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tv   CBS Weekend News  CBS  October 22, 2016 5:30pm-6:00pm MST

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captioning sponsored by cbs >> ninan: campaign closing arguments began. donald trump delivers a policy speech in gettysburg, pennsylvania, as a new accuser steps forward in california. also tonight, new details on the latest wave of cyber a the battle for mosul and the fight against isis. and we'll look at a growing type of relationship abuse among teens. >> i couldn't do anything but cry. >> reporter: how did you deal with that? >> i had to go to therapy because i started going through depression and anxiety. this is the "cbs weekend news."
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edition of the broadcast. with the election now 17 days away, balloting is under way in 34 of 37 early voting states. nevada joined the list today. president obama will rally for hillary clinton tomorrow in las vegas. donald trump was in pennsylvania, virginia, and ohio today, as another woman accusing trump of sexual misconduct stepped forward in california. craig boswell has the campaign's covered. >> when we entered the room, he grabbed each us tightly in a hug and c without asking permission. >> reporter: jessica drake says she met donald trump 10 years ago at a golf tournament where she claims he aggressively pursued her. >> he asked me to return to his suite and have dinner with him. he also invited me to a party. i declined. after that, i received another call from either donald or a male calling on his behalf, offering me $10,000.
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>> reporter: drake is the 11th accuser to come forward. trump has vowed legal action against all of the women who have accused him of sexual misconduct. >> all of these liars will be sued after the election is over. ( cheers and applause ) it was probably the d.n.c. and the clinton campaign that put forward these liarses with their fabricated stories. >> reporter: the g.o.p. nominee issued the threat in gettysburg, pennsylvania, today, as he outlined his first 100 days in office. >> the middle class with fam basically, approximately, a 35% tax cut. we're going to suspend immigration from terror-prone regions where vetting cannot safely occur. ( applause ). >> please join me in welcoming our next president, hillary clinton. ( cheers and applause ) >> reporter: hillary clinton was also in pennsylvania, joining running mate tim kaine at rallies in pittsburgh, and philadelphia. while battling for pennsylvania, clinton is also adding
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traditionally red state in the g.o.p. column. the clinton campaign is also spending more time and money in arizona, georgia, and texas, all traditionally republican states. reena. >> ninan: thank you, craig. well, recent polls show that women have propelled hillary clinton into the lead in 13 key battleground state. s ben tracy checked in with women. >> reporter: the evens ar strong on both sides, especially after this week's contentious debate. >> you're not up to doing the job. >> such a nasty woman. >> donald trump has no respect for woman. zero. >> he would have given the-- a man of the opposite party the same amount of respect or disrespect. >> reporter: our panel included three clinton supporters, three trump supporters, and one undecided. as a trump supporter, do you have any concerns about how he would act as president?
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he's going to do the right thing. i would trust him more than i would trust hillary. >> i would like to see him go in there and clean house and get rid of a lot of fat that goes on. >> i don't see him sitting with the chinese to negotiate. he's just not got the personality for it. >> she's lied hundreds of times to the people, to congress, and to-- to the f.b.i. >> reporter: do you have concerns about her issues of >> i do, and i'm a hillary supporter, and yet if i said that i did not have concerns, i'd be lying. >> all she's done is talk to the african americans and to the latinos. >> reporter: donald trump said the african americans and the latinos, and you had a very strong reaction to that. >> yes. he's "otherring" me, and that is coded language for a certain-- for certain members in his base.
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nation that i live under. >> his entire platform is built on this fear mongering. >> reporter: after the "access hollywood" tape came out, i've heard a lot of people say to women who are supporting trump, "as a woman, how could you possibly vote for him?" >> it's locker room talk. women do it. men do it. almost everybody does it. >> i have never talked about assaulting anybody. >> when he's talking about grabbing women on television like that, my watching. >> i think the only person that should be concerned is his wife, and because those were words. >> it was 11 years ago. >> double standard. >> and i think i probably said a lot worse at some point. i probably have. >> reporter: dorothy! ( laughter ) our undecided voter doesn't like trump's comments about women but. >> i am going to vote for donald trump. i just can't bring myself to trust hillary. >> reporter: there is there anything that could happen that
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this point? >> not even jesus endorses trump. i'm still going with hillary. and i love jesus, so-- ( laughter ) i love him. >> reporter: ben tracy, cbs news, los angeles. >> ninan: federal investigators are trying to track down whoever unleashed a wave of cyberattacks friday. that temporarily shut down some of the largest web sites in the u.s. tony dokoupil has the latest. >> reporter: digital companies typically celebrate a spike in receive from millions of online. on friday, however, twitter, netflix, and dozens of other companies nearly drowned in that traffic. and it wasn't coming from people but from millions of hijacked machines. now the f.b.i. and the department of homeland security are investigating, a shadowing group called new world hackers has claimed responsibility. fran townsend is a national security analyst for cbs news. >> if it's a state actor, you would suspect that they're trying to send a message.
