tv CBS Morning News CBS October 27, 2016 4:00am-4:30am MDT
captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, october 27th, 2016. 12 days until the presidential election. this is the "cbs morning news." polls, donald trump took a break from the business of politics to promote his other business. >> this building is a historical landmark. a true american original. >> donald trump is the poster boy for everything wrong with our economy. >> while hillary clinton was tearing him down, a vandal was tearing up trump's star on the walk of fame.
star power today as first lady michelle obama joins her on the trail for the first time ever. 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. well, 12 days to go and the race for the white house has entered the home stretch. early voting is already under way in more than 30 states. donald trump campaigns in ohio. and hillary clinton is in north carolina, two key states. the latest associated press apac poll finds clinton with a seemingly commanding lead nationally over trump, 14% among likely voters. and a cbs news analysis indicates that if the election were held today, clinton would have 18 more electoral votes than the 270 that she needs. now, the latest wikileaks e-mail release offers a glimpse at the intersection of the clinton foundation and the for-profit activities of bill clinton. one document alleges the company began paying bill clinton personally after donating to the
hena daniels is here in new york. >> reporter: good morning. clinton's battle cry this week has been vote early. urging her supporters not to become complacent, given her surge in the polls. meanwhile, trump reignited a feud with another one of clinton's biggest assets, the gold star father who famously criticized trump at the democratic national convention. >> had i been president, captain khan would be alive today. news news, donald trump used the memory of a fallen american soldier for the mistake of the iraq war. >> we made a mistake going in and barack obama and hillary clinton made a terrible mistake in the way they took -- >> reporter: captain khan's father, khizr khan, blasted trump's comments as cruel. the gold star father took aim at the republican nominee's temperament. >> time after time, this candidate has proven to be
>> reporter: at a rally on her 69th birthday in florida, clinton hammered trump for taking time off the campaign trail yesterday morning to attend the opening of his new hotel near the white house. >> he, once again, relied on undocumented workers, the same people he has been insulting and demonizing throughout this campaign. >> reporter: in north carolina, trump fired back. >> we are outworking her. many, many more stops and many more everything. don't go home. she is home all the time. she takes many days off. >> reporter: the republican nominee maintains he has pumped $56 million of his own money into the campaign and gives another 100 million by election day. hillary clinton will campaign in north carolina today with first lady michelle obama. their first joint appearance. trump will hold rallies in the battleground state of ohio.
>> hena daniels here in new york, thank you so much, hena. two high profile republicans say they are voting for trump. congressman jason chaffetz had pulled his endorsement of trump because of trump's crude comments about women. he says he won't defend trump but will vote for him. south carolina's governor nikki haley says she is voting for trump because he is the best person to deal with issues like obamacare. black mckesson said he is voting for hillary clinton. writing in "the washington post" he says clinton's platform on racial justice is strong. it is informed by the policy failings of the past and a is asian for where we need to go. he also wrote a trump administration would return to a time where people could abuse others with little or no consequence. the hollywood chamber of commerce says that donald trump's star on the hollywood walk of fame will be quickly repaired. trump's star was destroyed
a man who said he is responsible told the website deadline hollywood, he wanted to remove the star to auction it off to raise funds for the women who have accused trump of assaulting them. coming up on the "cbs this morning," we will speak with john heilemann, managing editor of bloomberg politics. bowing to widespread public outrage, secretary of defense ash carter ordered the pentagon to stop seeking repayment of california national guard the order is not a blanket waiver but a suspension, while a review is in progress. jan crawford has more. >> nothing is more important than ensuring that our service members are treated with gratitude and respect. >> reporter: defense secretary ash carter interrupted a nato meeting in brussels to address the controversy back home. >> i thwarted the suspension of all efforts to collect reimbursement from effective
that suspension will continue until i'm satisfied that our process is working. >> reporter: after 9/11, the california national guard was under pressure to send troops to fight overseas. they used bonuses and student loan forgiveness to help fill its ranks in high demand units for those about to deployed, but the guard gave the payments to others and the program was ripe with abuses. in 2011, a manager was sentenced to 30 months in prison for doling out more than $15 million to ineligible soldrs pentagon says some of the soldiers should have known they didn't qualify. now, the government has demanded money back from more than 10,000 guard members and repayments could total upwards 15,000 dollars, plus interest. >> when they were hitting me up with those collection efforts i would have sleepless nights. >> reporter: robert served in iraq and afghanistan and
