tv CBS Morning News CBS October 28, 2016 4:00am-4:31am PDT
little later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast centerrrfrw captioning funded by cbs it's friday, october 28th, 2016. eleven days until the presidential election. this is the "cbs morning news." a scare for the trump campaign last night when mike pence's plane went skidding off a laguardia runway in the rain. a cbs news in bed on the scary seconds. >> suddenly we hit the ground, big thump, followed by big thumps. trump hits hard over new links between the clinton foundation and bill clinton's pockets. >> just imagine what they will do, given the chance, to once again control the oval office.
>> two first ladies, one stage, as michelle obama joins hillary clinton on the campaign trail for the first time. >> hillary doesn't play. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. investigators are trying to figure out why a plane carrying republican vice presidential nominee mike pence skidded off skidded off the runway at new york's laguardia airport. no one was injured. it was raining when the charter campaign plane landed last night. safety technology stopped the plane preventing a more serious accident. brooks silva-braga is at the laguardia airport. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. crews are working through the night preparing to move the plane. we saw a bulldozer levy the tail and heavy mats laid down around the wheel but the plane will not
be moving until ntsb arrive later this morning. the boeing 737 that carried republican nominee mike pence remains in the grass off the runway at laguardia airport this morning, the spot where it ended up after coming dangerously close to a major new york city highway. >> it was relatively close to the grand central. it would have been hundreds of feet away, if i had to guess. >> we have an emergency at the airport. we are getting help for you. >> reporter: port authority officials say the aircraft overshot the runway after a hard laning in heavy rain. >> i looked up and i saw this trump-pence plane making a noise and screeching and it came to a stop right here. >> reporter: allen hee has been following governor pence on the campaign trail for cbs news and was on the plane at the time. >> we hit the ground. a big thump. followed by a series of bumps and you could smell rubber in the cabin. >> reporter: everyone on board, including governor pence, his family, and more than 30 others were unharmed. authorities say arrester beds
at the end of the runway may have slowed the plane down and may have saved lives. >> the arrester beds served their purpose tonight. >> reporter: republican nominee donald trump called his running mate from the battleground state of ohio. >> i just spoke to our future vice president and he is okay. >> reporter: democratic nominee hillary clinton tweeted glad to hear mike pence, his staff, secret service and the crew are all safe. governor pence also took to social media to thank first responders. after cancelling a fund-raising event here in new york last night, governor pence is scheduled to keep his events today which includes campaigns in pennsylvania and north carolina. >> thanks a lot, brook. it's reported that hillary clinton is strongly considering naming vice president joe biden at her secretary of state if she is elected president. a source tells politico that biden is at the top of a short list for secretary of state composed by clinton's transition
team but poe llitico reports tht clinton aides are trying to figure out how to approach biden and he has not officially been told. biden almost ran against clinton but campaigning hard for her the past few months. biden is well-known and respected on the world stage. on the campaign trail. clinton made her first joint appearance with the first lady, while trump tried to make hay following the release of a new batch of hacked e-mails. craig boswell reports. >> reporter: donald trump accused bill and hillary clinton using their charity to cash in personally. he was seizing on the latest batch of clinton campaign e-mails released by wikileaks. in a confidential memo from 2011, the former president's aide, doug band, described how he urged clinton foundation donors to offer clinton paid speeches as well. >> mr. band called the arrangement unorthodoxed. the rest of us call it outright
corrupt. >> reporter: band said he was the foundation's chief fund-raiser and arranged more than $50 million in for-profit activity for president clinton, including in kind services for the president and his family for personal travel, hospitality, vacation, and the like. >> i think we have had enough of the clinton's, in all fairness. >> reporter: trump made those comments in ohio where he is tied with clinton. she campaigned in north carolina, another must-win state. the former first lady got a boost from the current one. >> she is absolutely ready to be commander in chief on day one and, yes, she happens to be a woman. >> reporter: clinton urged supporters to help her build on the obama legacy. >> i, for one, and i hope all of you, do not want that hard work by our president and our first lady and millions of americans to be wiped away. >> reporter: while clinton has the lead in most national polls, the latest one from fox news shows trump narrowing the gap.