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alleged hacks into the e-mails of democratic national committee members, but these attacks seemed to dollars more than votes. >> the idea of launching a massive attack, but a ddos attack to disrupt the internet, could have massive economic impacts in the united states. >> reporter: ddos stands for distributed denial of service, an attack that chokes a web site with fake requests. this particular attack didn't hit any brand-name web sites directly. instead, it focused on dyn, a backend company that invisibly but crucially routs customer requests to web sites we know by name. dan ackerman is from cnet, a cbs company. he says this type of attack is old with a troubling new twist, the takeover of machines from baby monitors to therm stats to d.vrs, all without the owner's knowledge. >> this is a large-scale version
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see a lot more of this going forward. it's a very effective way to make your mark felt online. >> reporter: all while strike the betd rock of the modern world as well. >> ninan: u.s. defense secretary ashton carter met with iraq's prime minister in baghdad today and got an update on the battle for moz ul. iraqi forces backed by the u.s. military are trying to retake the city from isis. hundreds near mosul have been treated for breathing problems after isis set fire to plant on thursday. holly williams has the latest. >> reporter: iraq's elite special forces are closing in on mosul from the east. slowly retaking christian towns and villages that were seizeed by isis two years ago. in the town of bartella, 10 miles from mosul and long deserted by its residents, isis tried to hold them off with at
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vehicles ladened with explosives and driven at high speed towards the advancing army. the iraqi military fired back with a helicopter gunship. near bartella, we met major jamal namiq ali, a kurdish officer with 50 mort nars his pickup truck. he said isis left them behind when its fighters ran away in a hurry. what else did they leave behind "they took their guns with us" he told us, but they lefd canned food and generators. some may be fleeing but others are fighting to the death. isis propaganda galorifies those who martyr themselves for the so-called islamic state. iraq's prime minister said this week that the offensive is moving faster than expected, but on the front lines, it looks
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towards mosul. in the words of a senior u.s. official we spoke to today, the battle to retake mosul could be a multimonth endeavor. reena. >> ninan: holly williams, thank you. a megamergers was announced today. at&t is buying time warner for more than $80 billion. time warner includes hbo, cnn, and warner brothers movie studio. the deal has yet to be approved by federal regulators. well, coming up next, we'll
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>> ninan: one in three teens report experiencing some kind of abuse in romantic relationships. that includes verbal, emotional, and physical abuse.
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parents don't know to warn their teenagers about it. marlie hall has this story. >> reporter: india ortega started dating in high school. at 14 years old she was excited to be in what she called a real relationship. >> he was an upper classman. he played sports. >> reporter: it didn't take long for the butterfli butterflo fade. >> we would argue a lot. he would raise his voice at me. >> reporter: when she tried to break up with him, he posted nude picturees of her on social media. >> i couldn't do anything but with that? >> i had to go to therapy. because i started going through depression and anxiety. >> reporter: it's a growing type of relationship abuse among teens known as "technological abuse." stephanie nilva of teen violence prevention organization day one says half the people ages 14-24 have experienced it. >> young people are now subject to stalking behaviors, sexual harassment, invasions of privacy, disclosures of private
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"where are you? who are you with? what are you doing?" >> reporter: india's mother didn't know what was going on for more than a year. she helped her daughter end the relationship and pursue legal action. >> have an open relationship. talk to your children. if you feel that something is going on, keep questioning it. >> i'm excited to meet new people. >> reporter: now 18, india is older, wiser, and off to college. >> i have my days where i still have anxiety, but other than that, i have to reassure myself all of that you're about to move on to bigger and better things. >> reporter: and she's sharing her story with younger teens, to try to keep them out of harm's way. as many as 60% of young people who are in an abusive relationship don't tell anyone about the abuse. and, reena, as few as 3% report it to authorities. >> ninan: i've never heard of this before, marlie. why is it so prevalent? >> reporter: well, technological abuse is fairly new, and many parents of teens never experienced it as kids because there was no social
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as a result a lot of parents don't even think to warn their teenagers about it. >> ninan: that makes sense. marlie, thanks for that report. and still ahead, it's catching on in the u.s., a therapy that helps cancer patients save their
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>> ninan: a help reduce hair loss from breast cancer treme. the technique is called cold caps and it's been used for decades in europe but it's almost unknown here. ben tracy tells how it works and why some patients say it's worth the cost and the effort. >> reporter: there's nothing unusual about the chemotherapy drugs mary nell wolff is getting at this denver clinic. what's unusual is on her head, a cold cap, chilled with dry ice to 30 below.
