tv CBS This Morning CBS October 3, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST
good morning to our viewers in the west, it's monday, october 3rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump's campaign brags about his business skills after a leaked tax lost nearly $1 billion. the records show he may have avoided paying federal income tax for 18 years. we're in jamaica where the strongest hurricane in years is tearing through the caribbean. matthew's path could threaten the u.s. and gunmen steal more than $10 million worth of jewels in the daring robbery of kim kardashian. kanye west stopped a new york concert mid-song when he got the news. a look at today's eye
>> he could have paid no federal income taxes for years. >> there's no one who's shown more genius in their way to maneuver around the tax code. >> trump's taxes under the microscope. >> i mean, the reality is, he's a genius. >> most everybody in this country was a genius like mr. trump is and not pay any taxes, we would not have a country. >> powerful hurricane matthew is moving closer to haiti before maki tuesday. >> haiti could take a direct hit from this system. >> the stunning referendum in colombia. >> voters narrowly rejected the peace agreement with the farc rebels. >> the deadly shooting of an 18 year old by los angeles police prompted overnight protests for the second night in a row. >> the ntsb giving an update. >> the engineer says he doesn't remember the crash. >> that recorder was not functioning during this trip.
gunpoint inside her paris hotel room. >> i'm sorry, family emergency. i have to stop the show. >> school bus scare in crosby, texas, the bus rolled on to its side and into a dish. >> all that -- >> to the outside, mccoy, the catch and the touchdown. and the bills shut out the patriots. >> winners in the 2016 ryder cup, the team from the united states. >> usa! usa! >> all that matters. >> "saturday night live" kicked take on the presidential debate. >> he says climate change is a hoax invented by china. >> it's pronounced "gina." >> on "cbs this morning." >> she just got over pneumonia and this is actually how she came out on the campaign trail. ? i feel good ? >> she came out to james brown's "i feel good." i just want to point out that
presented by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off, so josh elliot of our streaming network cbsn is with us. welcome. new information about donald trump's taxes is stirring up the presidential race. "the new york times" published leaked documents showing trump declared a $916 millions that decision, quote, could have allowed him to legally avoid paying any federal income tax for up to 18 years. >> the trump campaign responded that the documents were, quote, illegally obtained. it said mr. trump has paid hundreds of millions of dollars in taxes and boasted that trump knows the tax code far better than anyone who has ever run for president. major garrett is in washington with what the trump tax return reveals. major, good morning. >> good morning.
1990s donald trump was a spectacular flop as a businessman, but was able to use the tax code to build wealth anyway. we still know less about trump's taxes than about every major party nominee for decades, but this slender three-page look into trump's mid 1990s finances reveals legal mechanisms to enrich himself and starve uncle sam. >> the reality is, he's a genius. >> there's no one who's shown more maneuver around the tax code. >> absolute genius. >> reporter: donald trump dispatched surrogates on sunday to sing the virtues of turning big losses into future wealth and defend his decision to keep it a secret. >> the way all of you are treating this is a very good indication of why someone might not want to release their tax returns. >> reporter: in a potential violation of federal law, three pages from trump's 1995 tax pre weekend by "the new york times"
billion in losses linked to underperforming atlantic city hotels and a private airline. such sizable losses could have helped trump offset $50 million a year in taxable income for nearly two decades. at last week's debate hillary clinton accused trump of paying no federal taxes. >> he didn't pay any federal income tax, so -- >> that makes me smart. >> reporter: trump has not h hesitated to criticize o >> i know people who are paying virtually no taxes. >> i know the wall street guys, they make a fortune, pay little tax and, frankly, you have to pay some tax. >> reporter: also trump's erratic behavior on the campaign trail, veering off script again in pennsylvania saturday addr addressing clinton's health. >> she can't make it 15 feet to her car. give me a break. give me a break. >> reporter: then he talked of
innuendo around the democratic >> i don't think she's loyal to bill, if you want to know the truth. and really, folks, really, why should she be, right? >> "the new york times" claims the documents were mailed to the paper anonymously, but the paper took a risk publishing them. the law says the publication of unauthorized documents can be punishable by a fine not exceeding $5,000 or imprisonment of not more than five years or both. josh? >> major, thanks. in our next hour, two of the reporters who broke the story of trump's tax return will be with us in studio 57. meanwhile, hillary clinton's campaign put out a statement calling their story a bomb shell. clinton will talk about taxes later today in toledo, ohio. nancy cordes is covering the clinton campaign for us. nancy, good morning. >> good morning, in toledo today
trump organization in people like wells fargo, makers of the epipen, companies she and her campaign say are playing by a different set of rules when it comes to doing business or paying taxes. >> he doesn't care about the people who lost millions of dollars in all of his bankruptcies. >> reporter: arguing sunday trump's taxes reveal as the campaign put it, the colossal nature of donald trump's past bune clinton herself didn't bring it up during a trip to charlotte, north carolina. she met with a group of young african-american men and visited a black church. two weeks after a police shooting there caused days of protests. >> like every grandmother, i worry about the safety and security of my grandchildren, but my worries are not the same as black grandmothers. >> reporter: 22% of voters in north carolina are black.