craig boswell, cbs news, the white house. well, today, clinton campaigns in iowa, while trump makes his case in iowa as well as new hampshire and maine. in north dakota now. law enforcement officers moved on demonstrators protesting an oil pipeline. the protesters set fire to a bridge and threw molotov cocktails. by last night, more than 140 people had been arrested. barry petersen has our report. >> reporter: it was tough and it was tense, as police moved forward to take over make-shift camps and protesters were detained. it was an unequal fight. police had billy clubs, mace, and weapons. this is the way it's been going. the police have just arrested one of the protesters. over here, the protesters continue to taunt them. and every time a protester makes a move, the police move right along with them. in the middle of it all, activist eagleman struggled to
keep the peace. you can win against all of this? >> no, i'm not saying we are going to win, but it's going to be a tough battle spiritually. >> reporter: cass county sheriff paul lamy ran the law enforcement operation. >> our emphasis here is we don't want a confrontation. the last thing north dakota law enforcement wants is a confrontation. the last thing the state of north dakota wants is a confrontation. >> reporter: the camp is blocking construction of nearly 1,200 mile pipeline that would carry crude oil from the oil fields to illinois. builders want to tunnel under the missouri river. the native americans say if there was ever a leak, they would pollute a tribal life line that also provides drinking water to millions of americans down stream. the protesters have come here from reservations across the u.s. and neither side shows any sign of giving in. barry petersen, cbs news. in a surprising turn, the
leaders of an armed occupation of a national wildlife refuge in oregon were acquitted following a seven-week trial. ammon bundy and his brother ryan and five others were charged with conspiring to impede federal workers from their jobs. they occupied the refuge for 41 days. bundy's attorney called the verdict stunning. the bundy's still face assault from another armed standoff at their father's nevada ranch. in iraq, forces trying to recapture mosul from isis. iraqi and kurdish ground troops aided by u.s. air strikes are approaching from different directions. more than a million civilians remain in mosul and many are running for their lives. holly williams is in iraq. >> reporter: thousands of civilians are escaping from isis as the extremists retreat from their villages. this offensive has killed hundreds of isis fighters, according to the u.s. coalition,
with over 300 square miles clawed back by iraqi and kurdish forces to the east and south, but they still haven't entered mosul itself. at the american base, south of mosul, major chris parker told us protecting the city's 1 million civilians will make the fight more difficult. >> air strikes do become more complicated when you move to a major metropolitan area. and the fighting will be more complicated. this is a tough fight. they have been dug into mosul for two years now and had time to prepare. >> reporter: there are 50,000 iraqi ground forces, compared to the 5,000 isis fighters thought to be in mosul. but the extremists have one terrifying weapon. the suicide car bomb, a vehicle ladened with explosives. isis has used dozens of them in this battle. and we witnessed the panic they
cause on the front line. they want to die. i guess the only, you know, real comparison is kamikaze pilots in the second world war? >> when you're dealing with that mentality, it's a very dangerous enemy, no doubt about that. coming up on the "morning news." abuse allegations has rocked the gymnastics world. a gymnast files a lawsuit against some of the biggest names in sport. plus, a suspect is arrested for vandalizing donald trump's star on the hollywood walk of fame. this is the "cbs morning news." with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella adds a smile to any morning. one jar; so many delicious possibilities.
