tv CBS Overnight News CBS October 1, 2019 3:12am-3:59am PDT
treacherous. you understand the criticism. this man rode it out in the red cross shelter he was staying in downtown. why give women the freedom to >> you didn't want to be out in it because of hypothermia or drive and then imprison one of frostbite. >> some people can't open the the most high-profile women who doors to their houses. >> reporter: so much snow? fought for the right to drive? >> yeah. >> reporter: you can see how much snow we're talking about--i'm buried up to my >> (translated): the issue has nothing to do with that. thighs in this front yard. as i mentioned to you in the i'm told in this bump under the beginning, there are laws in snow here is actually a car. saudi arabia that must be respected, whether or not we the storm is over and the sun is agree with them, whether i shining, but they still have a personally agree with them or not. lot of digging out to do. >> o'donnell: the crown prince norah? has given women the right the drive. >> o'donnell: a lot of digging he has relaxed the guardianship rules. he's even said there is no out indeed. carter, thank you so much. religious requirement to cover tonight the nation's largest pharmacy chains, cvs and one's head or one's face, but walgreens, have stopped selling the popular heartburn drug many of the women we saw here still do that, and it was difficult to find any of them who would talk to us on camera. zantac over concerns of a eventually we met this woman who agreed. possible link to cancer. now, the food and drug i still see so many administration says the medication contains low levels weit everyere. fend he of what it calls a probable carcinogen. the drug hasn't been recalled, but the f.d.a. recommends users consider other options. together, cvs and walgreens run more than 19,000 stores in the u.s. so it's okay now. there is still much more ahead
the ones that are covering their face, it's part of their culture. >> o'donnell: it's cultural? r n?ea >> it's amazing. it's totally different, because a couple of years ago, we tonight couldn't walk like this freely. from washington. >> o'donnell: why? new guidelines for red meat cause quite a beef in the >> because life was different. medical community. an update on four dangerous people are accepting now that inmates who broke out of jail. things are more open and free and she has a voice from the heavens but nowhere to live. and it's different. it's really different. >> o'donnell: it may be different for some, but the activist who fought for the right for women to drive, lou- jane al-hathlool, is still in jail. her family says she's been tortured. i asked the crown prince about those allegations and he told me on "60 minutes" he would personally look into it. we'll continue to stay on that story. ...rehydrate and strengthen than be ryour skin... new york republican congressman chris collins is resigning his ...to bounce back ... seat in the ho llins is expected to plead ... and rebound strong. guilty in an insider trading ♪ case tomorrow. dove men+care sportcare he's accused of revealing non- rehydrates and strengthens skin. public information that allowed his son and another man to avoid nearly $800,000 in stock losses. now a game changer for college athletes. california's governor signed a
new law today that would let college kids earn big paychecks for endorsement deals just like the pros. ♪upbeat musieverything was so fresh in the beginning. california could be just the [sniff] ♪ dramatic music♪ but that plug quickly faded. first state to do this, and that ♪upbeat music luckily there's febreze plug. has the n.c.a.a. fighting back. here's jamie yuccas. it cleans away odors and freshens for 1200 hours. >> i understand what those kids are going through. i feel for those kids. n.b. sta [deep inhale] breathe happy with febreze plug. james invited california governor gavin newsom on his come on! show to sign the historic bill allowing the state's college let's hide in the attic. athletes to be paid for their name, image, and likeness. nogg car? (applause). are you crazy? let's hidhi >> it's going to change college sports for the better. >> reporter: james skipped college to go straight to the make poor decisions.u n.b.a. today outside lakers practice, it's what you do. this was a good idea. he said it just didn't make shhhh. sense growing up in an i'm being quiet. you're breathing on me! underprivileged household. >> me and my mom, we didn't have if you want to save fifteen percent anything. or more on car insurance, we wouldn't have been able to benefit at all from it. you switch to geico. it's what you do. and the university would have let's go to the cemetery! been able to capitalize on everything. so, you bought those "good enough" paper towels? >> reporter: the n.c.a.a. is now a billion dollar industry, the bulk comes from television rights and championship ticket [daughter laughs] not such a bargain. sales. there's only one quicker picker upper. hundreds of millions are
