tv CBS Evening News CBS October 25, 2015 5:00pm-5:30pm CDT
all available units need to respond. hall of fame and north-- street. >> they didn't know what hit them. they had no time. >> reporter: anthony wyatt saw the hyundai sedan going 40 miles per hour and tried to stop it. >> i see this car hit this bar i cade and i go know, you're going the wrong way stop, stop, and she floor boarded it, whoever is in there, floor boarded it, i could see the wall of people. i knew what was going to happen. and she hit that motor cycle and people went everywhere. >> reporter: the driver 25 year old adacia chambers was arrested for suspicion of driving under the influence. three people died at the scene including march vin stone and his wife bonnie. march vin was a retired engineering professor at osu. 23 year old nakita prabhakar was also killed. hours later two year old nash lucas died at the hospital. he was an only child. another child, seven year old maddie atwell survived because someone picked her up out of the way.
mad yee's mother believes it was victim bonnie stone. she is hospitalized in fair condition. 46 others were injured, some critically. the incident happened after chambers left her job at freddie's frozen kus tard. it's roughly half a mile down main street. chamber's fiance told cbs news she left work early but didn't know why. in a phone interview with cbs affiliate k-w tv adacia's flar floyd chambers says his daughter doesn't drink or take prescription pills. >> she's not a bad person. she's not an alcoholic. she doesn't drink and she wasn't drinking. she's a good person, a loving caring person. and this is a tragic thing that happened. i don't know why it happened. >> reporter: anthony wyatt said the driver made no attempt to stop. >> did it seem deliberate? >> oh, yeah. from my perspective, yeah. cuz when she hit the-- when she hit the barricade then she gunned it. she tromped on the gas. >> reporter: is it hard for you to be back here.
and pray this morning. when you see something like that, you can't erase it. >> reporter: chambers is being held on charges of second degree murder. jeff, she'll be arraigned tomorrow afternoon. >> glor: adriana diaz, thank you very much, in oklahoma. tonight flash flood warnings stretch across the coast of texas and louisiana all the way to the florida pan handle. david begnaud moved east with the storms and reports now from carencro, louisiana. >> reporter: as the rain rolled in overnight, so did the calls for help. >> this man clung to a tree according to firefighters who rescued him. david swanson is a district chief with the houston fire department. >> he called 911 and dispatched the units. and we got down here and it took us awhile to locate him. >> roger was stranded in his car. >> didn't see it until i hit it. so got out and i just stood there and watched my car slowly disappear. >> reporter: you called 911.
>> yeah. >> you left the keys in the car. >> yeah. >> reporter: we saw him stairing at his sedan stuck for more than nine hours. duck says when he drove under the overpass there were no barricades to stop him and he couldn't see flood water. he says he was in the right-hand lane. he hit water and his car moved left. it stalled. so he got and abandoned it. at midnight he said the water was near the tire level, by 4 a.m. nearly sub merged. looking inside around 9 a.m., there is water inside nearly up to the rearview mirror. in the last 24 hours, there were at least 28 water rescue ms. houston. deluge that hit the city was made worse by hurricane patricia. rain fell as much as 2 to 3 inches per hour at one point. most of the southeast texas has been under a flood watch all day. near the texas mexico border last mietd in the city of west laco one woman found her home in knee deep water. >> there is late word tonight of a levee breach in navaro county,
that area saw 18 to 20 inches of rain this weekend. the flood water in houston is receding. and the rain is mfing east towards louisiana where we are feeling it tonight. nearly 85% of the bayou state is under a flash flood watch and that alert extends along the gulf coast affecting more than 6 million people. >> glor: david begnaud, thank you. the iowa caucuses are the 9 days away. dn did -- did 99 day as way. a new poll shows ben carson in a tie with done and trump in iowa. on the democratic side hillary clinton is three points ahead of bernie sanders, nancy cordes is in des moines. >> let's give our democratic presidential candidates another round. >> reporter: in a des moines arena the candidates went head-to-head and their supporters did too. >> we want, we want bernie. >> reporter: on stage, sanders
out the frontrunner, though not by name. >> i will not abandon any segment of american society, whether you're gay or black or latino, poor, working class. just because it is politically expedient at a given time. >> reporter: he highlighted his longtime support for same saks marriage and opposition to the iraq war. a line clinton was late to the party. >> i listened carefully to what bush and cheney an rumsfeld had to say and i said no. >> reporter: clinton had less to say about him, and she did argue she's more electable. >> it's not enough just to rail against the republicans or the billionaires. we actually have to win this election. >> reporter: the jefferson jackson dinner is attended by thousands of party faithful who want to be wowed. clinton was upstaged here eight years ago by an upstart senator from illinois. >> america, our moment is now.
