tv CBS Overnight News CBS October 28, 2015 3:12am-4:01am PDT
off site. >> reporter: just this month, the county notified of an evacuation plan. dawn chapman is a mother of three who lives less than two miles from the landfill. >> how dare they come out and tell us everything is safe when they don't know what it is and how much they have. >> reporter: this scenario has never happened before, so at this point, there is a lot of educated guessing going on, scott, that is little comfort to the residents near. >> bonita, thank you. hurricane patricia is long gone, but what's left of it is still causing trouble. there was flooding today in south carolina's low country. some roads in charleston were impassable. the midwest got buckets of rain today and the system is headed to the northeast just in time for tomorrow morning's rush. in the republican presidential race, the doctor is in.
first place. our new cbs news, "new york times" poll shows ben carson has staged a quiet coup, knocking donald trump out of the top spot by four points. the polls told us a number of fascinating things. with more on that, here's major garrett. >> donald trump's support has eroded across every demographic group, and among tea party voters, support has fallen from 27% to 19%. ben carson now leads here by nine points. among evangelical voters, the two were tied last month. now trump trails carson 35% to 13%. it's not all bad news for trump. republican voters see him by a 2-1 margin as the one most likely to win the general election next november. and his support is solid. 54% of backers say they won't
change their minds. only 19% of carson voters are that sure. trump's current level of voter -- >> do we love these polls? i said that's only because i've been winning every single one of them. right, right? every single poll. >> reporter: not anymore. trump is facing the first real decline in support since launching his campaign, and republicans have some deep institutional concerns. 48% believe the federal government is a threat to their life and liberty and 74% believe the political system is not working, despite gop control of the house and senate. this is why conventional politicians remain mired in single digits. the central dynamic of this race has not changed. republicans prefer a nonpolitical outsider. what has changed is the
personality, from trump to carson. the white house today has reached a budget agreement with house republican leaders, led by outgoing speaker john boehner. the deal raises spending by about $80 billion and it lifts the debt ceiling until march of 2017. if passed, and that is likely, there will be no more government cliffhangers in the obama administration. tonight, chinese leaders are fuming after an american navy destroyer, the "uss lassen" sailed within 12 miles of a disputed island. >> reporter: today's patrol was a blunt message that the u.s. does not recognize china's territorial claim on these islands. they've been filling in reefs to construct man made islands since
2013. how far is china willing to go to protect what it sees as its territory? >> translator: the chinese side is willing to resolve the pursuit in a peaceful way, but if forced, we will respond in our own way. >> reporter: new satellite images of the islands reveal what are believed to be airstrips capable of handling military aircraft. last june, we traveled towards the reef, one of the islands the u.s. ship approached today. as we get closer, you can see a number of cranes up and down the length of this island. it almost looks like a city in the middle of the sea. by claiming these islands, china is also claiming its vital shipping lanes and vast oil deposits. but the u.s. is pushing back and warned today's patrols won't be
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today, federal investigators said the vast majority of defective tires stay on the road even after they had been recalled. chris van cleave now on what they're doing about it. >> reporter: these four crashes in 2014 involving tire failure killed 12 people and injured 42 others, prompting a special investigation. among them, this church van's left require tire tread separated, causing the vehicle to roll over. four people were ejected. two died, an adult and seven children were injured. that tire was recalled 19 months earlier, but the ntsb found as many as 80% of recalled tires do not get fixed, leaving danger rolling down american roads. >> a lot of that is something
consumers don't know that they're driving with a tire that's subject to a recall. >> reporter: christopher hart led the panel that issued 11 safety recommendations, starting with requiring tires be registered with purchase so consumers can be notified immediately. if the recommendations are accepted, will this save lives? >> this will definitely save lives. 513 fives lost in 2013 is unacceptable. >> reporter: other recommendations, testing for aging tires. just days before this crash, four people in this kia suv died when an aging rear tire failed. it slammed into a school bus in louisiana. 31 people on board were hurt. tire makers support the ntsb plan for changing the registration recall system. tire retailers think there's a more user friendly way to do it. scott, the ntsb is urging tires
after they were supposedly fixed by dealers. we have a complete list of the recalled models at cbsnews.com. the crew of chopper 4 at our cbs station in miami became first responders yesterday when a small plane crashed on the edge of the everglades. the crew spotted survivors and decided to land. the pilot ran for help, joined by the photographer who is an emt. they directed ambulances to the scene to help the plane's pilot, who suffered serious injuries. firefighters in san bernardino, california got everyone out of a burning house last night when the owners reported that their puppy bass missing. captain kevin whitacre ran back in and found the chihuahua. he gave the pup oxygen, probably saving its life. the captain said it made his day. the president made abby womanback's day when she made a major announcement.
