tv CBS Morning News CBS October 21, 2016 4:00am-4:30am MDT
captioning funded by cbs it is friday, october 21st, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." >> hillas she got kicked off the watergate commission. >> it's amazing i'm up here after donald. i didn't think he would be okay with a peaceful transition of power. >> hillary clinton and donald trump trade jabs at a catholic charity event and unlike the debate, they shook hands afterwards. and stealing government
agency contractor could be charged with espionage after the discovery of 500,000 pages of documents, some marked top secret. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. for the second night in oo row, donald trump and hillary clinton were on the same stage. last night, they attended an annual dinner here in new york to raiseon charities. the alfred e. smith dinner has a long history of hosting presidential nominees who usually unleashed light-hearted political jabs but last night was over the line campaign rancor and trump says he maintains the right to dispute the vote. hena daniels is here in new york. hena, good morning. >> good morning, anne-marie. >> reporter: hillary clinton and donald trump rally support in must win states today, a day after trading insults at an
but with the election less than three weeks away, the candidates could keep the gloves from coming off. >> here she is tonight in public, pretending not to hate catholics. >> reporter: donald trump's repeated zingers against hillary clinton quickly fell flat last night. >> everyone knows, of course, hillary's belief that it takes a village, which only makes sense, afr where she has taken a number of them. >> reporter: hours after a tenth woman came forward accusing trump of sexual misconduct, clinton issued this jab, calling trump out on his comments about women. >> donald looks at the statue of liberty and sees a 4. maybe a 5, if she loses the torch and tablet and changes her hair.
after the final debate in las vegas, during which trump pledged not to accept the outcome of the general election. >> i would accept a clear election result, but i would also reserve my right to contest or file a legal challenge in the ase of a questionable result. >> reporter: stumping for clinton in arizona, first lady michelle obama fired back. >> the voters decide who wins and loses, period. end of story. >> the clinton campaign claimed victory yesterday after the cyber security firm secure works said the g-mail account belonging to campaign chair john podesta had been hacked by a notorious group of russian linked hackers. wikileaks has about 27,000 podesta e-mails that could be released before election day. donald trump's campaign called
seeker. hena daniels in new york, thank you so much, hena. the attorney general of the united states loretta lynch says she has confidence in the american election system. speaking in rome yesterday, lynch said her department is working with any state that feels it needs help to protect the process. >> it is, in fact, very difficult for any outside actor to, we feel, to try and actually impact or alter election results. we have a very decentralized election system. every state has a different system. very few of them are connected to the internet. >> lynch said any allegation of interference in the electorate process will be investigated. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will discuss the campaign and donald trump's claims of a rigged election with john heilemann, managing editor of bloomberg politics.
the 6.6 magnitude quake was centered west of tokyo and 50 miles east of a nuclear power plant but, so far, no immediate reports of injuries or damage from the quake. a detention hearing today is scheduled in baltimore for harold martin, a former national security agency contractor, charged with stealing top secret data. prosecutors say the evidence against martin is overwhelming and the amount of information he allegedly stole was, quote, and scale. chip reid reports. >> reporter: federal prosecutors say harold martin has been stealing classified documents for 20 years. the total? the equivalent of 500,000 pages of sensitive information. many of the documents are marked secret and top secret. court documents say he may have been trying to hide his online activities and was attempting to run operating systems on his machines that would not leave any forensic evidence of his
ten firearms, including an ar-15 style rifle and a shotgun in his house and a handgun in his car. investigators are still trying to figure out if martin was in contact with foreign intelligence officials or criminals online. this summer, computer experts found hacking code belonging to the nsa on a dark website. federal investigators are looking into whether martin was the source. martin's attorneys want him to be let out on bail, but prosecutors told the court that if released, there is a good chance he would seek refuge with a foreign country. chip reid, cbs news, washington. u.s. military officials say an american service member killed in iraq was the victim of a roadside bomb. he was assisting forces trying to retake the isis stronghold of mosul. he was the first american to die in the mosul campaign. it's reported he was a explosives disposal specialist who was fatally wounded just north of the city.