bonus, he says the guard reported it to credit agencies and ruined his credit score. >> it felt like betrayal and depressing and absolutely unbelievable they would do this to people who spent so much time serving their country. >> the pentagon says it's still possible some soldiers will have to pay the money back, but they will lean in favor of the soldiers if there is in my opinion doubt. a nationwide audit shows other states may also have had the same problem, but in far fewer numbers. recovery efforts are under way in central italy this morning, following a pair of powerful ash the two aftershocks hit late yesterday, about two hours apart, some 100 miles northeast of rome. the tremors crumbled buildings and knocked out power and displaced thousands. the mayor of one town says many houses collapsed but, so far, there are no reports of serious injuries. a sea change of sorts at the united nations. for the first time, the united states did not oppose a u.n. resolution condemning america's
the u.s. abstention drew applause at the general assembly. prior to the vote u.s. ambassador samantha power made sure the u.s. does not agree with all cuban policies. >> as president obama made clear when he traveled to havana we believe that the cuban people, like all people, are entitled to all human rights such as to speak their minds without fear and the right to assemble, organize and protest peacefully. >> in december of 2014, the u.s. and cuba announced a restoration of diplomatic ties. the u.s. had imposed a 55-year economic embargo against cuba. a pilot of a delta regional jet is under arrest for allegedly operating the aircraft while intoxicate. the flight was from rapid city. yesterday morning, in rapid city, a tsa agent noticed alcohol on the pilot's breath and then notified police.
them shaking their heads. >> makes you wonder, you know -- makes you hesitant. what are their checks and balances, you know, for pilots? are there any? you know, with any of the airlines? you know, because this isn't the first time this has happened. >> according to the faa, ten pilots were arrested last year for being legally intoxicated. a suspected double murderer is now in his fourth day on the run. authorities in oklahoma admit they have no idea where he mig monday near the texas border. he has taunted police by live streaming during the manhunt. vance was shot by officers sunday and officials say he might have died without treatment. protesters trying to stop construction of an oil pipeline say they expect a showdown with police today. ?
camped for months on land owned by the pipeline developer. police asked demonstrators to leave yesterday but they refused. they are surrounded by deputies from several counties and national guard troops. the protesters say the pipeline could harm a local indian tribe's drinking water and cultural sites. coming up on the "morning news." commuter chaos. riders on a boston train smash windows to escape as smoke fills the car. plus, the possible role of alcohol in the death of marlins pitcher jose fernandez. and the cubs roar back to tie up the world series against the indians. this is the "cbs morning news." ? tomorrow's the day we'll play something besides video games.
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jake arrieta held the indians hitless into the sixth inning in a 5-1 win. game three will be tomorrow night in chicago's friendly confines of wrigley field. new details now on the death of marlins pitcher jose fernandez and panic on a boston commuter train. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. "the boston globe" reports that some rapid transit riders broke train windows to escape when they smelled smoke. officials say an engine on the yesterday evening at back bay station. five people were treated for smoke inhalation. the "miami herald" reports the body of a big league pitcher and small smelled of alcohol when they were killed in a boat crash. marlins pitcher jose fernandez was on a speedy boat that hit a jettedy in darkness. they have evidence that the driver of the boat was running at a high rate of speed
of alcohol. "the new york times" says the man known as patient zero was not the first to bring aids to the u.s. the man of a french flight attendant, is often blamed for infecting hundreds with hiv before his death in 1984 but scientists who trace the virus say it reached "the new york times" in 1971 before he was thought to be spreading the virus. aids has killed more than 500,000 americans. slope the spread of zika will be tried early next year. scientists will release millions of mosquitoes in part of colombia and brazil. the insects will be modified to carry a bacteria that hurts other mosquitoes but does not harm humans. still ahead, up in the air. iphone 7 users will have to wait a little bit longer as apple
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hospital in kansas city, missouri, turned these tiny babies into trick-or-treaters. the newborns are dressed from super heroes to butterflies and creating a special halloween memory for their parents. they are so cute! on the cbs "moneywatch." a delay for apple's new wireless headphones and chipotle has a new burger. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. health care companies lost ground. mixed day on wall street. ba s the s&p, though, lost three. the nasdaq finished lower by 33 points. shares of tesla surged 6% in after-hours trading. tesla posted its first quarterly profit since 2013 and its second best quart ever. tesla shipped more than 300 million vehicles. double for the number shipped during the same period last year. apple is delaying the release of its air pods.