allocated to schools. top-tier coaches make about 2.5 bounty, the quicker picker upper. million a year. student-athletes don't get paid. l.a. chargers' offensive tackle >> o'donnell: we have new health russell okung played for oklahoma state. news to digest and sort out tonight, especially if there is >> playing a sport and wanting a burger or steak on your dinner to be compensated for it doesn't plate. make you a bad person. there is a new report that says eating red meat may not be as bad as we're told. >> reporter: the n.c.a.a. said states creating their own rules that has other experts seeing red. will make unattainable the we asked our own dr. tara narula ability to provide a fair to sort it out. playing field. >> reporter: the study, published in the "annals of for nearly half million internal medicine" report there is little to no effect on eating student-athletes nationwide. red meat on diseases like heart disease, diabetes and cancer. some worry the law will redefine college sports. the controversial study also >> do we create a new world that essentially blows up amateurism says those who eat as we know it? four servings a week can >> reporter: the fair pay-to- continue to do so. play act won't take effect until those results run counter to long-established health january 1, 2023. guidelines to reduce consumption of red and processed meat because of their links to cancer the hope is other states will use the time to look at an and poor cardiovascular health. acting their own laws that. does seem to be happening with washington, colorado, new york, the non-profit physician and south carolina saying they're in the exploration phase. committee for responsible med
sis called the results norah >> o'donnell: a lot c misrepresentd d processed meat the heart disease and increased risk of premature death, adding the findings are a major disservice to public health and wants the medical journal to issue a public retraction. >> o'donnell: and dr. tara narula joins us now. i understand the american heart association, the american cancer society, all pushing back on this. so from a doctor, what should consumers take away? >> this can be really confusing, norah, but it's critical to point out loud and clear that these are not official guidelines, nor are they endorsed by any government or health body. in fact, hundreds of leading doctors, scientists and nutritionists are calling the publication reckless, irresponsible, and inaccurate. the research from these very studies shows significant decreases in cardiovascular disease, cancer, mortality, and diabetes with lower meat consumption. bottom line, this should not change current recs to eat a healthy, balanced pattern of food that's limited in red and processed meat. >> o'donnell: continue to limit that red and processed meat. dr. narula, thank you.
you don't let a cold ruin your day. you take dayquil severe liquicaps and crush it. dayquil severe. the daytime, coughing, aching, stuffy-head, fever, sore throat, power through your day, medicine. a jury has wrapped up deliberations tonight in t trial of a former dallas polr a. the judge told the jury they could cnsider a lesser charge rt
it's tough sledding tonight in parts of montana walloped by a very early snowstorm. as carter evans reports, this first weekend of fall looked more like the dead of winter. >> o'donnell: it's amazing no one was killed in a huge explosion aboard an oil tanker today in south korea. >> that's some crazy september snowfall, let me tell you. the fire was so big it actually >> reporter: today the small spread to a second tanker. town of browning, montana, is digging out. rescue workers evacuated everyone on both ships. the early winter storm dumped a 18 people were hurt. the cause is still under investigation. record-breaking four feet of september snow here. mario mccullough had to dig an escape route. all four inmates who broke out of an ohio jail are back behind tell me what you're trying to do bars tonight. here. >> i'm trying to get in and out the men overpowered two female of the house. >> reporter: just a week after correction officers early sunday the official end of summer, many and made it almost 400 miles in montana woke up saturday to south when three were caught at winter. a north carolina motel. the fourth fugitive was captured with more than a foot of snow, separately today. forcing the governor to declare a state of emergency after up next, a story you don't want to miss. thousands lost power. an underground singer suddenly national weather service reaching new heights. meteorologist don britain says the city of great falls, montana, got more than 19 inches of snow. >> we have already broken the thg iving
perseverance. emily zamourka is a 52-year-old russian immigrant. she worked several jobs while struggling to pay off mounting medical bills while and made extra money playing the violin on the streets of l.a. until three years ago, when her $10,000 instrument was stolen. >> that's when i became homeless. >> o'donnell: so she started using the only other instrument she could, her amazing voice. [singing opera] emily gained fame thanks to an l.a.p.d. offndhas alrey raised thousands of dollars in donations. she hopes it will change her life. >> i will be so grateful to anyone who is trying to help me to get off the streets and have my own place to have my instrument. >> o'donnell: she's already made our lives a little better. i'm norah o'donnell in washington. with thanks to the jones/day law
firm for the view. good night. welcome to the overnight news i'm meg oliver. president trump's personal lawyer rudy guiliani has been subpoenas ed for documents. the whistle blower -- president trump insisting is fake and suggested those leading should be charged with treason. more than half, 55%, approve.