the team taught all america's children that playing like a girl means you're a bad-ass. >> president obama welcoming the women's world cup soccer champions to the white house. a short time later, one of the stars of the american team, soccer's all-time international leading scorer, male or female, announced her retirement. here's her story. >> reporter: abby wambach is best known for using her head to win big. one of her most memorable goals, the 2011 women's world cup, the
u.s. was down a goal to brazil, and seconds away from an embarrassingly early exit. but in storms abby. >> there was so many things that needed to be perfect for that brazil girl. >> reporter: that year they lost in the final to japan. but four years later, wambach achieved her ultimate goal when the u.s. beat japan to become the world champions. >> i'm like, seriously, am i alive? i feel like this is what heaven is supposed to feel like. >> reporter: today president obama recognized wambach in that moment. >> world champion at last, draped in the stars and stripes, showing us all how far we've come. on and off the field, by sharing a celebratory kiss with her life. >> reporter: teammate alex morgan. what's one word you would use to describe her? >> i would say selfless. >> reporter: have you had any
visions about how this will end? >> if there was any year for us to win, this has to be the one. it's the end for me when it comes to talking about world cups. for me, i like story book endings that end well. >> reporter: and it couldn't have ended any better. >> that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us later for the morning news. and of course, "cbs this morning."
this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to "cbs overnight news." i'm michelle miller. a sheriff's deputy is in hot water after video of him arresting a teenage girl in her math class vent viral. ben fields, who works at the school, has been placed on leave and the justice department has opened a civil rights investigation. >> the confrontation started just after 10:30 a.m. when a female student repeatedly refused requests by her teacher and assistant principal to put away her phone. that's when deputy ben fields was called in.
>> reporter: 18 year nea kenny was in the same class. when she protested the officer's behavior, she too was arrested. >> it was really hard to watch. >> reporter: this afternoon, the school superintendent called the incident outrageous. >> clearly something didn't go right in this classroom. >> reporter: deputy fields was put on administrative leave. a ten-year veteran, in 2008, he became a school resource officer. part of a community effort to
forge better relations between law enforcement and schools. last year, he was honored by the district. but court records she fields had been accused of abusive behavior three times. a jury ruled in his favor in the 2005 case. a 2006 case was dismissed. and a case accusing him of racially profiling a student was set for trial in january. sheriff leon lott says an internal investigation will determine if he keeps his job. >> had she not disrupted the school or the class we would not be standing here today. it started with her and ended with my officer. what i'm going to deal with is what my deputy did. >> reporter: the school district would not answer questions about the teacher or the students in the classroom. thor the sheriff's internal investigation is expected to be completed in 24 hours. the federal investigation could take several weeks. donald trump's grip on the republican presidential nomination appears to be
slipping. for the first time since he entered the race, trump is not the front runner. now it's ben carson. a poll of likely republican primary voters nationwide shows 26% favor carson, and 22% support trump. meanwhile, the chief executive of ford is blasting the billionaire candidate, who has been bragging about shaming ford for moving a production line from mexico to ohio. he insists trump had nothing to do with the decision. major garrett has more. >> mexico took a ford plant. i've been very tough on ford. you've heard me talking about ford. i heard last night ford is moving back to the united states. [ applause ] i should get credit for that. >> reporter: credit for what? ford will still spend $2.35 million in mexico to build two new plants. ford is moving about 1,000 jobs
from mexico to ohio. a decision the company announced in 2011, after ohio offered $15 million in tax incentives. one of trump's republican rivals, john kasich, helped engineer the return of ford factory jobs. >> i don't call anybody a liar. what i can tell you is you don't win jobs through bombast, yelling, or working people over, beating them up. >> reporter: ben carson now leading trump in iowa. >> i'm ben carson. >> reporter: released this new tv ad. the theme, the former neurosurgeon is not impossible. >> the political class and their pundit buddies say impossible. he's too outside the box. well, they do know impossible. impossible to balance the budget, impossible to put aside partisanship. >> reporter: the poll shows carson with a 22% lead over trump with evangelical voters.