battleground states where she will need a large turnout of black voters to win. she will also need to energize young college educated voters, a bloc that supported bernie sanders in the primary. >> they're children of the great recession, and they are living in their parents' basements. >> reporter: over the weekend a recording surfaced from a fundraiser during her peak in the battle against sanders where she said the struggle of millennials to find good jobs is what made his political revolution more appealing to them. >> we should try to do the best we cannot to be, you know, a wet blanket on idealism. >> reporter: the leak prompted trump to tweet "crooked h is nasty to sanders supporters behind closed doors." >> i took it exactly the opposite way. >> reporter: sanders says he disagrees with clinton on some things, but not this. >> what she is saying there is absolutely correct. >> reporter: sanders says those young people are struggling. he's going to be campaigning for clinton in iowa and minnesota this week. the president and vice president
florida, but the biggest battleground state news might be in ohio, where cleveland cavaliers forward lebron james, king james, the state's most famous athlete, has written an op-ed endorsing clinton. >> john heilemann, managing editor of bloomberg politics. john, good morning. >> hi. >> hi. >> hi. >> quite a weekend. after quite a week. >> so what impact does i >> well, josh and i were discussing this just earlier. >> share it with us. >> i think if you fly it, you can get down in the weeds on this story or you can think about it this way, donald trump's behind in this race, he's never been ahead, and he needs to gain ground. he needs to gain votes. all of last week didn't help his cause in that direction at all and now this story is going to consume at least the next week
taxes, new questions about his temperament because of how he's behaving in his rallies. he's going to be explaining and defending rather than pushing forward and advancing his cause, at least until the next debate, and there aren't that many days left. we're down to 36, 37 news cycles. if you lose six or seven of them, how do you get to be president? >> his surrogates are using the word genius to describe this. could it possibly work to his advantage? >> look, i get there are going to be a lot of people on wall know what, worked within the law, probably a smart use of the tax laws. it's hard to believe in a lot of battleground states they think he lost nearly $1 billion and managed to use that to his advantage and not pay taxes, how's that make him a genius? >> that's exactly right, the point major was making. what kind of bad business decisions cause you to lose $916 million. >> in the mid 1990s, greatest boom of our recent memory and i
will be two ways to attack donald trump. one to say, look, he's not really a great businessman at all, look at the money he's lost, and two, he's a tax cheat. both of those are claims, responses you can make if you're donald trump and surrogates, but for a lot of ordinary voters, there will be a planted seed. he's also funky. >> also said this weekend, i'm the only one who can fix it, but never seen as though donald trump the businessman has ever >> if donald trump had wanted to make the argument he's a change agent and put his tax returns out and say, you know what, this system stinks, here's the way in which i've exploited the system, here are all the things i would do to change it that would be bad for me. that's how much of a change agent i am, and go into details of how he did it, that could be a powerful political thing to do. >> what happened? >> look, he's exhibited no interest in releasing tax
about and do that, but that's the way all of this could have been to his advantage. i'm the one who knows the system. got to be more disclosive if you're going to make that argue. >> that's the argument during the primaries when he talked about how much money he'd given to politicians and how much influence he gained because of it. >> we still don't know so much because of the fact we don't have his tax returns. again, he could make this argument, but it would be a very bold for him to do it at this juncture. >> h have not paid taxes that made a lot of money. >> i would imagine there's hedge fund folks who might be feeling a bit chagrinned this morning. >> thank you, john. >> thank you, guys. cbs news will bring you live coverage of the vice presidential debate tomorrow beginning at 6:00 pacific time. here's a look inside the debate hall at virginia's longwood university. our streaming network cbsn will be the moderator. hurricane matthew could bring catastrophic damage to the
threatening the u.s. the dangerous storm is already flooding streets in jamaica, packing sustained winds near 130 miles an hour and some areas could get 40 inches of rain. matthew stretches over hundreds of miles. mark strooisman is in kingston, jamaica, where residents are bracing for the category 4 hurricane. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. right now we're between bands of rain as matthew turns between jamaica and haiti to the e with millions of people in its projected path. it started raining here in kingston yesterday afternoon, and forecasters say there's a lot more to come. relentless downpours triggered floods. as hurricane matthew hit jamaica on sunday. in kingston, rushing water covered streets and stranded cars. drivers brave knee-deep water pushing vehicles down the road. off the western coast of the
a water spout was spotted over the ocean ahead of the storm. officials issued an evacuation order throughout the island. >> jamaica will be within the 90% effected ban of the storm. >> reporter: in haiti, the slow moving storm is expected to dump between 15 and 25 inches of rain. the government has opened roughly 1300 emergency shelters tat can hold up to 340,000 people. matthew will make its way towards cuba with hurricane conditions early tomorrow. the u.s. is already evacuated about 700 family members from the u.s. naval base in guantanamo bay. the state department advised nonessential personnel here in jamaica, but also in haiti and the bahamas to evacuate if they can, but at the very least to hunker down. the impact in the u.s. is still unclear, forecasters say, but
the end of the week. josh? >> mark strassmann in jamaica, thank you. meanwhile, a satellite view from nasa shows the scope of this storm. it stretches from south america, through the caribbean, where it is the strongest hurricane since 2007. chief weather caster lonnie quinn of our new york station, wcbs is tracking to the west. good morning. >> good morning, everybody. i want to get right to the 5:00 a.m. numbers from the national hurricane center and here's what cat 4 winds, 130 miles per hour, maybe a little bit weaker than where it was yesterday. right now it is 230 miles to the southeast of kingston, jamaica. it's going to be moving to the north, but check this out, it's going to be passing somewhere between jamaica and haiti. we now think closer to haiti as a cat 4 over the eastern tip of cuba as a cat 4 or 3. this is wednesday 2:00 a.m. what happens from this point forward is key to the u.s., because now we're getting
u.s. that's because there's this big ridge of high pressure around bermuda that's going to push it closer to the shores. we're not calling for a landfall necessarily, but some of the spaghetti models are doing just that. look at this, same general bend, but three of them have a landfall around the outer banks of north carolina. we'll keep an eye on that as far as the wind field goes. hurricane force wind field is about 50 miles wide, but tropical storm winds extend for about 200 miles from the center, so feel it up to the carolinas by the time you get to wednesday or thursday. charlie? >> lonnie, thanks. the engineer of the commuter train that slammed into a busy new jersey station says he has no memory of the crash. new photos show the extent of the damage in the hoboken terminal. engineer thomas gallagher told federal investigators he only remembers waking up on the floor after the collision. >> as he approached the end of the station platform, he said he