58% say it's too early to say. jiang at the white house. >> reporter: the three house committees that subpoenaed rudy giuliani want every document linked to his multiple trips to ukraine. in a letter to the president's personal lawyer, democratic leaders wrote, "you acted as an agent of the president in a scheme to advance his personal political interests by abusing the power of the office of the president." >> the president of the united states, whoever he is, has every right to tell the president of another country, you better straighten out the corruption in your country if you want me to give you a lot of money. >> reporter: giuliani was mentioned in the whistleblower's complaint 31 times. the president's secretary of state mike pompeo is also in the spotlight tonight. cbs news has confirmed he was on the july 25th call between mr. trump and the ukrainian president. eight days ago, pompeo was asked what he knew about the conversation. >> so you just gave me a report about it, none of which i've seen.
the call was perfect.stereporte it, he made it sound terrible. >> reporter: mr. trump tried to discredit the whistleblower again after tweeting, "i deserve to meet my accuser." >> we're trying to find out about a whistleblower. we have a whistleblower that reports things that are incorrect. >> reporter: an attorney for the whistleblower sent a letter to the acting director of national intelligence, expressing "serious concerns we have regarding our client's personal safety," and citing president trump's comments that he or she was a spy and could be charged with treason or worse. democratic senator mark warner, number two in the intelligence committee, said the comments are inappropriate and dangerous. >> i think the potential threat to this whistleblower is a realistic concern. if i were the whistleblower or anyone else the whistleblower talked to, i think it would be a rational conclusion to say you
beopar. >> reporter: majority leader mitch mcconnell said today he would hold a trial in the senate >> well, under the senate rules, we're required to take it up if the house does go down that path, and we'll follow the senate rules. >> cbc news has learned attorney general barr asked president trump to call australia's prime minister to get help with his justice department as they looked into the origins of the russian investigation. barr just got back from italy where he was on the same mission, even as the impeachment inquiry was unfolding at home. an american citizen held without bail, charged with spying for the people's republic of china the fourth spy captured in the past fur months. >> video shows
>> reporter: surveillance video shows edward peng, a naturalized u.s. citizen, wrapping $20,000 in cash and taping it under a tv stand in a hotel in columbus, georgia. three hours later he's back to pick up an s.d. card containing classified information. a double agent working for the f.b.i. had left the card in the drawer before taking the $20,000. the so-called dead drop is one of six that took place in northern california and georgia. peng was working as a san francisco tour guide for chinese tourist, but u.s. attorney david anderson says he was working for the people's republic of china. >> peng is a secret agent completing dead drops, delivering payments. >> reporter: authorities say the double agent penetrated the spy ring in the san francisco area in 2015. the agent was directed to peng to pick up some memory cards and fly them from the u.s. to china. former c.i.a. acting director mike morrell says the spy game between the u.s. and china is on the rise. >> this arrest is the fourth
case we've seen of chinese vel o i think it's both a reflection of how aggressive the chinese are being and how aggressive we're being in trying to push back on it. >> reporter: a u.s. attorney said today that northern california was ground zero in the fight to protect technology and intellectual property. u.s. investigators say that they had tight controls over the u.s. control over classified information that was turned over in these dead drops to peng who immigrated to the u.s. in 2001. >> big changes are coming to college sports, at least in california, the governor signed a law to allow hiring of agents and make money on deals. ncaa has a strict rule against all of that. >> i understand what those kids are going through. i feel for those kids. >> reporter: n.b.a. star lebron james invited california governor gavin newsom on his
show to sign the historic bill allowing the state's college athletes to be paid for their name, image, and likeness. (applause). >> it's going to change college sports for the better. >> reporter: james skipped college to go straight to the n.b.a. today outside lakers practice, he said it just didn't make sense growing up in an underprivileged household. >> me and my mom, we didn't have anything. we wouldn't have been able to benefit at all from it. and the university would have been able to capitalize on everything. >> reporter: the n.c.a.a. is now a billion dollar industry, the bulk comes from television rights and championship ticket sales. hundreds of millions are allocated to schools. top-tier coaches make about 2.5 million a year. student-athletes don't get paid. l.a. chargers' offensive tackle russell okung played for oklahoma state. >> playing a sport and wanting to be compensated for it doesn't make you a bad person. >> reporter: the n.c.a.a. said states creating their own rules will make unattainable the