in just over two weeks, trump has lost 12 points among ev evangelic evangelicals. trump has lost ground in every single demographic group while carson has gaped. the best news for trump, 54% of supporters say they've made up their mind and only 19% of carson voters are that certain. that certainty may prove pivotal for trump down the stretch. the people who make "saturday night live" are coming under fire for inviting donald trump to host the show next month. jan crawford has that story. >> reporter: a coalition of latino groups says trump's remarks about mexican immigrants disqualify him as appearing. a new poll is showing 72% of hispanics view trump unfavorably. but so far "saturday night live" is not backing down. >> let's face it, nobody alive has more class than me.
>> reporter: donald trump is no stranger to "saturday night live" both as a target -- >> i'm just like you, a regular joe, but better. >> reporter: and as a host. >> nobody is better than me. i'm a ratings machine. >> reporter: but when nbc announced he would return to host the show next month, there was immediate backlash from latino advocacy groups, upset about comments trump made about immigrants from mexico. >> they're bringing drugs, crime, they're rapists. >> racism and hate speech is not funny. >> reporter: this is a member of the coalition of 40 civil rights and policy organizations that sent a letter to nbc and "saturday night live" asking them to take back trump's invitation. >> how is it possible that a man can go out and really disrespect and really put dangerous words out there and nbc is giving a platform for it? >> who is that under there? >> reporter: snl has long been a
destination for political candidates. >> the real one? >> reporter: many of whom find themselves in scenes with the very actors who have been making fun of them on the show. >> i think snl plays a unique role in the way that people perceive candidates. >> reporter: but trump will be hosting the entire 90-minute show. >> it's exceedingly common for candidates to appear on the show. but hosting is an all-together different matter. it's a big boost for a candidate to have that platform. >> reporter: a boost that has many detractors upset. >> i don't see nbc reversing this decision. they see it as a ratings gold mine and they see themselves as a political humor place. and this is a perfect opportunity for political humor. >> reporter: trump's appearance could trigger the s.e.c.'s equal time rules. those rules which do not apply to news programs give equal
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the fbi still has not identified the person or persons who hacked into the private e-mail of cia director john brennan and homeland security secretary jeh johnson last week. the director of national intelligence calls cyber crime the greatest threat to u.s. national security. mark straussman found one company who is on the offensive against the hackers. >> reporter: this jumble of computer code is actually a crime scene. someone has broken into the cyber system of a fortune 100 company. is this now a cyber -- mike morris calls this the hunt. finding and stopping whoever is behind this cyber burglary in
progress. >> so he's on the same machine as the adversary is right now in real-time. >> reporter: so they each know about each other? >> theed adversary doesn't know about him yet. >> our folks are seasoned operators from the department of defense that understand the adversary. >> reporter: most of route 9-b's cyber sleuths used to work at the intelligence agency who became experts. >> we have a clear understanding of how the adversary operates, their tactics, techniques and procedures and the capabilities required to eradicate them from a network. >> reporter: what's at stake? >> i would say everything is at stake. reputation, valuation to your customers, and the overall health of the organization. >> reporter: hackers embarrassed
sony pictures last year. and 56 million credit card accounts for home depot was compromised. route 9-b has public and private clients. organizations everywhere are under cyber attack 24-7. >> they're able to bypass the security products that have been installed on the network. >> reporter: you're essentially spotting a burglary in progress? >> absolutely. >> reporter: here is what is different. on average, it takes a company nine months to discover a hacker and seven months to remove them. route 9-b goes after the hackers in real-time. anyone from state sponsored terror groups to teenagers with time on their hands. that's the focus, the people doing the hacking, not the machines. >> this is not a government problem to solve. >> reporter: john harbaugh is
the chief operating officer here. >> the bad guy is always ahead, and getting away. >> this is a battle. >> air, land, sea, and cyber. i think the commercial markets are quickly realizing they happen to be ground zero in this cyber war. >> reporter: in this battle, the hunt was successful. the adversaries were caught and removed from the system. but chances are, they'll be back. for cbs this morning saturday, mark strassman, colorado strings. airline industry executives gathered in ireland this week trying to come up with a battle plan against hackers. a lot of the on board avionics, as well as air traffic control systems, are vulnerable to intruders. boeing, for one, says it hired hackers to test its aircraft systems and software. boeing has been around for a long time, and has faced other serious threats. jan crawford again with this report.
