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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  November 10, 2016 4:30am-5:00am CST

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captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, november 10th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." not my president! not my president! not my president! >> chaos erupts on american streets. from coast-to-coast, thousands of people march and shut down roads and burn effigies of donald trump to protest his presidential victory. breaking down the votes. we will show you how trump won and hillary clinton lost the presidential election. and welcoming the president-elect. today, trump heads to the white house to meet with president obama as they work on a smooth
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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, overnight, demonstrations protesting donald trump's elections spread across the country. in los angeles, police fired tear gas at demonstrators who blocked a major north/south freeway. at least 13 people were arrested there. here in new york city, thousands made their way some shouting "trump must go." at least 35 protesters were arrested. in chicago, they marched through downtown. chanting. president-elect trump meets with president obama this morning at the white house. trump and the president will meet at the oval office. the president says he wants to ensure a smooth transition of
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later, mike pence will meet with speaker of the house paul ryan. hena daniels is at trump tower here in new york. hena, good morning. >> president elect trump was inside his pent house plotting his transition. >> not my president! not my president! >> reporter: anger over donald trump's stunning election continued to boil over into the early hours. >> these are racist, homophobic, xenophobic nightmare. >> reporter: moments after burning an effigy of the in l.a. marched along the 101 freeway, shutting down traffic for hours. >> they are protesting democracy. >> democracy was at work and democracy is what played out. >> reporter: business in new orleans were damaged. fireworks set off in oakland and new york. police arrested several protesters blocking traffic along various trump properties. hundreds of protesters lined the streets of fifth avenue across the street from trump tower. this as president-elect trump
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>> we move in ways that some people think is forward and others think is moving back and that is okay. >> reporter: hillary clinton urged her supporters to give trump a chance. >> donald trump is going to be our president. we owe him an open mind and the chance to lead. >> reporter: trump stayed out of the public eye yesterday, privately meeting with his staff to go over potential cabinet appointments. in a tweet, his transition team pledged to, quote, begin the urgent task of rebuilding our nation and renewing the american dream. trump, along with vice president-elect pence will also meet with house speaker paul ryan today to discuss how they can hit the ground running. anne-marie? >> hena daniels in new york, thank you, hena. as we reported, hillary clinton
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speech yesterday morning. she told supporters that she is sorry she did not win. >> to all of the women, and especially the young women, who and in me, i want you to know g- that nothing has made me prouder than to be your champion. >> clinton also urged the crowd to pursue their dreams and to fight for what they believe in. the trump victory caught pollsters and a lot of other analysts by surprise. anthony mason said there were several factors that put trump in the white house. on several key pillars. trump won men, 53-41. he also won white women by a similar margin. his greatest strength came from whites without a college degree. he had nearly a 40-point edge among those voters. when we asked voters the most important quality they were looking for? number one was a candidate who can bring about change. donald trump won 83% of these voters. now after the release of the "access hollywood" tape, some
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trump and it looked like significant defection among republican ranks but it didn't happen. he won 81% of conservatives and white evangelicals. 9 out of 10 republicans voted for trump. at the same time, clinton underperformed with three key groups in the democratic coalition. she won 55% of young voters, but mr. obama took 60% four years ago. she won 88% of the african-american vote and president obama had 93% in 2012. even with the hispanic vote that early voting suggested new strength for clinton, she polled only 65% and mr. obama pulled six points higher. in the end, the republicans came home and democrats it seemed stayed home. finally. 13% of voters made up their mind in the last week and they broke strongly for trump in key battleground states. he won a majority of late deciders in pennsylvania, wisconsin, michigan, and florida.
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58 to 38.1% and why donald trump had surprising strength in those states. >> that was anthony mason reporting. as trump prepares to take office, names are being floated for top administration positions. most are those loyal to trump while many gop leaders kept their distance. former speaker of the house newt gingrich is reportedly being considered for secretary of state. former new york city mayor rudy giuliani for attorney general. and alabama senator jeff sessions as the possible secretary of defense. there are just over 70 days before trump takes office. the job of picking an administration has already begun. and besides winning the white house, republicans retain control of the senate and the house. speaker paul ryan, who has had a rocky relationship with donald trump, called trump's win the most incredible political feat he has ever seen.