mosul arrived at a refuge camp in syria. the united nations says it expects more than 100,000 mosul residents will eventually arrive. a mexican judge approved the extradition of drug lord el chapo guzman to the united states. the judge rejected five appeals to avoid guzman being sent to the u.s. there are six cases against guzman in this country. mexican officials say he could be extradite january, but guzman could still appeal to higher courts. the family of a california woman killed by a takata airbag wants justice. the 50-year-old california woman was the 11th known u.s. fatality known to the u.s. airbags and she was driving a honda civic a recalled long ago. honda had sent repair notices to the car owner but it had not been repaired. coming up on the "morning
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...and high levels of humiliation in her daughter. in just 7 days, your joint comfort can be your kid's discomfort. osteo bi-flex. made to move. the cubs are on the brink of making history, or many fans would say erasing it. they beat the dodgers last night in los angeles 8-4. addison russell homered and pitcher jon lester stifled l.a. national league pennant and their first world series trip in 71 years. they can clench tomorrow night in chicago. well, the national zoo is preparing to say farewell to a beloved panda and zika concerns for donated blood. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. the naples daily news reports the discovery of zika by a florida blood bank. a donation collected by one blood tested positive for the virus. the organization says the donation did not enter the blood
blood testing started in august. the organization supplies blood to about 200 hospitals in four southern states. the courier journal reports on four new alleged ncaa violations by the university of louisville basketball program. coach rick pitino was criticized for allegedly failing to monitor an assistant who hired escorts and strippers for recruits and players. he denies knowing about it. the university has 90 days to the kemper county messenger of mississippi reports that clowns are temporarily banned there. lawmakers sighted the scary in public. wearing a clown costume or makeup in public carries a fine up to $150. the ban ends the day after halloween. "wall street journal" reports that textron has started production of its military jet. the scorpion was developed
pentagon. textron is the world's largest maker of business planes. components from those jets are being used to keep the cost of a scorpion under $20 million. "the washington post" says a popular panda will have a new home in the new year. the smithsonian national zoo will send 3-year-old bao bao to china. giant pandas born in the zoo are sent to china by their fourth birthday under a breeding agreement. still to come, a new calling for kodak. the iconic camera company retro look. nti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena? rapid wrinkle repair works... ...in one week. with the... fastest retinol formula available. it's clinically proven to work on fine lines and... ...even deep wrinkles. "one week? that definitely works!" rapid wrinkle repair. and for dark spots, rapid tone repair.
here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. here's a look a forecast in some cities around the country. the president's home was a house of a different color overnight. the white houss pink to mark breast cancer awareness month. president george bush started the tradition eight years ago. the campaign urges screenings for early detection and treatment of the disease. on the cbs "moneywatch," kodak brings smartphones into focus. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. on wall street, american express had its best day in seven years. over a 10% jump. that couldn't prevent a broad
slide in telecom stocks yesterday. the dow lost 40 points and s&p down three and the nasdaq finished four points lower. paypal reported better than expected third quarter earnings. with revenue of a $2.5 billion and continued growth. paypal transactions rose about 24%. now 192 million active customer accounts up 11%. dog days for snoopy. charlie brown had been the face of metlife for 31 years! that is about 170 dog years. but metlife is focusing more on corporate clients. snoopy doesn't have the same appeal in corporate america. apple says many of the apple products advertised at genuine on amazon are fake. apple says chargers and cables on amazon.com found nearly 90% were counterfeit.
it sold on amazon. they are imprinted with apple logos. apple says they pose a significant risk of overheating and electrical shock. kodak, the camera maker, is getting into the smartphone business. kodak introduced a new smartphone yesterday. it is called kodak ektra. the android-based phone is already available in the united kingdom. it's all about taking pictures. 20 megapixel cameras compared to in the coming months for about $550. for the first time, the majority of business travelers are using ride sharing services uber and lyft for ground transportation. 52% of business travelers hailed ride sharing service last quarter according to certify. san francisco was the top city for uber and lyft. new yorkers still prefer taxis. >> they love those yellow cabs. they are everywhere. they are so easy to find.
right? >> true. jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still to come, defending obamacare. the president touts the benefits of the health care law as it's blamed for the rising premiums in some states. every day is a gift especially for people with heart failure. but today there's entresto?- a breakthrough medicine that can help make more tomorrows possible. tomorrow, i want to see teddy bait his first hook. in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto? was proven to help more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto?. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto? with an ace inhibitor or or aliskiren. if you've had angioedema while taking an ace or arb medicine, don't take entresto?. the most serious side
here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. the federal government was slow in reacting to the water crisis in flint, michigan. that is the view of an internal watchdog at the environmental protection agency. its report says the agency had the information and the authority to issue an emergency order as early as june of 2015. that didn't happen until seven months later.