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in a deadly amtrak crash and gymnastics officials are named in an abuse lawsuit. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. "the indianapolis star" reports that the nation's governing body of gymnastics is accused of turning a blind eye to sexual abuse. a former member of the national team says the team doctor abused her for five years. she is suing usa gymnastics and she is suing usa gymnastics and the doctor and team coordinators bela and martha karolyi are alo pknown to acknowledge the allegd abuses. more than 30 people have accused the doctor of sexual abuse. a jury awarded more than $70 million to a woman who said baby powder sawed her cancer. it is the third multimillion dollar judgment linking johnson & johnson's talcum powder to a lawsuit. the company says it will appeal because science supports the safety of its product. national public radio
reports on amtrak's 265 million dollar settlement with those affected by a deadly crash last year. eight people were killed and more than 200 were hurt when a speeding train derailed in philadelphia. the settlement is $30 million under the cap for damages set by congress. and "the des moines register" says an iowa woman will soon break more records in space. 56-year-old peggy whitson will become the oldest female astronaut ever when she is sent to the international space station in two weeks. . she is a record holder for time spent in space, 377 days! still ahead, vine is cut off. the short form video app that has created internet stars and launched careers is coming to an end. just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx,
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it's intelligent nutrition. with 26 vitamins and minerals and 10 grams of protein. all in 3 delicious flavors. it's choosing to go in one direction... up. boost. be up for it. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. apple introduced its redesigned mac book pro yesterday, featuring a customizable touch bar and largely a disappointment for consumers who were hoping for an all touch screen mac. shares of apple dropped a little, more than 1%. apple reported fiscal fourth quarter revenue over 46 billion but that's a 9% decline from last year. a big reason?
apple sold 5% fewer iphones. on the cbs "moneywatch" the video app vine closes down. new rules to protect your online data. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. internet service providers now must get your permission before selling the data that they collect to marketers. providers like comcast or verizon collect information about your health, finances, children, social security numbers and in the case of smartphones, your location and they used to be able to sell it all to marketers, but under some new fcc rules, they have to inform customers about the information they collect and obtain permission to share it. well, the commerce department releases third quarter gross domestic product numbers this morning. u.s. stocks were down yesterday while bond interest rates climbed to their highest level since may. the dow lost 29 points. the s&p sank six and the nasdaq lost 34. amazon shares took a
dramatic hit in after-hours trading, falling more than 5%. the world's largest online retailer's third quarter profit fell short of analysts' expectations and posting its lowest quarterly profit in a year. amazon opened new warehouses and is trying to meet shorter delivery times and that caused costs to go up. twitter is cutting about 9% of its employees and ending vine, that is the mobile video app it recently bought. vine allowed users to share video clips that play on a loop. over time, though, they lost out to competitors like snapchat and instagram. twitter says it will not delete any vines that have been post for now. >> jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still to come, high tech cooking. we will show you the newest gadgets that will help you fix your next meal and even tell you if you ran out of milk. your next meal and even tell you if you ran out of milk.
expect as you start your day. and a scare for republican vice presidential nominee mike pence as the wet weather in new york caused his plane to skid off the runway. plus.... a stadium showdown. is the raiders deal to move to vegas in jeopardy? who's not happy with the team s demands. join us for kpix 5 news this morning... beginning at 4:30. ,,,, here's a look at today's
forecast in some cities around the country. the robots can now take over your kitchen if you let them. chris martinez checks out the new smart appliances that can think like a chef. >> reporter: the smart appliance trend that started in the living room is now moving into the kitchen. >> you look at ovens. the technology has not changed in 50 plus years. >> reporter: matt van horn is the creator of this oven that uses sensors and scales and cameras to determine what you're cooking and place something inside like this piece of salmon and the convection oven's computer figures out how to best prepare it, be it baking, broiling or roasting. you can even monitor your food from your smartphone. >> we are, in essence, teaching the oven to think like a chef . >> reporter: the drop scale uses similar technology.
