Azia: Hey guys, it is Monday,October 10. I am Azia Celestino, and Channel One News starts right now.

Today we are starting off the show with a recap of last night's second presidential debate. Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump faced off at Washington University in
St. Louis, Missouri, and Tom is here with the highlights.

Tom: Yeah, Azia, I have got quite the recap. Thedebate took the podiums out of the picture and opened up the floor to people ready with questions.

Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump did not shake hands at the start of the debate. In fact, the tone was ice-cold.

Hillary Clinton: If he wants to start, he can start.

Donald Trump: No, go ahead.

Clinton: No, go ahead,Donald.

Trump: No,I'm a gentleman, Hillary. Go ahead.

Tom: And it continued that way as the two answered questions about a video released Friday on which Trump was heard using vulgar language about women. And those remarks have led to some top Republicans withdrawing their support of Trump, even calling for him to step down.

Trump: Yes,I'm very embarrassed by it — I hate it. But it's locker-room talk.

Clinton: I think it's clear to anyone who heard it that it represents exactly who he is.

Tom: Trump also attacked Clinton on her deleted emails, which she kept on a private server in her home during her time as secretary of state.

Clinton: It’s just awfully good that someone with the temperament of Donald Trump is not in charge of the law in our country.

Trump: Because you would be in jail.

Tom: But the audience asked about more serious issues, including healthcare and Muslim-American relations.

Trump: You’re right about Islamophobia, and that’s a shame. And we have to be sure that Muslims come in and report when they see something going on. When they see hatred going on, they have to report it.

Clinton: I’ve worked with a lot of different Muslim groups around America. I’ve met with a lot of them, and I’ve heard how important it is for them to feel that they are wanted and included and part of our country.

Tom: Both of them don't think the other should be president.

Trump: She’s got bad judgment, and honestly, so bad that she should never be president of the United States.

Anderson Cooper: Secretary Clinton, does Mr. Trump have the discipline to be a good leader?

Clinton: No.

Tom: But the night ended with unexpected kind words when both were asked what they admired about the other.

Clinton: I respect his children. His children are incredibly able and devoted, and I think that says a lot about Donald.

Trump: I will say this about Hillary: She doesn’t quit, she doesn’t give up. I respect that.

Tom: Round 3 takes place next week. Tom Hanson, Channel One News.

Azia: Thanks, Tom.

Team OneVote was watching the debate last night, and here is what they had to say.

Kai: When Trump responded to the question about this scandalous video, he started talking about something completely unrelated to the question,such asISIS, and this is my favorite moment because it just shows how much Trump is dodging the hard questions. I really liked it when Clinton said that she will take the high road in contrast to Trump's mean words.

Alicia: I'm still a Trump supporter because I took his apology, and I believe that he is sorry for what he did say.

Phillip: When that Muslim woman stood up to ask a very good question. The reason I liked that is because it gave Trump a chance to express how he really feels about the whole Muslim deal and how good of a person he really is.

Elliot: The debate once again really highlighted the differences between the two candidates. I really appreciated when gun control was brought up and Hillary Clinton once again reiterated the need for gun safety policies. That's just one more reason why I can say that I'm with her.

Genny: I think both of them were kind of off their game, but my favorite part of the whole debate was when they were both — somebody challenged themto both say something positive about each other.

Azia: Thanks for weighing in, guys.

All right, after the break, the winner of a “noble” award.

Arielle: OneVote 2016 is just seven days away. Have you planned your OneVote event yet? Remember, OneVote is the largest mock election for young people, where students get to vote for who they want to be our next president. It is coming October 17 through 21. Find out more at

Azia: It is one of the most prestigious awards in the world — the Nobel Peace Prize, honoring individuals for building peace around the globe. And on Friday the winner was announced. It went to the president of Colombia,Juan Manuel Santos, for his work trying to end a 52-year-old civil war in his country.

Kaci Kullmann Five: He has consistently sought to move the peace process forward.