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strapped on tightly every 20 to 30 minutes. this goes on for eight hours. >> it's not really pain. it is an overall feeling of "i just want this off my head." >> reporter: in the most recent study, roughly 66% of women kept more than half of their hair. one theory is that it constricts blood flow, keeping the chemo from reaching the scalp. another is that it freezes many of t chemo is simply shut out. there are concerns that blocking the chemotherapy could let cancer spread to the scalp. is it working? >> it is working. i have the majority of my hair. >> reporter: she gets moral support from her husband. yes, that's me. we are together on this journey. why is maintaining your hair important to a woman? >> i think it gives you a sense
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>> reporter: using these caps can cost a patient several thousand dollars out of pocket because they are rented by the month. this version circulates coolant through one cap called digicap. it received approval by the food and drug administration last december. but neither is reimbursed by insurance. in new jersey, susan melchione demonstrated the digicaps for us. she decided it was worth the >> i can go out and just be who i am and not have the breast cancer define me. >> reporter: women can't make the choice to save their hair without knowing about the options. and most doctors are hesitant to talk about it. i'm happy to report that my wife, mary nell, had her last chemotherapy four months ago. her hair looks as good today as it did all through the chemo. ben tracy, cbs news, new york.
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us cold caps don't work for all chemo drugs, and they also don't work for cancers that are carried through the blood, like leukemia. well, the "cbs weekend news"
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>> ninan: forget the cork in the glass. there's ne wine. danielle nottingham heard it through the california grave vine. >> reporter: wine is rolling out a new look, and andruw jones of field recordings in central california is one of the first wine makers to do it. sounds like you're opening a beer. >> yeah. >> reporter: jones started putting wines in cans back in 2013. back then, it made up 5% of his business. today, canned wine counts for 30%. why wine in a can?
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be so ceremonial. >> reporter: canned wine currently makes up less than 1% of the market, but the growth has been explosive. sales more than doubled over the last year from $6.4 million to $14.5 million. sommelier whitney adams says wine in a can is portable, affordable, single serving, and a hit with millennials. >> i think that that's definitely the way that things are headed. i think more and more, you know, every month or two, a new wine comes out in a retail for as low as $5. at field recordings, it's about $8. four-packs and six-packs are also available. >> it's not like you have to buy it that day and drink it that night. canned wine actually ages better than the bottle because there's no light hitting the product. >> reporter: whether you want pino you inner or something bubbly, there's a wine in a can
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>> ninan: when we return, a high school football team
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>> ninan: a social worker named denasia lawrence took a knee when she sang the nationalab them last night before a game between heat and 76ers. she wore a black lives matters tv. she said she was respecting the right to respectfully protest injustices against mean orts. task, it was san francisco 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick who started the national anthem protest. amid the controversy, some high schools are following kaepernick's playbook. carter evans has the story from seattle. >> reporter: after years of losses, the garfie garfield buls
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single game so far this season, in part because they're playing for a lot more than a football title. >> for us to do this, i feel like a big change will come. >> reporter: when 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick chose not to stand for the national anthem, running back jason nguyen was not impressed. >> my first initial thought was, oh, why is he doing this and disrespecting america? but over the time, i started to learn about it more. >> reporter: daily teen talks soon turned into action, and now the taking a stand by taking a knee. >> i just want to see justice for all people and for, like, for the people-- for the police brutality to stop. >> institutionalized racism, that's what i'm take a knee for. >> reporter: they got support from the seattle school district and respect from hir head coach joey thomas. >these kids are running the show. >> absolutely, and i believe in what they're doing and i believe in the mission. >> reporter: the team has
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racial inequality, and they've published a list of concerns online, including academic inequality in their own school district. garfield is in seattle's inner city. the football field doesn't have lights or bleachers. >> if you go up north, they'll have, like, an engineering program. but when you come down here, we really don't have that. >> reporter: why do you think that is? >> i think it's, like, where you're located. >> reporter: but not everyone agrees. the team has been the target of hate messages on social media. >> most of the people who don't agree with us are caucasian, not-- to be honest, for them, they don't really experience, like, what other friends on my football team experience. >> reporter: it's tough to talk openly about racial inequality. >> at the end of the day, teenagers just want to be heard. they want to feel like they have a voice. >> reporter: and sometimes all it takes is a silent gesture to start conversation. carter evans, cbs news, seattle. >> ninan: and that's the "cbs weekend news" for this saturday.
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us. i learned as a police officer and a businessman you should never abuse people's trust. unfortunately, today too many politicians either serve their party or themselves, and arizona families suffer. the arizona republic called paul babeu a disgrace. babeu spent $28,000 of taxpayer money at a five-star resort and was questioned by the fbi for using public money to promote himself. o'halleran: i'm tom o'halleran, and i approve this message, because you deserve leaders you can trust. look - i supported joe arpaio for a lot of years... but lately, he spends so much time on tv or in court defending himself that he's not doing his job. he failed to serve warrants for violent crimes. he didn't even investigate when children were molested. and lawsuits against him have cost taxpayers over one hundred forty two million dollars. we need a new sheriff whose top priority is keeping our community safe. that's why this year,
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this is cbs5 news. >> right now at 6:00, one woman is dead and a suspected drunk driver arrested after a three- car crash. police say a red truck ran a red light and t-boned a car 28th drive and cactus. the woman driving the car was killed. her passenger still in the hospital tonight with life- threatening injuries and the driver, 26 year old randall nelson, has been arrested. he is facing charges including negligent homicide. we've learned a man shot and killed by a nevada state trooper was from glendale. javier munoz car jacked a woman

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