watch and noticed his train was about six minutes late arriving at hoboken. he said that when he checked the speedometer he was operating at 10 miles per hour. >> investigators say the first black box recovered from the train was not functioning. one woman in the station was killed in the crash. more than 100 people were injured. police in paris this morning are searching for the gunmen behind a daring robbery of more than $10 million in jewelry. the victim, kim kardashian west. apartment when armed men dressed as police officers are said to have entered the building overnight. the reality tv star was not harmed. elaine cobb is outside the apartment in central paris. elaine, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. it was shortly before 3:00 a.m. when five masked men were allowed into this building by the concierge. police say the robbers handed the concierge and forced him to lead them to the apartment,
the gaggle of photographers and cameramen that trailed kardashian west wherever she goes was not covering the usual kind of story associated with the 35-year-old super celebrity this morning. according to french police, robbers masquerading as police tied her up and made off with a ring priced at $4.5 million and a jewelry box containing around $6 million worth of valuables. a says she was badly shaken, but physically unharmed after the robbery. husband kanye west was performing at the music and arts festival in new york at the time. >> i'm sorry, family emergency, i have to stop the show. >> reporter: and cancelled the show mid-performance. kardashian west had been in the french capital for fashion west and attended a show sunday evening, where her sister kendall jen ener was on the cat walk. there are no details how the
robbery, but her security team was almost breached last week, albeit in less serious circumstances, when a serial celebrity prankster lunged at her in central paris. she was also attacked outside a fashion week show in paris in 2013 but was unharmed. it's unclear whether kardashian west's 3-year-old daughter and 10-month-old son were with her when the robbery occurred. police say the star has left >> a lot of questions there. thank you, elaine cobbe. something tells me they'll amp up security even more. >> assume so. >> just thinking out loud here. >> that would be smart. when we come back, ahead an
we are gaining more insight this morning about donald trump's taxes. >> ahead, what three pages of a single tax return say and don't say about trump's business dealings. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by tatlz. does psoriasis ever get in the way of a touching moment? if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace z. taltz is proven to give you a chance at completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. do not use if you are allergic to taltz. before starting you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase your risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you are being treated
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have better judgment this mr. trump? >> he makes bad decisions. he spent his life cheating middle class laborers. laborers like my own human father who made -- i guess drapes or printed drapes or kind of a drape and he was relatable and i am also relatable. >> how is your temperament? >> i have the best temperament. she is lying, her hair is crazy. >> secretary clinton, what do you think about that?
>> "saturday night live," they were on fire on saturday night. >> welcome. >> alec baldwin. >> at one point hillary clinton's character said can the voters just vote today after the bit they did. it was very, very well done. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up this half hour, a closer at what donald trump's tax returns reveal about his finances. experts say the enormous size of hi losses make this case very unusual and why t plus, growing calls now for oversight of the sperm bank industry. lawsuits accuse some clinics of failing to do genetic testing and one talks about how one clinic lost her husband's sperm. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. some children in the city of aleppo started a new school year
forcing it out of service. the "miami herald" says colombia's president and the country's biggest rebel group are trying to rescue their historic peace plan. voters rejected the plan yesterday by less than 1%. shocking polsters in so doing. they say easing punishment amounted at least 220,000 people have died in more than 50 years of fighting. the greenville news of south carolina reports on the death of a 6-year-old shot at his school. jacob hall was finally remembered by town residents during a church service last night. he was wounded on wednesday along with a teacher and another student who were released from the hospital. the accused gunman is a 14-year-old boy. the "orlando sentinel" reports on two people hurt at
e-cigarette explosion. a man and a 14-year-old girl were on the hogwarts express train ride on saturday when the e-cigarette or vaporizer pen malfunctioned and created a fireball. they were both treated. pope francis says catholics should study, pray, and vote their conscience when choosing the next president. he said he would never interfere into a campaign but h criticize donald trump earlier this year and says anybody who builds a border wall is not christian. they are asking for him to release new information. trump reported almost a billion dollars in business losses on his 1995 income taxes. jan crawford is looking closely at those filings to see what they reveal about trump's finances. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the times published three pages from donald trump's state tax
prepared one of them said they app authentic. the filing shows staggering losses that trump could have used to avoid paying federal income taxes for up 18 years. donald trump has campaigned as a savvy businessman. tax returns leaked to "the new york times" suggest his companies were hemorrhaging huge amounts of money. in those 1995 filings, trump claimed about $6,000 in wages and more than 7 million in interest income. but he million from real estate losses and another 909 million in net operating losses from his other business. >> we call it the billion dollar dream and it is that. it's a dream of beauty and fantasy. >> reporter: at the time, trump's atlantic city casinos, swrls his airline, were struggling to make a profit. >> we are looking to make this into one of the really fine airlines anywhere in the world. >> reporter: tax experts told "cbs this morning" trump did
losses in order to avoid paying taxes on his income that year and in subsequent years. >> nobody in the tax business would describe that as loophole. it's one of the things that makes the system fair. when you lose money, you never pay taxes. >> reporter: but the experts said the size of trump's losses nearly a billion dollars make this case very unusual. steve rosenthal is at the tax policy center. >> there is a real question as to whether those losses are economic t of mr. trump's business and tax avoidance, perhaps lawful or maybe something much worse. >> reporter: it's possible some of it wasn't even trump's own money. >> if he borrowed from a bank, it's their money that disappeared. it's almost inconceivable that he is actually out of pocket 900 million dollars. in essence he is deducting their losses. >> reporter: the leaked filings also don't reveal exactly how trump earned his income, whether any of it came from foreign sources or how much he gave to