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than anyone expected. we won more seats than anyone expected and much of that is thanks to donald trump. donald trump provided the kind of coattails that got a lot of people over the finish line so we could main our strong house and majority. now we have important work to do. >> ryan also said congress plans to hit the ground running once the trump administration takes over. congressional leaders are already crafting an agenda and we will have more on that coming up on "cbs this morning." new hampshire senate race was decided by just 716 vote governor maggie hassan was declared the winner late yesterday over first-term republican kelly ayotte. the race cost about $120 million. more than 170 million per vote. ayotte backed block is president obama's supreme court pick.
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three democratic women will make history when they enter the senate in january. kamala harris of california will become the first biracial female senator. she is of jamaican and indian descent. catherine masto is from illinois and tammy duckworth is the first thailand-important senator. >> the real work of securing the blessings of for ourselves and all of our children and grandchildren continues. that's why i'm so proud of this campaign and sex to work. >> there will be 21 women in the next senate. that's a record. coming up on the "morning news." student stress. how some schools are helping kids who are upset over the
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congressional republicans look ahead to the new administration. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. "the new york times" reports that congressional republicans are anxious to get to work under donald trump. house and senate leaders say they will merge the president-elect's agenda with their own and that includes cutting taxes and regulations confirming conservative judges and dumping obamacare. >> "the washington post" reports that trump's plans for tackling
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during the campaign about issues such as north korea and the iran nuclear deal and he says his plan to combat isis is secret. the "los angeles times" says even the pollster who predicted trump's victory was surprised by the outcome. usc/l.a. times day break survey was the only major public poll that consistently showed trump winning and had trump from conservative voters who sat out the 2012 election. the detroit free press says trump's legal troubles will follow him to the white house. the national law review estimates he faces up to 75 pending lawsuits. three of them are damage suits brought by former trump university students who say they were cheated. "the seattle times" reports that the city will still be a haven for undocumented immigrants during trump's presidency. the mayor, yesterday, said seattle will offer sanctuary even if it means a loss of federal funds. trump has vowed to crack down on cities that block people from
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and ohio's "columbus dispatch "looked at how teachers talked with children about the election. teachers say they saw a range of emotions when they offered students time to talk about it. some feared family members would be deported. educators say social media made kids much more aware of this election than in the past. still to come, rolling back regulations. a look at some of the changes ahead as donald trump is expected to ease rules governing everything from wall street to workers. hey guys, i'm home! of course no one said it had to be cooked. campbell's one dish recipes, designed around one pan and your schedule. made for real, real life. just press "clean" and let roomba help with your everyday messes. a full suite of sensors automatically guides roomba throughout your home.
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forecast in some cities around the country. to treat people -- with love and respect. go out and put your arm around someone, even if you hate their politics, tell them that you care. if this country can unite together, work together, then you know what? we will remember america is great. and always, always have faith. >> a nonpartisan plea from james corden on last night's late late show on the heels of trump's victory. well, on the cbs "moneywatch," donald trump looks to reshape business regulations and target announces thanksgiving hours.
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more. good morning, jill. >> reporter: good morning. a reversal on wall street. news that donald trump was elected president originally sent stocks much lower in premarket trading, but stocks rebounded and even reached near record highs. financial companies and drug manufacturers led the way. some traders booed hillary clinton during her concession speech. the dow finished nearly 257 points higher. the s&p gained 23. during the campaign, president-elect trump called for infrastructure spending and tax cuts and less regulation. a trump victory may mean a wide range of business regulations could be rolled back, including restrictions on banks like the land mark dodd/frank banking overhaul law and work force rules and power plant emissions. voters in four cities approved a tax on sugary drinks.