apple says it needs a little bit more time before they are ready. there is no timetable for their release. and chipotle, the mexican grill, is opening its first hamburger joined today. the new burger restaurants are called tasty-made. the first one will be in ohio. the menu only has four items -- burgers, fries, shakes, and sodas. the burgers will be grilled to order. >> jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still ahead, discovery goes 3d. we will show how the legendary shuttle is being brought to life in a virtual reality project. for as long as i can. new patented ensure enlive has hmb plus 20 grams of protein to help rebuild muscle. for the strength and energy to do what you love. new ensure enlive. always be you. listerine? kills 99% of bad breath germs. this is 100% useful for a 100% fresh mouth. just ask listerine? users.
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space history. the smithsonian is developing a virtual reality tour of the "discovery" shuttle. weijia jiang has a sneak peek at the project. >> reporter: the smithsonian's digital team is conducting the first photo shoot of the history of the air and space museum. by the end of this project will have taken? >> we estimate between 5,000 pixie. >> reporter: designers are putting the pictures together to create a 3d image of the shuttle "discovery." it will look similar to this finished span but the "discovery" project will detail the entire spacecraft at 124 feet long and over 50 feet tall, lifting. ires some heavy - >> the goal of this project is to document this object using 3d measurement tools and then deliver that to the public so schools can 3d print this
and they will also be able to view it in virtual reality. >> reporter: museum visitors can only see the shuttle from the outside. but the 3d version will allow them to explore inside too. valerie noel curates all of the shuttle's exhibit. >> they are going to bring this space shuttle to life. >> reporter: the team has also completed scans of the t-rex and this portrait of president obama used to create a bust, the discovery is the largest object yet, aiming to deliver a 3d experience that is out of this world. weijia jiang, cbs news, chantilly, virginia. >> pretty cool! coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," comedian joel mchale from the new cbs series "the great indoors."
well, racism has existed in america since its founding. now one california pastor has created a new treatment to fight it. as john blackstone explains, the participants are taking it one step at a time. >> reporter: something that is usually unspeakable. >> i'm bonnie and i'm a racist. >> reporter: -- is a conversation starter at a meeting of racists anonymous. >> i'm daryl and i'm a racist. >> reporter: participants in the multiracial group try to become more aware of their own biases. >> that means that if an arabic person gets on a plane and i automatically think terrorists. >> reporter: their goal is to abolish racism from their
>> often, don't even realize we are racists. >> reporter: pastor ron buford started the weekly meetings last november at his congregational church in sunny vale, california, after watching town after town eat up by hate and violence, so often born out of prejudice. >> black lives matter has made a wonderful impact in so many ways, but this is a different approach. >> reporter: focused on individuals? >> that's right. instead of talking about other people's races, to say it's me. >> there are a number of black people and some of them have these weird names. and somehow, i just can't remember those weird names. and i'm very -- i feel very bad about it. >> you might want to use unique or different, because i don't think the mother would like you to say her child has a weird name! >> reporter: morgan has been a
got into these discussions, it started me thinking, maybe there is a little bit of racism in everybody, and that i was one of them. >> the reality is that the white experience in america, the black or brown experience in america are so radically different that there is no way that the person who is white could even understand what is happening to the black person, ecept it's starting to happen, so i think people are coming to a place of discovery. >> group hug here, come on, come on. >> reporter: in a nation searching for answers, it's a small step, but a step in the right direction. john blackstone, cbs news, sunny vale, california. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning,"
nominees' plans for education. we will speak with margaret spellings who is president of the university of north carolina. plus, the search for the russian hacking group fancy bear. and lawmakers are trying to take action to stop the sale of recalled used vehicles. only on "cbs this morning," the effort to prevent dealerships from selling vehicles that could be dangerous. that is the "cbs morning news" for this thursday. thanks for watching. i'm anne-marie green.
hi, everybody. good thursday to you. i'm alan gionet. >> i'm britt moreno. we're starting off with breaking news that could affect your morning drive. a water main break has parts of wadsworth closed down. >> cbs4's jamie leary is live from that area. want to get a picture of what's happening and this could cause traffic troubles and something to talk about, jamie. >> reporter: most definitely. we're near wadsworth and bay ott. we're looking at dozens of cones, probably a block in length along wadsworth. it appears they've had a temporary solution. you can see there's still a few