like to free climb el cap in yosemite and ice climb this winter. >> there's not enough. >> we want to come with you.
that's coming up next.tt0w!tx#(g!!%4@-[$@ tt0w!tx#(g!!el@-q#, tt0w!tx#(g!!ed@-w!h tt0w!tx#(g%!)8h-7_4 tt0w!tx#(g%!kzh-*0h tt0w!tx#(g%!n-h-_yd tt0w!tx#(g%!0ph-a>\ tt0w!tx#(g%!s"h-ql< tt0w!tx#(g%!ueh-r.l we showed you last week how some 50,000 people stopped by the botanical garden to see corpse flower bloom. this morning there was a bit of a pungent stink. experts cut it open after the plant failed to open. they say the odor would have been much stronger if it had opened on its own. plant lovers will have to wait five to ten years for it to bloom. >> okay. they should have let it bloom on its own.
>> it didn't stink, i'm sorry. >> that does it for us. be sure to check in to the so you're telling me staples will give me everything on this list at the lowest prices? we have a 110% price match guarantee for back to school.look me in the eye and tell me staples has the lowest prices. staples has the lowest prices with our price match guarantee. works for me. make 110% price match guarantee for school happen. staples make more happen. in brooklyn in 1907, four courageous ladies saw the despair of the poor, old, and sick and founded what would become mjhs. today mjhs provides quality home care, rehabilitation and skilled nursing, and advanced hospice and palliative care for adults and children, but the values of the brooklyn ladies still guide us. mjhs. caring every minute, every day.
so you can easily master the way you bank. good morning. 8:55 on this monday morning. happening now, the nypd is look looking for another escaped prisoner, the fourth this summer. the 23-year-old tiffany newman has been on the run since 10:00 last night. she was arrested saturday night on petty larceny charges. newman had told arresting officers she was pregnant and bruise sod they took her to the hospital. she was able to slip out unnoticed. anyone with information is urged to call police. and this morning, police are looking for the man you see here on video. he cleans out the cash register at a subway restaurant in the longwood section of bronx. it happened over a week ago at
the subway at east 163rd street. at one point, the clerk goes after the suspect. according to police, he did receive minor injuries and is expected to be okay. no word on how much the robber made off with. the u.s. open begins today in frushing. plenty of big names will be on display on day one. serena williams headlining the group starting the tournament. williams is the heavy favorite to win the women's title and complete tennis' first calendar grand slam in more than a quarter of a century. and we have a heat wave going on now. what can we expect? >> it's going to be hot for folks playing and watching tennis. force the fluids today. we are up to 79. the normal high this time of year is only 80. and it's just 9:00 and you're at 79. readings around the area, mid- to upper 70s for most. numbers above normal. big ridge of high pressure blocks the the wet weather.
however, we've had reports through ocean county of a little bit of light rain. and then this afternoon, north and west, you could see a pop- up shower. and the kid will be hot. and there's available moisture in the atmosphere. and won't be widespread rain. it will be widespread heat and >> all right. thank you so much. the next newscast is at noon. cbsnewyork.com.
have a great day. tt2watx#`o4 p bt@q>v8 tt2watx#`o4 p "email@example.com\ tt2watx#`o4 p bm@q%qp tt4watx#`o4 r dztq yah tt4watx#`o4 r entq )e( tt4watx#`o4 r gzt& 0bp tt4watx#`o4 r hnt& l< tt4watx#`o4 r iztq j%d tt4watx#`o4 r jntq xu$ i'm caridee. i've had moderate to severe plaque psoriasis most of my life. but that hasn't stopped me from modeling. my doctor told me about stelara it helps keep my skin clearer. with only 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses... ...stelara helps me be in season. stelara may lower your ability to fight infections and increase your risk of infections. some serious infections require hospitalization. before starting stelara your doctor should test for tuberculosis. stelara may increase your risk of cancer. always tell your doctor if you have any sign of infection, have had cancer, or if you develop any new skin growths. do not take stelara if you are allergic to stelara or any of its ingredients. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems. these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. serious allergic reactions can occur. tell your doctor if you or anyone in your house