the health insurance program bearing his name is not perfect. as mark albert reports, rising premiums pose a problem for the affordable care act. >> the affordable care act has done what it was designed to do. >> reporter: president obama, on thursday, credited his signature law, the affordable care act, better known as obamacare. for a record low uninsurance rate. adults on their parents to age 26 and a slower rise in health care prices. >> another 20 million americans now know the financial security of health insurance. >> reporter: but the president acknowledged growing pains, as insurers pull out of unprofitable markets and causing unsubsidized premiums to spike. for example, 56% in minnesota and tennessee. 57% in arizona. and 76% in oklahoma. >> if no private insurers are providing affordable insurance in an area, then the government would step in with a quality
>> reporter: but ever since the president pushed obamacare through congress without a single republican vote it is a favorite target of criticism for the gop, including this year's presidential nominee donald trump. >> rates are going up, 60, 70, 80%. next year is going to be worse. it's a catastrophe. >> reporter: some republican governors like in florida where the president spoke has refused to expand medicaid under the law. the presiden name of the law to reagan care. i don't care about credit! i just want it to work! >> reporter: it will likely fall to obama's successor and congress to implement reform. mark albert, cbs news, the white house. donald trump's waffling about honoring the election result is putting a new focus on a proud part of american history, the smooth transition of power.
to her husband is a case in point. on instagram, she posted a gracious letter mr. bush wrote in january of 1993 to bill clinton. it said, in part, you will be our president when you read this note. your success now is our country's success. i am rooting hard for you. not bad. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," "wonder woman" actress lynda carter.
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here is another look at this morning's top story. hillary clinton and donald trump attended the annual alfred e. smith dinner here in new york. usually, presidential candidates set aside their differences at the charity event, but last night, clinton and trump exchanged sharp jabs. long time rivals in the nfl's black and blue division clashed here on "thursday night football" here on cbs. green bay routed visiting chica chicago. aaron rodgers set a packers record by completing 39 passes. the bears are 1-6. fans in green bay are celebrating the packers win. jamie yuccas is outside historic lambeau field with a look at the area.
lambeau field, it's easy to spot enthusiasm for football. these chicago fans have now leased this house for every bears/packers game for the next 20 years. so does it kind of kill you when the rival team moves into the house then? >> you know, it's tough but their money is green. >> reporter: that's why a number of the homes are top-to-bottom green and gold! and rent for thousands. when you walk in this room, this is -- >> extreme. >> reporter: it's extreme. i like that word better. it's extreme. after the bears won the super bowl in '85, chicago fans starred making fun of green bay fans by calling them cheese heads. but the last laugh was them when wisconsin totally embraced it. >> known all over the world for cheese. >> reporter: john helped me into the dairy barn that houses 6,500 cows and as big as six football fields. each cow produces ten gallons of
different cheeses. turns out, cheese pairs well with? >> beer, number one. >> reporter: brent started title town brink company in 1996. his beer makers work to perfect 13 beers at a time. >> this is actually where the magic happens. there is a massive yeast party in there and they are just eating, they are making babies. >> reporter: it then gets put into kegs and into the cooler. how much beer do we think is in here right now? >> oh, geez. that's a good question. >> reporter: oh, geez! consumption doesn't swing with the season but beer is sometimes named after packer players. >> this is our johnny blood. what better way to name it after one of our great irishman. and my grandma knew him. >> reporter: weven a hundred. >> reporter: even with 100,000 people in green bay, this is
jamie yuccas, cbs news, green bay, wisconsin. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," the latest from the campaign trail as we count down to the election. plus, new guidelines how much time your child should watch tv or use those smartphones. and the original "wonder woman" actress lynda carter joins us in the studio as her new role as united nations ambassador. that is the "cbs morning news" for this friday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green.
f0 hi, everyone. welcome to the cbs4 morning news at 4:30. it is friday, october 21:00. we feel good about that. i am britt moreno. let's get right over to ashton and figure out the friday fore, weekend forecast. good morning. >> good morning to you, britt. happy friday. temperatures are not nearly as cold this morning as they were yesterday at this time. we're from five to 15 degrees warmer than yesterday. that means we'll stay safely above freezing. yesterday morning we dropped to 25 for the official low. instead this morning most of us are in the 40s now. we'll probably drop into the upper 30s by the time the sun