>> reporter: so this time her campaign pulled out all the stops with a predinner concert by katy perry and the first campaign remarks by former president bill clinton. >> i want to break a ceiling. i am tired of the strange el hold that women have had on the job of presidential spouse. >> reporter: the new cbs news battle ground tracker shows clinton supporters are more enthusiastic about her candidacy than they were even a month ago bringing her closer to the level of enthusiasm that bernie-- bernie sanders supporters feel. and that's important, jeff, because the most thuk voters are the ones most likely to bundle up and head to the caucuses 99 days from today. >> glor: nancy, thank you. >> the body of army master sergeant joshua wheeler arrived at dover air force base in delaware this weekend. he was the soldier killed thursday during a raid in northern iraq to free dozens of prisoners held by isis, tonight there is dramatic new video of that raid from a camera mounted to a soldier.
northern iraq. >> reporter: in the video captured by a helmet camera, dazed and terrified prisoners bolt from their jail before dawn helped along by kurdish special forces. in the background you can hear constant gunfire as kurds and american special forces battle isis fighters whose ferocious initial resistance killed master sergeant wheeler. there is a glimpse of a huge isis flag. and jail cells built inside the house of a tribal leader. when the prisoners first came out, 69 of them in all, they were patted down by kurds but you can hear there is american backup. >> these are not the prisoners the raid was designed to rescue. the kurds had hoped to find 20 of their own fighters who were captured and paraded by isis back in february. as soon as the raid was
finished, a coalition aircraft flew over the compound and destroyed it with a bomb. in the morning light video posted by isis shows the wreckage and the casualties of a ferocious battle. in all say the kurds, isis lost 20 men. on top of those 69 prisoners, jeff, the raid also netted six live isis fighters who will be a very valuable source of information for both the kurds and the americans as they build up a more complete picture of how the group is structured and how it operates. >> glor: liz, thank you very much. >> the state of florida is holding its first state-sanctioned bear hunt in over 20 years. it was supposed to last a week but so many bears have been killed, it might close earlier than exemented. here's jamie yuccas. >> careful, careful. >> reporter: when the hunt started on saturday, officials said that up to 320 bears could legally be killed. by midday today, hunters had
killed 1293. the florida wildlife commission may shut the project down tonight and stressed in a conference call that the numbers are still in range. >> none of these numbers are worrying to us. we have large resilient, growing bear populations. >> reporter: in 2012 the black bers with-- bear was still on the endangered species list. now wildlife officers estimate there are more than 3,000 bears in florida, and fewer places for them to live. cameras have caught bears walking by bicyclists on a neighborhood street, roaming through yards and going through garbage, even making themselves a little too much at home. central florida hunter brian smith says they've become a nuisance. >> they do a lot of damage on the property. so it is nice to be able to take this one out. . >> reporter: animal rights activists protested for six months before the hunt which was unsuccessfully challenged in court. opponents like nicole bower monitered the bears being brought in.
>> it's beyond me that that is our only means is just to kill them. >> reporter: but more than 3700 hunters got permits. 70 year old grandma glinda bryant was one of them. >> you got to be in it to win it. >> reporter: she came home empty-handed but was glad to see the hunt was successful. >> the basic problem with some of these bears is they're just roaming around, and they tear stuff up. >> reporter: wildlife officials admit the hunt went much faster than they thought it would. one hinter was ticketed for killing a bear cub. another received a warning for killing a bear underweight. >> glor: jamie, thank you very much. a study suggests new guide lines for fasting during labor. and why a famed artist will not be making his statement with legos.