>> there are plenty of things we could figure out if we could see more of his taxes but all we see for now is one narrow glimpse. >> reporter: it's unclear how many years trump claimed those losses on his income taxes. trump's accountant said 900 million dollar figure had too many digits for his tax preparation software so, as a result, he had to enter part of the number manually, using a typewriter. gayle? >> typewriter? i remember those! california nightmare. >> anna werner has that story
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? infertility is a growing problem in the united states and in vitro treatments have increased 65% with the same-sex couples wanting to have they will earn 88 million dollars. anna werner show us why some have big concerns about the lack of federal oversight. >> reporter: good morning. you might think that sperm banks are regulated like your doctor's office. but, actually, there is limited oversight, which some consumers say has led to unpleasant surprises and heartache. >> reporter: we were best friend. >> reporter: high school
her husband erin had planned to have children but at the age of 24, aaron suffered a fatal stroke. >> he was the best husband that any woman could ever want. >> reporter: as he lay dying in the hospital, robertson made the decision to harvest some of his sperm. what were you thinking on that day when you made that decision? >> i was thinking there is a very good chance that my husband is going to die, but i'll have this and i can will have his likeness or his laugh to bring with me, and that gave us all so much comfort and hope. >> reporter: she selected a clinic in the los angeles area to freeze six viles of aaron's sperm but when she was finally ready to have a baby in 2014, she got a shock. she says the clinic, which had changed hands and was now known as reproductive fertility center, couldn't find the frozen
>> it was like a nightmare. like how could this be happening? >> reporter: robertson has filed a lawsuit, hers joins legal action taken against other sperm banks. several families have sued a georgia-based company over its sales of sperms from a donor is claimed was a neuroscientist but court papers says was a schizophrenic and didn't have a college degree. >> when you have a multibillion dollar industry with no oversight what could possibly go wrong. >> reporter: wendy kramer runs a group that connects donors and their genetic family members. >> what we have come to realize is that these sperm banks are really -- they are sperm sellers. first and foremost a money making business. >> reporter: fda regulations only require testing for eight diseases. no one regulates how sperm banks keep track of biological materials or do genetic testing or other vetting of donors.
banks can basically say they test for whatever they want to say. >> reporter: some sperm banks disagree. california cryo bank, one of the country's largest, says it performs expensive genetic tests and rejects many potential donors and told us to accuse the industry of not caring about the well-being of the individuals we are servicing is simply illogical. even this new jersey sperm bank operator told that is what i talk about all the time. >> reporter: ability runs this genetic corporation. he says for his sperm donors he verifies college toronto raptors and does health tests and nearly all of them voluntary. there is no requirement for other sperm banks to do what you do? >> you're right. you're right. >> reporter: he says there is a need for more regulation. >> you can achieve that. it will take monumental task on a national level. >> reporter: why?
time in creating proper legislation. >> reporter: do you think they want legislation? do they want regulation? >> i don't know that. i may be the only one that welcomes that type of oversight. >> reporter: robertson says it's needed because she has another worry, that the clinic may have given her husband's sperm to someone else who may not know a piece of critical medical information, that the stroke that killed him was related to an suffered from, something they had planned to test for before she got pregnant. >> i lost my whole future. for me, everything that i had planned and my children that i was going to have, but almost worse than that is living and knowing that there may be children out there that have this horrible disease and they don't know. >> reporter: the clinic she is suing had no comment. its attorney told us the facts
proceedings. the attorneys for the sperm bank sued in georgia told us donors histories are provided by the donor and cannot be verified for accuracy but she said in addition they test for genetic conditions. sperm banks the word to consumers is as this guy said, buyer beware. you really have to make a lot of checks on a sperm bank to find out what they do and what procedures -- >> i'm amazing. just simply take the donor's word for >> they said they can't verify their accuracy. if they are tag an oral history from a donor and not doing further checks and not looking at their records, then essentially, they would be taking their word for it. >> anna, thank you so much. still ahead, bill murray shows off his enthusiasm at golf's most raucous international tournament. ahead, how the actor and comedian's patriotic streams were just tonic that team usa
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good morning- it's 7:55, i'm preston phillips. right now we're following breaking news:first responders on the scene of a crash involving a school bus and an s-u-v at 71st avenue and broadway in phoenix. live pictures here from our penguin air and plumbing news chopper. a 16 year old that was inside the s-u-v was taken to the hospital with serious injuries. there were no the crash happened. we're working to get
new information and will bring you updates throughout the morning. a baby boy is dead after being left inside a hot car for hours in peoria.the two caretakers-- jose garcia and monique avila- are in jail this morning charged with felony child abuse. they are not the child's parents... one is the boy's uncle, the other, the uncle's girlfriend. investigators say the child was left in the car in the parking lot of an apartment
thanks for watching cbs 5, i'm thanks for watching cbs 5, i'm sheriff paul babeu was headmaster at desisto school in massachusetts. a boarding school rife with abuse. a lot of things went down that probably shouldn't have. this isn't about abuse or neglect, except these records show the state found it, students and parents testified about it, and a judge ordered it to stop. the cornering, the sheeting, i didn't know how to live and function as a normal human being. i'll end with that, thank you so much.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, october 3rd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning."pener" a we'll learn about donald trump's tax return that just showed up in the mail. first, "eye opener." cod he was able to use the tax a code to build wealth anyway. they lump the trump er organization into companies shet say is playing by a different set of rules. and the accountant who
this morning they appear authentic. >> he's going to be explaining and defending rather than >> pushing forward and advance his cause at least until the next debate. between bands of rain as dsf matthew turns between jamaica ma and haiti with millions of people in its projected path. getting some guidance, of suggesting it will start to bens closer to the u.s. that's because there's this big ridge of high pressure. police say the robbers handcuffed the concierge and forced him to lead them to the apartment whey the star. and >> you might think that special banks are regulated like your t doctor's office. you si >> they just take the donor's word. i'm amazed. >> drops back, looks, throws up, fires long for the end zone. the pass is going to be caught. >> tennessee wins! ennings >> jennings makes the catch in the end zone and the hail mary.i i don't believe i saw that.