ability to provide a fair playing field. some worry the law will redefine for nearly half million student-athletes nationwide. some worry the law will redefine college sports. >> do we create a new world that essentially blows up amateurism as we know it? >> reporter: the fair pay-to- play act won't take effect until january 1, 2023. the hope is other states will use the time to look at an acting their own laws that. does seem to be happening with washington, colorado, new york, and south carolina saying they're in the exploration phase. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. ♪
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♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome back to the overnight news, i'm meg oliver. president trump is demanding to meet the whistle blower whose complaint of his call to the president of ukraine has touched off an impeachment inquiry saying they should be treated as i spy and questioned for treason. and retweeted it would touch off a civil war. how did we get to all f
>> the facts are these on july 25th mr. trump was celebrating his new defense secretary but two hour the before had spoke to ukraine prime minister who was interested in javelin tanks, this is the official record of the call. we are almost ready to buy more javelins from the united states for defense purposes. mr. trump replied. i would like you to do us a favor though. mr. trump then asked him to investigate a theory about a su committee computer server. the server mr. trump said, they an oedhe asseas it. th i
d youo om of thlame to l u.s. intelligence official heard about if and filed an official government whistle blower and writes i've received information from multiple government officials that the president of the united states is using the power of his office to solicit the interference of the election in 2020 election. >> here we have struggling democracy and what's the president telling them in his word and deeds. >> the chairman of the house intelligence committee has this to say. >> where does your committee take this from here? what's the procedure. >> we have a pretty good road map, the complaint sets out any number of witnesses and
documents we need to seek. >> do you expect the testimony of the whistle bloeler? >> absolutely. your committee already has an agreement with the whistle blower that he will testify. >> we have an agreement he or she will testify. >> he told us part of his focus is the president's personal lawyer rudy guiliani who has been encouraging ukraine to investiga investiga investigate hillary clinton and joe biden. >> it is our intention to subpoena rudy guiliani for documents and may dwant to hear from him directly. >> guiliani asked them to investigate hunter biden form who was there no evidence surfaced that biden
did anything illegal but during the obama administration vice president biden pressured ukraine to fire its prosecutor general, a man western government considered to be corrupt. this left biden at least with an appearance of conflict of interest. in the call mr. trump said another thing there's a lot of talk about biden'sned the prose and i lot of people want to find out about that so whatever you can do with the attorney general would be great. u.s. attorney general william barr has denied in being involved. >> when i read the transcript i see two leaders having admiration, not intimacy -- intimidation. >> kevin mccarthy is leading the house republicans and heading the effort against impeachment. >> what do you think of the
exchange when prime minister says we're almost ready to buy more javelins and president trump side i'd like you to do us a favor though. >> you added another word, though. >> it's in the transcript. >> when i read the transcript, the javelin is a protection for ant anti-tank, something president obama wouldn't sell that president trump did to protect ukraine. >> how do you expect the president's defense to roll out going forward? >> the defense of what? >> well, there's an impeachment inquiry. >> yeah, there's an impeachment inquiry going forward, it probably would never have moved forward had the speaker waited 48 hours to have the transcript. we vote onmp every day but there are certain votes that are different than others.
sending men and women off to war is the most difficult vote any member of congress would ever make. >> i'll ask you again, how does the defense of the president in your view, roll out from here? >> why would we move forward with impeachment. it's not something you have to defend. >> i take it to mean you find it appropriate that the president asked for the investigation of his democratic rivalries. >> the question is to impeach the president based on a phone call that never heard. >> these are the talking points e-mailed earlier in the week and i'm asking, was it appropriate for the president to ask for investigation of his democratic rivals from another foreign leader. >> i've never seen one talking
point from the white house, lkg facts we have, first of all -- but you and i have all of the information we need. the president did nothing in this phone call that's impeachable. >> we'll have more of the report in two minutes. you're watching the cbs overnight news. ok i'll admit. i didn't keep my place as clean as i would like 'cuz i'm way too busy. who's got the time to chase around down dirt, dust and hair? so now, i use heavy duty swiffer sweeper and dusters.