Azia: Colombia has been at war with a group known as the FARC, a rebel army that was trying to overthrow the government and take over. The FARC is considered a terrorist group by the U.S. and several other countries. The FARC wanted a socialist government — one where wealth is spread evenly; there is no competition, no rich, middleor poor class, and the government, not individual people, owns and controls almost all businesses.

Over the years the bloody battle has taken the lives of more than 200,000 people. Last month the president and leaders of the FARC signed a deal to end the war. It went for a vote to be approved by the Colombian people but failed. Many thought the deal was too easy on the FARC and want them to serve jail time for their crimes.

It is unclear what will happen next, but the cease-fire is holding for now. President Santos is still pushing for peace.

President Juan Manuel Santos: I invite everyone to join our strength, our minds and our hearts in this great national endeavor so that we can win the most important prize of all: peace in Colombia.

Azia: Now, from striving for peace in the world to peace of mind, today is Mental Health Awareness Day,a day to raise awareness and educate people about the signs and hardships of mental illness. And Keith is here with more.

Keith: Yeah,Azia, more than half of all Americans will suffer from some form of mental illness at some point, but one New York City woman is using her voice to inspire others to turn their pain into power.

Rachel Griffin can turn just about any feeling into a song.

Rachel Griffin: God,I miss them and who I used to be.

Keith: The New York City music teacher suffers from anxiety — feelings of worry and stress — and depression — an overwhelming feeling of sadness. Now it is her mission to fight the negative image associated with mental illness. When she was diagnosed
10 years ago, finding treatment wasn’t easy. She says talking about her illness was even harder.

Griffin: I felt like I was defective. I felt like there was normal, and then there was me.

Keith: Rachel says she poured her experience into producing a musical, writing on her iPhone while on the subway commuting to work.

Chorus: Welcome to your new life.

Keith: "We Have Apples" is about Jane, a 19-year-old who is trying to overcome her depression and become a successful writer.

Griffin: I'm willing to be vulnerable if I can help that one person who is in pain, thinking,“This is never going to get better.”

Keith: Many scenes are inspired by Rachel's own struggles.

Griffin: If you had told me when I was really struggling that my life would look like it does today,I would not have believed it.

Keith: She hopes her work will help others share their stories. Keith Kocinski, Channel One News.

Azia: Rachel's musical, “We Have Apples,” opened in New York City last month.

All right, coming up, we are going to show you a new device turning “si” into “oui” with this week's Next Big Thing.

Azia: This week, it is not so much about looking at this new device but listening to it. But before we turn up our earbuds, let's take a listen at what you guys thought about last week's Next Big Thing.

We told you about smart tattoos, a new kind of temporary tattoo that allows you to control your smartphone and computer screen with the swipe of your finger. So is it the next big thing? Sixty percent said,“Yes — woohoo for the tattoo.” Forty percent said,“No — tattoo? More like taboo.”

Class: We are sixthgrade from Lac Courte Oreilles Ojibwe School, and we think tattoos that control your smart phone are the next big thing.

Class: This is Ms. Ontivero’s seventh-grade math class from Groveport Madison Middle School Central in Groveport, Ohio, and we think smart tattoos are the next big thing.

Class: This is Ms. Christoff's informational tech class atAlice Drive Middle in Sumter, South Carolina, and we think smart tattoos are not the next big thing.

Azia: Awesome. Thanks for sending those in, guys.

Now, imagine you are on vacation in another country, trying to make new friends in a different language. Could be kind of hard, right?Well, the art of talking may have just gotten easier without spending a year learning a new language.

Check out the Pilot system, a small gadget you put in your ear that serves as your very own translator. Simply put, when one person speaks, the other person gets direct translation right to the ear in his or her own language.

The creator says he came up with the idea when he met a French girl he wanted to get to know, but they couldn't speak each other's language.

YouTube video: Can you hear me in French?
Yes,I can hear you talk French. But this is awesome.

Azia: So what do you guys think? Is instant translation the next big thing? Head on over to to vote. Leave us a comment, and make sure to keep sendingthose videos to .

Okay guys, we are out of time for today, but we will see you right back here tomorrow.

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