nald trump insurance. donald trump's taxes are gan front and center again as a campaign issue. "the new york times" published three pages from the candidate's 1995 tax return.return. they showed trump declared a nearly $916 million loss. says "the times request the "says that loss from several bad business deals could have allowed him to legally abort for up to 18 years. >> the trump campaign says the documents were illegally obtained. a campaign statement said, quote, mr. trump knows the tax code far better than anyone that's ever run for president and he is the only one that knows how to fix it. two "new york times" broke journalists who broke this stor about donald trump's tax return are with us now.r susanne craig discovered copies of the documents in her office mailbox late last month.nior
who signed this return. >> this story remains the most viewed and e-mailed article on "the new york times" website. susanne craig and david barstow join us at the table. take us there. you go to your mailbox, you seed this document and you think at? what? >> i looked at it and it said -- had a return address from the trump tower. obviously i got, what is it? d i opened it and it looked to appear to be three pages of donald trump's t sor i'm just sort of staring at it s going this can't be true.was on i was on a phone call.n i hung up from the person i was talking to and walked over to david's desk who was on the o phone and showed it to him. he just hung up the phone. we went into a room and started looking at them.e it was both, we couldn't believd if wnd also we needed to figure out if we could verify it at the same time. there was a disprove and can we verify this all at the same me time. >> what legal questions did youe lawyer have to say, wait a
>> i can go ahead with? >> we as reporters felt that way.o just we had to start trying to figure it out and see if we can "a" get something to verify it and goinn through the numbers. >> do you have any sense of whyo they were sent to you? >> i've been covering donald f trump's finances and i covered i wall street but i really don't d know. i don't know why they selected me out of any reporter in the country. i was thinking maybe a lot of other reporters got it and don't check their david, you talked to the ficultt accountant. did you have a difficult time getting him to talk to you? he e did you call him up on the phon? and say, look what we have herei >> i wanted to go sit down facew to face with him, show the documents to him. >> did you call him ahead of so time or just showed up? >> the bane of every investigative reporter's nity. existence is a gated community. so having to navigate the
persuade mr. mitnick to sit down with me at a bagel shop, i thene had the opportunity to really stress test the documents with f him.s there were all kinds of things e about these documents that we were concerned about. rem we all remember the kind of danr rather episode and, you know, is this a really important matter. it's it's a critical time in the mpan campaign and so what we did wast we went through all of the skeptical of these documents, sort of one by one with him and he, of course, was very careful man. he was obviously deeply aware of his ethical requirements not to divulge information directly r. connected to mr. trump's nances finances. but what he was willing to do, it was the thing that we really
cume. the critical moment for me and w for us was we were terribly bothered by the way numbers appeared on the document. >> the first two digits that dropped. >> a $916 million loss but the 9 and the 1 were a slightly did t different font and slightly us misaligned. >> what did that say to you? ad >> it made us worried that somebody added these digits andd sent us the document. >> there may be other documents coming, is that a reasonable speculation? >> we're doing everything we cat to help that happen. 620 8th avenue. new york. >> is it possible he did so well after that that he could have used up those -- that carry
>> we looked carefully at that. we've been obviously studying his finances and w of yet don't see a way for him to have gobbled up that $916 million.n it would have taken him a long time. what that equates to is $50 llio million a year in taxable incoms that gets wiped off that over 18 years. >> itss c he could have continued to have losses. >> in the documents we published, he's looking at nd 15 somewhere between 10 million and $15 million. >> he's not denying it but not confirming your story either. >> correct. a >> what does this say about him as a businessman that he lost $916 million? did he declare bankruptcy for ln all of these companies, the airline, the hotel, the -- -- >> he's declared -- his companies have been in e times. bankruptcy multiple times. he's never declared personal
is it possible that this is mo money that belonged to the bank? that he's getting tax breaks from money that belonged to the bank that loaned him the money? >> i'm not sure. that's a good question. i don't -- i'm trying to think t of how that could pass through. >> right. n >> and end up on his personal income tax form. the tax experts on this, their basic point is that there are wonderful provisions in the tax codes thar for folks who, like mr. trump, e who put their wealth into nd partnerships, s corpses, l llcs, it allows those entities to flow on to his personal ius e taxes. >> he's not happy that you all e
conce are you concerned about legal action from him against you for releasing? ing? >> i think it's -- i think it's a very well understood principle in our journalistic tradition in this country that if we didn't entice someone to break the toe law -- >> okay. >> if someone mails documents tu us and we think they're in the public interest, that we have every right under the first amendment to publish that information. >> certainly would be a rs question. >> our lawyers -- t >> something tells me this story is is not over. >> we'll see you again. susanne craig and david barstow. thank you very much. we reported last week how a lack of oversight allows police officers with questionable backgrounds to find work at new departments. ahead and only on "cbs this
melting ice is changing the earth. ahead, "60 minutes" was in the arctic when the u.s. nuclear submarine surfaced to the ice. we'll talk to lesley stahl reporting from one of the most hospitable regions. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. my sweethearts gone sayonara. this scarf all thats left to remem...