here's contessa brewer. >> ask moms who have been through labor how they feel about fasting their way through the ordeal. >> it's really impossible, i think, just to feel like ice chips would be enough. >> reporter: for generations the rule was no food or liquid because of the risk of inhaling it into the lungs. especially under general anesthesia. >> good morning. >> reporter: but anesthesia has changed. now typically an epidural or spinal block. a doctor obstetrician at nyu medical center. >> the rules that have been in place about eating and drinking during labor were intended for practices that have been yut dated for den rations. >> absolutely. >> they are practices that do not affect the vast majority of women. >> reporter: a study by the american society of anesthes yol guests now shows most healthy women would benefit from a light meal during labor. researchers analyzed hundreds of
in labor need the same kind of energy and calories as marathon runners. when they don't get it, their bodies turn to fat for energy. that can reduce contractions leading to longer labor and lower health scores in newborns. >> in low-risk women, some drinking and mild fluids, light meal is okay. >> reporter: the revised advice should mean most moms come out of the delivery room feeling only pangs of love, not hunger. >> a meal, not a three course meal but yeah, it's a physical effort, right. >> reporter: not every obstetrician will be quick to change protocols but experts say it should allow for a conversation before the baby's due date about each woman's particular situation, health and risk factors for eating and drinking at the hospital. >> glor: contessa, thanks very much.
cbs business analyst jill schlesinger is here. before we talk about why, less' talk about how much. >> kaiser says insurance companies are charging our employers 4% more. that's not the big number, the employers are now going to turn around and pass that on to us. so here's the damage. the average premiums that we pay, over $1,000 for singles, almost $5,000 for families, employees premiums have increased by 24% in the past five years. a staggering 83% over the last decade, and that's not all. because we also have the deductibles, right, the amount of minute out of pocket before our insurance kicks in, that is about 1100 for single coverage, it's up 67% in five years. >> glor: why is all this happening it's a combination of factors. we know that the prices for drugs and medical devices and in-hospital stays has really been soaring. we add to that the demographics, we know that we've got more
living longer, and in fact, obesity, we're getting fatter, that's adding to the problem. >> glor: a lot of people ask how does the affordable care ago or obamacare play into all this. >> unfortunately, thal owe obamacare actually enrolled millions of people, it didn't do a lot to contain costs. i know that is a bit of a head scratcher for people, but it really didn't. prices are all over the place. we saw a nationwide study for mammograms. anywhere from $43 to dm 1900 for the same test. we also know that the price of hepatitis c drug for 12 week course is over $80,000. if you've got a rare disease, that can be up to half a million dollars. more people are enrolled in the health-care plans. we just haven't done enough to contain those costs yet. >> glor: jill, thanks very much. >> thank you. >> glor: the-- feuding with a lego company, an instagram west he says the company wouldn't sell to him because it quote cannot approve the use of legos
but what is it being used for. >> glor: finally tonight our smarltphones can now read our emotions and react which as don dahler reports yeets a world of interesting possibilities within the devices we can't stop looking at may soon be looking back observing our joy and sadness and expressing it alongside our texts and chat. >> we're all about bringing emotional intelligence to our digital world. >> so emojis aren't not. >> they are not enough. >> rana el kaliouby and the team at effectivey regarded the facial expressions of more than 3 million people to develop emotional recognition software. >> it detecting the wrinkles and facial movements. >> we are able to read about 15
and these combine to create about 8 emotional state, happy, sad, fear, anger, disgust, contempt, confusion, surprise. >> so far the primary money maker for the app is audience testing for commercials, programs and movie trailers. 1400 brands use it to find out frame by frame what's funny or sad or spell binding or boring. >> our final story begins with a chance encounter. >> in our own test, two staffers watched a cbs news story by steve hartman. this line shows the reaction to a little boy who finds $20 and gives it to a soldier. >> soldiers remind me of my dad. >> we learn that dad was killed in action in iraq. but later. >> the kid gave you a bigger gift than $20. >> a lifetime direction. >> the line climbs back up. >> you can seat emotional journey. >> el kaliouby is working to expand the app for use in the
mental health field for depression and to bring emotional interactivity every day. like this robot that comes to you when you smile and runs when you frown. >> we envision a world where all of our devices have an emotion chip, could be things like your car or your fridge or your mirror. they are all emotional and they can sense and adapt to emotions in realtime. >> your car would know if are you about to get road rage. >> yeah, exactly. >> but there say little bit of a creepy factor. >> are we losing privacy with this kind of technology? the fact that all of our con traptions will know how we're feeling. >> emotions are very personal. i do recognize that there is going to be abuses-- abuses of this technology. but i really do believe the good that come:come out of this technology kind of outweighs the potential for abuse. rtd something to ponder as we face the future. don dahler, cbs news, massachusetts. >> glor: that is the cbs evening news tonight. later on cbs "60 minutes" and
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