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pelly's 60 minute report on thyt trump and what sparked it. >> according to the whistle blower report he was told the record of the report dwas removed from the usually computer system to a separate system that is otherwise used to store and handle classified information of an especially sensitive nature. wednesday, the day the record the call was revealed, mr. trump melt in new york with the man on the other end of the phone, the ukraine president who was asked if he felt pressure. >> it was normal. we spoke about many things. so i think when you read it nobody pushed me. >> in other words, no pressure.
because you know what, there was no pressure. and by the way, you know there was no pressure, all you have to do is see what went on on the call. >> but it's not just the call. investigators believe white house pressure began months before. vice president pence cancelled plans to attend the inauguration and then president trump suspended $4 million in aide to the ukraine >> i didn't threaten anybody. >> the impeachment began when the president was in new york. >> it's all a hoax and the witch hunt continues but they're getting hit hard because when they look at the information it's a joke. impeachment? for that? >> when mr. trump visited
america's u.n. staff appeared -- >> i want to know who gave the whistle blower the information. that person was spying. you know what we would do in the olden days when we were smart with spies and treason we handled it a little differently than we do now. >> the president's remarks prompted the whistle bloeler's learn to send a director to the active national intelligence and thanked him for the appropriate resources to ensure their client's safety, saying certain individuals are offering $50,000 bounty for their client's identity. >> the president suggested people behind this, perhaps spies, are guilty of treason. hard to describe how loge
loathsome that is. >> your republican colleagues just went through this, the mueller report was inconclusive, drug the country through it two years and now we're going to do it again. >> after the last two years we've been through the president well-understood it was illegal to seek foreign assistance in a campaign an immediately after mueller investigation that's exact play what he was back doing again. >> robert mueller testified on july 24th and the call the next morning. >> will any republican vote in favor of impeachment in your view? >> having seen the transcripts, having listened to my conference, i haven't heard one member from any element inside there tell he me this rises to
impeachment. >> since our interview one republican representative has announced support for the impeachment inquiry and the dais chair of the campaign in nevada. >> some will say there's nothing that rises to the level of high crime. >> they're wrong. it remains to be seen. it is not just the call but sequence of events. you withdraw couple hundred million dollars worth of assistance to a country and couple days later say by the way can you help me with my campaign. there's a sequencing there. >> what's your message to the white house in terms of cooperation. >> to the white house? speak the truth. honor your oath of office to the constitution of the united states. speak the truth and let us work
to mark the 50 years anniversary of the beatles "abbey road" there's a remix version. could it possible by be better thanhe ogil. ♪ >> the opening track sets the tone for what would become the be beatles swan song. ♪ come together ♪ right now ♪ over me ♪ >> last time they'd come together to record an album but john, paul, george and ringo worked harder knowing it was their chance says the record
producer john martin. >> i played the song "come together" was about ringo and paul here at abbey road. abbey road was a dhnoamlaying together. >> he's now remaster the sound to mark the 50th anniversary. it's a sound that runs through his veigns his father helped to launch the fab four from right here in this studio. >> the beatles and that album helped to make abbey road one of the most famous studios in the world but paul mccartney said when they first starting recording her wornt allowed in the front door and had to use a side entrance. >> we'll try once more very loud and if we don't get it try it the other way. >> insight to a band in harmony. not acrimony.
and the album gave rise to another song-rising talent. ♪ here comes the sun ♪ >> turns out george harrison could write too. >> george harrison wrote a song very perfect for right now in the universe. ♪ something in the way she moves ♪ ♪ >> he suddenly hit this rich veign. >> the top of her talent at the top of their game and about to end it all as aband. >> t >> they were about to cut it short themselves but abbey road is like the light was shining and switched off by the band because they didn't make any more records but the record they left us with is one of the best records they made. that's why i think it is so uncommon. >> and why it's more apparent even 50 years on that abbey road
was streets ahead of its time. charlie london. caiounded bs it's tuesday, october 1st, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." accelerates. president trump's personal attorney rudy giuliani is subpoenaed and now secretary of state mike pompeo is linked to the call that's at the center of the investigation. spy games. a california man is accused of selling secrets to china. an alleged incident was caught on camera. and out of control. an airport vehicle spins round and round near a jetliner. how it was stopped before a disaster.