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cities in california, san francisco, oakland, and albany, okayed the tax. proponents say the drinks are unhealthy. in san francisco, that tax is expected to generate about $15 million in revenue. general motors is laying off more than 2,000 workers at plants in ohio and michigan. the layoffs start in january at plants in ohio and michigan. gm say the cuts are due to shifting demand from cars to trucks and suvs. and discount retail giant target will be open for business on thanksgiving for the third year in a row. so they will open at 6:00 p.m. on thanksgiving. that target announcement flies in the face of a growing trend by retailers who are staying closed on thanksgiving to let employees be with their families. target says their response to their announcement has been overwhelmingly positive. >> whether you like it or not, there are always people out
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their holiday shopping and then spend the rest of the season with their family. >> that's one way to do it. i'm on my couch and i'm going for seconds on turkey. >> i like that! jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still ahead, a campaign slogan finds a home page. we will show you what you will find on donald trump's new great
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. well, his promise was to make america great again. and donald trump is making good on that bow starting with the dot gov domain. the president-elect has launched his transition website the website lays out trump policies and includes bios for
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united states. >> part of trump's path forward will be a cabinet to carry out his vision. speaking to scott pelley, cbs news john dickerson explained how trump's management style will come into play in the oval office. >> the minute donald trump becomes president,he chances for immediately partisan conflict. the first is he'll name a supreme court nominee. that, for democrats, is a partisan rallying point because the supreme court will determine the ideological course. paul ryan says he has a piece of legislation he just wants donald trump to sign. that would undone barack obama's signature of domestic legislation. >> it's a maximum of politics that evolution is easy but governing is hard. what do we know about his management style? >> from the campaign we know it
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and he stuck with one at the end but he did something that was extraordinary. he went totally against the conventional wisdom of politics. he also brought in new people who were not involved in politics and that won the day for him. voters say they want to make sure he listens to his advisers and he does have, as major mentioned newt gingrich and rudy giuliani and reince priebus that he did listen to. the one to watch that i've been hearing from republicans is mike pence. a lot of repub pence may have a big role which may change the way this white house is structured. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," more on donald trump's transition team.
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overnight demonstrations condemning donald trump's election intensified and spread across the country. hundreds blocked a major freeway in los angeles. at least 13 people were arrested. racist usa as they marched through downtown. and in new york, protesters marched to trump tower shouting trump must go. at least 65 people were arrested. this morning, the president-elect will meet with president obama in the oval office. mr. obama says he wants to make the transition to the trump administration as smooth as possible.
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with speaker of the house paul ryan. from shock in the u.s. to international shock waves. mark phillips shows us how the world reacted to news of donald trump's historic election victory. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: overseas, the reaction to the trump victory was somewhere between shock. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: and fear. most western leaders did what protocol requires. >> well, i congratulate donald trump. >> reporter: like britain's theresa may offers pledges. of cooperation. donald trump's campaign statements, still ringing in their ears. >> to nato, we are paying a tremendous amount of money. and it's not fair, folks. it's not fair. >> reporter: that's frightening talk in places like the former soviet republics of latvia, lithunia and estonia, where
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thwart the perceived ambition of vladimir putin to take them back. donald trump has been mocked here for cozying up to putin and saying nato's u.s.-backed defense guarantee is not automatic. any tampering with the alliance is a frightening prospect says pulitzer prize winning columnist ann applebalm. >> people are afraid of another russian to ukraine and afraid of russian influence and russian pressure on the baltic states and central europe, people are afraid of an expansion of russian influence all over europe. >> reporr: sound more statesman like since he won. >> we will get along with other nations willing to get along with us. we will be. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: and there are some in europe like maureen penn of anti-immigrant national front in france and kirk vilders of the right wing freedom party in the netherlands who see the trump victory as an inspiration. >> what can happen in america can happen in europe, can happen in the netherlands as well. >> reporter: and then there is iran.
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pull out of the deal to halt tehran's nuclear program and if he does, that will be another dramatic split with the already european allies. mark phillips, cbs news, london. coming up on "cbs this morning," we will talk exclusively with the director of donald trump's data team about how he was able to predict the surprise turnout for trump in the rust belt states. plus, dealing with defeat. a look at how candidates cope with disappointment after losing an election. i'm anne-marie green.
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right now on cbs 2 this morning...preparing for change - the meeting happening today in the white house - as the country gets ready for a new commander-in-chief. the giant crowds taking to the streets - who are upset about the future president. iowa's now a fully red state - find out what lawmakers co prioritize at the capitol next january. welcome to cbs two this morning...i'm jenee ryan. ryan. let's get a check of our cbs 2


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