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? go paperless, don't stress, girl ? ? i got the discounts that you need ? ? safe driver ? ? accident-free ? ? everybody put your flaps in the air for me ? i can't lip-synch in these conditions. ? savings ? ? oh, yeah ? sheriff paul babeu was headmaster at desisto school in massachusetts. a boarding school rife with abuse. a lot of things went down that probably shouldn't have. this isn't about abuse or neglect, because none of this was found. except these records show the state found it, students and parents testified about it, and a judge ordered it to stop.
attorney general loretta lynch is in dallas this morning to promote better relations between police and the communities that they serve. her visit comes after recent protests in charlotte and elsewhere over deadly police shootings of black men. and last week, we reported on a lack of oversight that allows officers with checkered pasts to patrol the streets. only on "cbs this morning" de marco morgan asked the attorney general to respond to that. good morning. >> good morning. thes one police department and despite questionable records are hired by another. i asked the nation's top cop, attorney general loretta lynch while there's no national database to prevent these kinds of transfers? >> the department has supported one particular organization that is working on such a national database. we hope it will be of use to police departments as something they can look at in their recruitment and retention of officers as well as providing
data about these incidents in general. so we support making sure that every police department has the information they need to make the best hiring choices possible. >> do you find that disturbing that there is no oversight? >> well, you know, we're talking about 18,000 police departments across the country with a welter of different jurisdictions over that. that's challenging. what i find encouraging, however, is within the debate, within policing itself is a desire for consistency, a desire for standards to whichry >> when you talk about community policing, what do you mean? >> community policing is policing that is based upon a connection between law enforcement and the community, the specific community that it is serving at that time. rebuilding the bonds of trust between law enforcement and the communities that we serve is one of my top priorities as attorney general. >> when you look at those pictures coming out of charlotte, milwaukee, some time ago, tulsa -- >> shots fired. >> a number of cities,
and i think that justice is not just what happens in court. just happens on the streets when people express themselves in peaceful protest and they hold say to all of us, who are working as hard as we can, look, we know you're doing a lot but we need you to hear there's more work to be done. >> for those who feel that the law enforcement system is broken, what do you say to those >> i understand your frustration and how you would feel that way and remind people this is a process, that the way of working through a case can take time. the way of working through issues can take time. we're building on the work of people who have gone before us. we look back on the ark of history and see the progress we have made in this country. that should give people hope that even though they may be at a difficult moment, a dark period now, we have always pushed forward. we have always pushed for progress and we've always,
told us while the videos of police clashing with citizens have been painful to watch, they've allowed the rest of the country to see and understand an issue that the minority community has been facing for decades. josh? >> thank you for that. dodgers broadcasting icon vin scully is enjoying his first day of retirement today after signing off for a final time. ahead, how his remarkable talents are now being compared to frank sinatra and albert einstein to name a couple. you're watching "cbs this morning." nmaim a couple. you're watching "cbs this morning." amaim a couple. you're watching "cbs this morning." maim a couple. you're watching "cbs this morning." emaim a couple. you're watching "cbs this you're watching "cbs this morni a surface book, you can do all this stuff. . so crisp. i love it.
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who would ever think that little red-headed kid with a tear in his pants, shirttail hanging out and playing stick ball in the streets of new york with a tennis ball and a broom handle would
wind up sitting here 67 years of broadcasting? >> that is dodgers legend vin scully at his final game yesterday. the 88-year-old presided over 9,000 games7 his retirement, in fact, came 80 years to the day after he became a fan of the sport. later, it shaped his career. >> reporter: that phrase invoked by that voice has been a part of the american sports landscape for nearly seven dick aids. >> we are in san francisco. >> reporter: on sunday, dodgers announcer vincent edward scully
the end of a broadcasting career, unlike any other. >> and the giants are dancing in the streets. >> vin is a story teller. he is a poet. he simply is the best of all time. he is the beatles, he is frank sinatra, he is albert einstein. he is anybody at the top of his game. >> reporter: from his first day of work with the then brooklyn dodgers in 1950, scully grew from still the youngest to ever call a world series game, into the sports unrivalled poet laurie@. he was there in 1967 when sandy koufax pitched hank aaron shattered babe ruth's home run record. >> a black man is getting a stand he ovation in the deep south.
stunning home run during the 1988 world series that just might be the most vintage vin of all. >> in a year that has been so improbable, the impossible has happened! >> reporter: as scully's singular career wound down to a final few outs on sunday. >> you can't say that it's over. smile, because it happened. >> reporter: that red-headed kid from the bronx who gave his heart to the game s ago, said a final good-bye and, for so many watching, the impossible had happened all over again. >> i have said enough for a lifetime, and for the last time, i wish you all a very pleasant good afternoon. >> i was a mess on my couch yesterday! >> watching him?