>> all you have to do is look around here at the museum and there are boeing planes all over the place. and the story of this company is, in many ways, the story of america and what american ingenuity can accomplish. in a world where flying is routine, but gravity is a law of nature, it's still mind blowing. 500,000 pounds rising into the sky, miles above the earth, soaring at 35,000 feet. and this factory outside statle is where it comes together. ever walk in here and go wow? >> literally every day. >> reporter: these are among the biggest airplanes in the world, built here by bowing in one of the world's biggest buildings, overseen by vice president elizabeth lund. >> if you took the empire state building and laid on its side, you could put 12 of them inside
this building. >> reporter: you need that much space when, on any given day, you're building more than 20 jumbo jets at a time. from start to finish, it takes just five weeks to manufacture this airplane. assembled with some automation, but at its core are people. 40,000 boeing employees at this one site, building a product that will take millions around the world. >> you think about the progress that the world, led by american ingenuity, has led the way. >> reporter: the guy was bilboing and it started a hundred years ago with a pontoon sea plane. before long, boeing planes were everywhere, ushering in a new age of travel, even helping get us to the moon. today, it's the biggest
aerospace company in the world. >> we knew he had a big job to do, so we did it. >> reporter: in the world of aviation, ever knows the name joe sutter. 50 years ago, he led a revolution in air travel, designing the 747. skeptics said a jet that big would never work. but sutter was proven right from the 747s first flight and the landing was perfect. >> when i went out to the runway, my wife nancy was crying because she was so relieved and happy for the fact that what i told her was the truth. >> reporter: he's been with boeing for nearly 70 years and says the work is personal. >> if i hear on the news that an airplane got into trouble, i still say to myself, i wonder if it's a boeing airplane and i
wonder if there's something i did wrong. it's something you never leave behind you. >> reporter: talking with people at boeing, you hear that over and over. from the guys on the line to ceo dennis mulenburg. >> we work on things that matter and people's lives depend on what we do. >> reporter: there have been stumbles. perhaps the biggest was the highly anticipated dream liner. boeing developed entirely new technology to make it more comfortable and fuel efficient. but manufacturing delays put the airplane behind schedule, and then a problem with overheating batteries. a fire started on one flight. another had to make an emergency landing. no one was hurt. but the plane was grounded. >> whenner unable to deliver on our equipment, it's devastating, it's discouraging. >> reporter: boeing redesigned the battery. now the dream liner is back in the sky. and the setback boeing learned the perils of changing too much too fast.