>> i'll start pouring that in. >> reporter: sensors help to determine what you've put in enough ingredient based on weight. the scale's research chef evangelic has been testing it for more than a year. when with was the last time you used a measuring cup? >> i haven't used a measuring cup definitely in that entire year. >> reporter: this samsung refrigerator has cameras inside and at the grocery store, shoppers can use their smartphone to see if they are out of milk and there is a touch screen where you can look up recipes. and if you want to go hands-free, alexa, siri and other voice recognition have the answer. mark helps design kitchen products. >> some really smart forward thinking company saying, well, how could we make seamless experiences in the kitchen? >> an ideal recipe he says that mixes tradition with technology. >> perfect salmon. >> reporter: chris martinez, cbs news, san francisco. >> i think i need all of that. coming up after your local
news on "cbs this morning," the stars of "elementary," lucy liu and johnny lee miller. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." the whiteness wasn't there as much, my teeth didn't look as healthy as others. my dentist said that pronamel would help protect my teeth. pronamel is giving me the confidence to know that i'm doing the right thing so it's nice to know that it was as simple as that. ♪ ♪you don't own me ♪don't try to change me in any way♪ ♪oh ♪don't tell me what to do ♪just let me be myself ♪that's all i ask of you
a group of lucky shelter dogs is joining a new pack. a high school cross country team is getting the dogs out of their cages and out on the trails. here is carter evans. >> reporter: at the santa barbara county animal shelter. >> these are dogs. they want to run! they want to play. hi, guys! >> reporter: coordinator stacy silva came up with a plan that cross country coach louis escobar couldn't refuse. >> you got a bunch of dogs that are in cages and want to be outside and want to run and i have a group of high school students who want to run. >> reporter: perfect match. >> perfect match. >> he is excited to go. >> the dogs realized they were getting out of those kennels and to go outside as a group, it was just happy chaos. >> reporter: who does most of the running and who does the pulling? >> she does the pulling.
i'm just kind of along for the ride. >> reporter: when the kids of st. joseph high first ran with the kids, escobar posted a video. and? >> it was millions and millions of views and shares. >> reporter: at the end of that viral video, 16-year-old josh manussa holds a tired terrier named fred. >> fred has had it! >> reporter: a week later, he returned to the shelter. >> the moment he saw me, he starts crying! i'm like, oh, my goodness, he just needs to come with us! >> reporter: they are inseparable. the newest manussa family dog. the ultimate goal says is to raise awareness about the plight of shelter animals, but the attachment is real. >> we have to put them back, it's kind of, like, i'm really sorry about this, but hopefully you'll get adopted. >> reporter: does a dog that gets exercise and socialize more, does it make it more adoptable? >> 100%. it doesn't have all of the pent up energy that it's trying to show you just because now you're paying attention to it and it makes a huge difference.
>> reporter: this training regimen may not help st. joseph win more races, but they have already won over plenty of hearts. carter evans, cbs news, santa maria, california. >> a great idea. here is a look at this morning's top stories. no one was injured when the plane carrying vice presidential candidate mike pence slid off the runway at laguardia in new york. it was landing last night during a rainstorm. pence, members of his family and aides and reporters were on board. the plane skidded on the runway but was slowed by an arrested safety barrier designed to slow planes that overshoot the runway. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," the so-called forgotten states in the presidential campaign. we will go to oklahoma and show you the drawbacks of being a nonbattleground state. plus, advances in a new contraceptive for men. we will talk to dr. tara narula
a messy commute. >> yes. so let's get right to roberta gonzales, who is tracking the storms. >> i have been so pleased with the performance of our computer models all week long and this morning, everything is panning out perfectly. the only one thing, the only one discrepancy was, we didn't get the winds that were advertised but that's okay. we are having the soaking rains and we will experience these rains all morning for the commute. good morning, everybody. live hi-def doppler radar picking up rain showers from the north bay into the santa clara valley and all points in between zeroing in at this particular time. we have moderate rainfall around yountville, napa, snow and glen ellen. east bay a little lull around concord, clayton and walnut creek. a nice cell around the bayview district on the peninsula. you will need extra time and patience and an umbrella. if you are in san