james p. walsh: to keep our community safe - we need a sheriff who will put fighting violent crime ahead of his own political agenda. paul penzone has been a decorated crime-fighter for over 20 years. a police officer, undercover investigator, and dea task force agent of the year. paul penzone caught murderers, put drug kingpins behind bars, and created award-winning
? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, understanding that melting ice in the arctic, lesley stahl showed us last night minutes" how it is the harsh on earth. she is in our toyota green room. it was cold last night to show us how many see as melting ice an a military and economic opportunity. >> speaking of said green room. we pull wide. actress diane lane is also along and making a return to the broadway stage in a revival of
experience was absolutely hair raising. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. former first daughter barbara bush spotted at a fund-raising event for hillary clinton in paris. the photo included huma the #has been edited out. >> that is quite the picture. "the washington post" reports williams opening up about the brain disease that killed the comedian. williams committed suicide just over two years ago. susan snyder williams blames louie body dimension which damages brain cells over time. essay titled terrorist inside my husband's brain, she wrote i will never know the true depth of his suffering or just how hard he was fighting. but from where i stood, i saw the bravest man in the world playing the hardest role of his
ford is introducing new police cars today that are harder to detect. the emergency lights in the rear are built into the spoiler. red and blue emergency lights are already inside the front visors of unmarked police cards. ford wanted to create a system for police cars that doesn't block officers' visibility. honolulu star advertiser reports that hawaii's only native bees are on the endangered seven yellow-faced bee species will have federal protection. >> the hill covers a kiss cam appearance by former president jimmy carter, after turning 92 on saturday, you can see here, he kissing his wife yesterday during the braves game in atlanta. that was not just a peck. >> it was not.
fall. meanwhile, the braves if you'll forgive me, kissed turner field good-bye as they have a new stadium next year. the opening of an ocean, last night "60 minutes" explored what this evolving landscape could mean for mankind. lesley stahl spent time with researchers. >> reporter: in the command post at the ice >> this is sargo. >> reporter: they were tracking one of those subs that was preparing for a risky maneuver. bunching upward through thick ice. we helicoptered to the site where they plan to surface, which was about seven miles from the base camp. a small force of men was preparing for the arrival of the sub. they drilled a hole in the three-foot thick slab of ice so they could lower an underwater
device into the ocean to make contact with the sub. >> balboa, this is marvin gardens. >> reporter: they were trying to direct the sub, conamed balboa, to a specific spot where the ice is flat and thin enough for it to surface without getting damaged. >> so the submarine is humming in on this pinger device. it's a beacon. and as it hones in, they can talk to us via the telephone. >> reporter: when a sub surfaces in the arctic, they us to carve a visual landmark in the ice that the sub can see. x-literally marks the spot. but that x-is a moving target because the ice is constantly drifting, which makes maneuvering a windowless steel cylinder the size of a football field to such a pinpoint location seem impossible. but in this case, the skipper and his crew nailed it on their first try.
shark fin on top to completely emerge. >> there they are. >> reporter: it is one of man's most sophisticated war ships. the nuclear powered "uss hampton." they used a simple chain saw, a couple of pick axes to open the hatch. all the while, navy divers stood by just in case the ice under our feet cracked. >> lesley stahl is with us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> no. it was too beautiful to be scary. >> the video is amazing. >> i was surrounded by the u.s. navy. they weren't nervous. they weren't afraid. you just got the message. >> reporter: you seem to be spried for a moment when there was a break? >> oh, you know what? they had already kicked us out. so the cracks formed in the camp where we were living and they did an emergency evacuation. >> right. >> after i left. but our cameraman had stayed and got pictures. >> so they got those pictures?
but you saw that. >> i didn't say i shouldn't have been -- >> but the main story here is that the russians are claiming the arctic? >> well, the russians are building up a military presence there. they planted their flag under the north pole but they haven't crossed the line to actual declare. so as the general i interviewed said, they are just keeping that line right like a simmer on your stove without actually having a flame going. >> what are we doing in response? >> is it a competition between >> well, some people think it should be. we are not own we are not overtly building up our military. we are doing a lot of exercises and doing a lot of science to figure out how you can live up there. >> interestingly at the beginning of the piece you also said, look, this is not a story about global warming. i was struck by the lack of interest in what it means for this ocean to be opening in the
the u.s. military is doing what they are doing with that as an assumption. that is just a fact. so it's melting. it's one reason the ice is moving. nine miles a day while we were up there. can you imagine? in all directions. not nine miles in one. it's swirling, really. because the ice is melting so quickly and this ocean, they say that in the summer, there will be totally free access by ice is not a good thing in terms of the climate. others say that it's an economic and military opportunity. what are the people living there saying? >> well, nobody lives there. >> no, but the people you were working with, what did they say? >> it is a two-edge sword. there are all kind of minerals hidden under the ice that could help the world but in the united states, for instance, the sea level is going to rise and we are already seeing some of that. great floods. >> very scary.
never seen anything so beautiful in my entire life. ice is alive. ice melts. it actually makes noise. it changes shapes. and it is breath takingly beautiful and there is such emotion that comes to a human being when they see breath taking -- >> the cold didn't bother you? >> yeah, it did, but not so much that i couldn't -- >> you could feel it through the screen. >> the sun off the ice? >> everything was difficult and the worst was my toes and everybody else's toes. >> you were bundled up. >> no running water. just think about that. >> i saw that toilet. >> no way to wash your face! >> i saw that. >> remember, your book is on sale now. becoming grandma. a great read. >> actress diane lane made her broadway debut sometime ago as a
perfect storm. she was just 13 years old, look at you, diane lane! still got a lot of hair. now lane is starring in the revival of "the cherry orchard" on broadway. her character poses some ideas to save their property, including getting rid of its cherry orchard. >> chop it down! my dear, forgive me, but you don't seem to understand a thing in this part of the country. if there if anything or even of interest, it's our cherry owner chart. >> our cherry orchard. diane joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> i was here saturday row h seat 115. did you see me? i was going, go, diane! congratulations. because you were first in this play as a little girl. >> that's right. >> now you're back and you get to speak. >> i get to speak in the play. i'm grateful and it's an amazing experience. a lot of adrenaline, a lot of adrenaline.