that's why they're taking existing technology and tweaking it for new products. like folding wing tips on boeing made fighter jets. that innovation will go on the next big passenger plane so it can fit at more airport gates. >> we have to be on the leading edge of innovation. >> we see more competitors around the world. >> reporter: the only real competitor now is airbus in europe. today, boeing sells more than 70% of its airplanes outside the u.s. and when it looks to the next 100 years, it sees more growth overseas, especially in china. >> our projection is that the world, over the next 20 years, needs 38,000 new commercial airplanes. >> reporter: and more than 6,000 of those will be in china? >> yes. not many people realize it, but we're the u.s.'s biggest
exporter in the manufacturing sector. it's a global business. >> reporter: now, as a further example of that relationship between boeing and the chinese, when the chinese president visited here in the u.s. last month, he went out to that factory in seattle and boeing announced it was building a plant in china. now, donald trump says that's going to cost u.s. jobs, but boeing says it's solidifying its lysol spray kills 99.9% of bacteria. making it more than just the "pungent stink" neutralizer. it's even the "prevent mold on the shower curtain
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people who live in bridgetown, missouri, outside of st. louis, are up in arms over a potential time bomb buried underground. turns out a local landfill is full of nuclear waste, which was illegally dumped in the '70s. to make matters worse, there's a fire burning underground at a separate landfill just 400 miles away. >> reporter: one of the landfills that you mentioned, the one that contains the waste, was designated a super fund site in 1990, meaning the federal government would fast track its cleanup. now 25 years later, the waste is still there and there is another potential threat. >> you can't 100% guaranty that we're okay. >> reporter: hundreds demanded answers last night from federal officials. >> i'm scared. this is scary. >> we don't go outside. we don't open our windows. >> reporter: this is the source
of their anger and frustration. two landfills that abut one another in north st. louis county. one houses two areas of illegally disposed nuclear residue, named a super fund cleanup site in 1990. the other landfill has an underground fire, a slow burn, which has been smoldering for five years. it's thought to be about 1,000 feet from the radioactive material, but no one knows for sure what will happen if the fire comes into contact with the waste. >> i don't know why they ignored it for so long. >> reporter: dawn chapman helped start a citizen activist group to educate her neighbors. what is the most frustrating thing for you as a resident? >>ky not believe that somebody, anybody in their right mind would think that you can leave the world's oldest nuclear weapons waste sitting on a landfill and there's not a consequence to that. >> reporter: st. louis' nuclear legacy waits to world war ii
when uranium was processed here. the sites where the leftover waste was stored has been cleaned but low-level radiation has moved into neighborhoods. missouri's attorney general is suing the landfill owner. he says the company mishandled the fire and the burn could conceivably hit the material in three to six months. the epa and republic strongly deny those reports, and the company has spent millions of dollars to contain the burn and control the odors. mark hague for the epa. >> the testing we're about to embark on with the additional samples will give the public additional information to support what we've been saying. >> reporter: the epa will decide whether to install a barrier between the two land fills by the end of the year. dawn chapman fears that will be too late. >> no barrier will be allowed to be put in by this community if
there's a photographer in new york city who claims to be a dog's best friend. well, tonight, he takes us for a walk. >> can i take a photo of your pomeranian? i can photograph 20 or 30 dogs a day. my name is elias, and i'm the doggest. can i take a photo of your dogsome >> sure. >> shih tzu? >> yeah. >> when i talk to a dog, i try and speak their language. if they want to play with me, then i play with them. if they're scared, i'll back off a little bit. you always try to match their energy. lucy, sit.
when i'm on the ground, dogs think i'm a strange one-eyed animal, so if i start making a noise, they'll look right into the lens thinking it's my eye and they'll -- [ barking ] good girl, very nice. i run a blog call the doggest. i now have more than a million followers on social media. that's a crazy amount of people to be following my work. i try and post four to five times a day. in the morning, around lunch, in the evening, and at nighttime, because i foal lieel like peoply it throughout the day. she's doing great. >> really, who made her so photogenic? >> just sort of my everyday tool. i rate them based on their
squeakitude. this is not the lightest shoe, but it's the best shoe. i just need lens wipes. the lens wipes are from when dogs slobber on the lens. they get too close and kiss the lens. >> her name is zoe. >> people can be skittish around cameras, but dogs always wear the story on their face. i'm with the spca here in new york and we're here to get these dogs adopted. dogs come from places where they may have been abused. they weren't treated right. when i go to the shelter, i bring a bag of bones and give them to the dogs, take their photo and allow people to help support these dogs. when a dog smiles at me, it makes me smile too, because i know i've made that dog's day a little better. >> that's the overnight news for this wednesday. for some of you, the news
continues. for others, check back with us later for the morning news s d captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, october 28th, 2015. this is the "cbs morning news." republicans gear up for their third presidential debate. this time with a new front-runner and more of the candidates ready to go on the attack. the treatment of a south carolina student by a school resource office gets federal attention. multiple investigations are under way after the video surfaces showing the cop tossing the girl around a classroom. the royals and the mets bring new meaning to the term fall classic! playing one of the longest and most dramatic games in world series history.