back then, merle streep. >> she was a fantastic back then. today suzanna flood is amazing in this production. every character is a classic in this show because it's a wonderful opportunity for actors to show comedy that you don't realize is there. it blooms in the care of wonderful directors and this adaptation by steven carom is bringing it more to the people >> does the language make it easier or harder? >> smart question. both, because there's so much truth in the words and it's quite shakespearean but you have to time your inhales to make your point. >> the idea of shakespeare, this play is over a hundred years off. why do you think it resonates still?
years and the reason is because it deals so much with our human foibles and we get to laugh at ourselves and see ourselves in these various characters, and just have some kind of -- we despise human nature, as well as we adore human nature. we feel compassion and distain at the same time, at the same time. we see that history does r and we are trapped in a beautiful play all the time. >> you say despite all of your experience, you say being on the stage still terrifies you. how is that possible? >> well, how is that possible? >> with all that you do. >> it's a high-wire act. they say the theater people are the same as people that jump out of airplanes.
there is connectivity with the live audience and it is a two-way street and interactive. >> do you wish you had done more theater? >> i've done my share and good stuff. >> you continue to make films? >> yes. i love it. it's a very different medium, as you know. the weird thing about film, which i don't really care for is that i'm always surprised when i see the film. one way or another i'm always surprised. >> you were there when they were making it. >> isn't that weird? >> but not in that editing room, that's true. a lot can change in editing room. >> i joke and say i have an editor on my altar. >> the energy expended and anything but average but the average week of your schedule. >> it shows. >> what is it to constantly get back up for that moment? >> interesting you say that,
before we -- before the curtain and we are back stage and, you know, this beautiful group of people that i am a humble part of and i get to be the poster girl and, yes, it is very much of the story, she is the one whose family this cherry orchard belongs to, but we, as a group, go through this as a team sport, we hold hands and i swear lightning bolts are going through our hands. as we approach it together and umbilical cord between us because you have to be ready for anything. props. now with the changes that are happening in previews, that is hair-raising and probably where you got the quote about me being scared, because changes is happening to props and costumes and lighting and words and actions and so many things in the process of rehearsal during the day and we employ it and try it out at night in front of 750
it's instant applause for you. bravo. >> that doesn't happen at home. >> applause? >> my cat can't applaud. >> we pulled covers of you when you were a young girl and could we show those? look at you, diane lane. a walk back in memory lane for you. i remember that "time" magazine cover. >> 1979 was good to me. >> you look at a picture of yourself earlier, you said look at all of that hair. what do you think when you look at this girl? >> she is so beautiful and she journalist graduate from nyu so her whole life is in front of her. i just can't help but see a little bit of her in me and a little bit of me in her. so i'm very tickled pink to be a mom. it's done a lot of giving me -- >> you remain a whiz kid, diane. >> oh, thank you! >> diane layne, have a great da. >> thank you. love your show.
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? the duke and duchess of cambridge, prince georg princess charlotte wrapped up eight-day tour over canada. the 3-year-old prince gave an enthusiastic wave good-bye. his 17-month-old sister pointed to crowd that gathered to see them off. george put his face up to the plane's window for one final look before the royal family flew back to england. i can't get enough of little george and his shorts and his shoes and his socks. charlotte looks cute too. >> both do. that does it for us.
good morning- it's 8:56, i'm preston phillips. right now we're following breaking news:first responders on the scene of a deadly crash involving a school bus and an s-u-v at 71st av here from our penguin air and plumbing news chopper. a 16 year old that was inside the s-u-v was taken to the hospital with serious injuries. we've learned the female adult driver has died. there were no students aboard the bus when the crash happened. we're working to get new information and will bring you updates throughout the morning. we're also following more breaking news of phoenix.we've just learned that workers at a waste management facility found a body this morning. this is happening at 21st avenue and deer valley. homicide investigators are on
a baby boy is dead after being left inside a hot car for hours in peoria.the two caretakers-- jose garcia and monique avila- are in jail this morning charged with felony child abuse. they are not the child's parents... one is the boy's uncle, the other, the uncle's girlfriend. investigators say the child was left in the car in the parking lot of an apartment complex near 85th avenue and peoria.witnesses tell cbs5 the infant was pulled out of the car and taken to an apartment where a neighbor tried was already dead.let's check in with marcy for a look at your traffic. 3 3 3 3
sheriff paul babeu was headmaster at desisto school in massachusetts. a boarding school rife with abuse. a lot of things went down that probably shouldn't have. this isn't about abuse or neglect, except these records show the state found it, students and parents testified about it, and a judge ordered it to stop. the cornering, the sheeting, i didn't know how to live and function as a normal human being. i'll end with that, thank you so much.
james p. walsh: to keep our community safe - we need a sheriff who will put fighting violent crime ahead of his own political agenda. paul penzone has been a decorated crime-fighter for over 20 years. and dea task force agent of the year. paul penzone caught murderers, put drug kingpins behind bars, and created award-winning programs that protect our community. paul penzone...