tv CBS This Morning CBS October 30, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, october 30th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." cbs news confirms. an arrest could come as early as today. what the indictment means and who could be charged. a massive storm knocks out power overnight to nearly a million homes and businesses. heavy winds and rain knocked down trees and power lines and flooded streets from maryland to maine. and a former athlete speaks. she spoke with deborah nor ville who joins us here in studio 57.
plus, the lute against lularoe. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. pouring rain like a tropical storm. >> it's made walking extremely dangerous and hard to do. >> a powerful storm batters the northeast. >> bringing heavy rain, battering winds and disrupts travel plans. >> you're not done yet. >> whoever gets indicted is going to be in serious trouble. >> robert mueller will issue his first indictment today. >> it's likely to be mike flynn or paul manafort. >> if you're the person, you know. >> kevin spacey apologizes for making sexual advances on a
14-year-old boy in 1986. >> they cancel their contract with whitefish energy. >> it doesn't go forward in favor. >> all that -- >> 97 yard. >> holy smokes. >> -- and all that matters -- >> do you think you'll be remembered for the "back to the future" maneuvers or for a cure for parkinson's. >> if it happens, it a going to be for a movie or tv show. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> ties this. >> a lot of people are going to wake up. they can't believe it. >> pivotal series. it turns into an instant classic. >> alex bergman comes through and the astros win, 13-12. they lead the world series three games to two. >> announcer: this morning's
"eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." cbs news confirms an arrest is expected as soon as today in the criminal investigation of russian meddling in last year's presidential election. the charges are under seal and have not been made public. >> special counsel robert mueller is looking into possible collusion between trump campaign associates and russian interests. jeff pegues is in washington with who could be arrested today. jeff, good morn zbhoogd morning. cbs news has confirmed with multiple sources the grand jury has confirmed the indictment. when that happened it will signal a new phase in the russian investigation as special counsel robert mueller moves to prosecute suspects. >> important people have been
questioned. he's not screwing around. >> it's really important what the dharj is and it's really important who it is. >> on sunday they highlighted the seriousness. >> there are two people i think just from press reporting that it is likely to be either mike flynn or paul manafort. >> we had no relationship. >> paul manafort was the trump campaign chairman between may and august of 2016. prior to that he was a powerful lobbyist. his dealings in ukraine comes under scrutiny because of his ties to oligarchs and vladimir putin. manafort who was a former policy adviser, the president's son donald trump's jr. and jashd kushner his son-in-law and michael flynn have all been under scrutiny. flynn was fired in february after misleading the president
about his contact with russian officials. it's likely to be someone who has information to advance the overall investigation. >> prosecutors look those in my former office and those who work in bob mueller's office now try to see who they can bring charges against first and see if they have information about someone else. >> manafort's attorney says they have not been informed while flynn's attorney did not respond to our request for comment. as far as who leaked the indictment, trey gowdy said it should not be overlooked someone disclosed grand jury detail. >> thank you very much. it could overshadow a crucial week for president trump's agendagenda. the president posted a series of angry tweets on the investigation yesterday. he called it a witch hunt for evil politics. mr. trump dismissed all of this talk as a distraction for historic tax cuts and reform.
the white house said the tweets were, quote, unrelated to the activity. the president is expected to put in place a new chair this week before leaving for asia. >> jan crawford is with us. two things. tell us what this means? >> this grand jury has been meeting for several months. this is essentially a meeting of a criminal case against someone. what it tells us is mueller thinks he can prove in court beyond a reasonable tout that the person indicted committed a crime. these are allegations and none of this is proven. the grand jury, they'll charge whatever the prosecution wanted. that's why you heard the impression a grand jury will indict a ham sandwich. >> the interesting thing, too, what does it mean for the president? >> well, there is just a lot we don't know about. this could be a bit player who
we're not even focused on, far removed from the president we don't know if he'll see the indictment or not. prosecutors typically don't indict people who are. here's the thing. this person could always change his mind and decide to cooperate and that could provide informing and put pressure on other witnesses. >> jan, thanks so much. two member of the navy s.e.a.l. team are under investigation. 34-year-old staff sar jand logan melgar was found dead. he was strangled. david martin is at the pentagon. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. after weeks of revelations about u.s. military operations in the african country of niger, another operation is coming to light in the neighboring country of mali.
another soldier is dead. only this time it's a homicide. army staff sergeant logan melgar died last june in a house he shared with two navy s.e.a.l.s. the death was homicide reportedly by asphyxiation. the two navy s.e.a.l.s had been involved in an argument with him and are now under investigation. neither this pentagon nor the u.s. africa command announced sergeant melgar's death apparently because it would reveal the special operations forces in mali. he was a member of the same special sources group as the four who were killed while on patrol in the neighboring country of niger earlier this month the islamic state fighters who am burned them escaped back across the border. melgar was honored at his high school's homecoming football game earlier this month. the pentagon is still struggling
to explain the sequence of events which led to the deaths of those four soldiers in niger. now it must explain the death of sergeant melgar as well as what the special operations forces are doing in mali. gayle? >> thank you very much, david. puerto rico is canceling whitefish. citizens, elects officials, and fema administrators had raised repeated questions about that contract. they wanted to know how such a large contract was awarded to a small montana company. whitefish energy says it is disappointed by the decision. david begnaud visited headquarters. he joins us with the latest on the story. gayle, good morning. >> good morning. when that confirmation is official, it's going to take 30 days to go into effect.
white fish was paid 30 milli$30 of a 300 million dollar contract. remember, while we're talking about all of this, 70% of puerto rico is still in the dark this morning. >> it's interfering with everything and it doesn't go toward the best interest of the people of puerto rico. >> governor rpraised them. but cruz says it needed to be voided. >> the paem of puerto rico would still have to pay something called a reasonable profit on top of everything that they have already been charged. >> reporter: the outcry began after a $300 million no-bid contract too repair puerto rico's devastated power grid had been awarded.
at the time it was said to be a two-person operation based in whitefish, montana. interior secretary ryan zinke. we went there looking for the company's headquarters. we found what's purported to be the headquarters but it looks like a private residence. this two-bedroom home is where whitefish calls home. the company says it was moving more than 500 linemen to the island this week. the head of prepa, carlos ramos, has defended the $300 million deal. an on sunday emphasized there was nothing illegal about it. in a statement whitefish said the decision will only deal with what they want and deserve, to have power restored quickly. >> we want to elevate and restore our energy system in
puerto rico. >> right before we went on air, we called to see if they would be voiding the contract. they said, no, they would be danceling it. the ceo sent a letter to the officials via linkedin. >> thank you, david. with gusts above 70 miles an hour, it knocked down trees and power lines. heavy rain brought in flooding. it's bridging strong winds from maryland to maine. demarco more is in connecticut where almost 07,000 do not have power. demarco, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. we spotted downed trees like this one behind me resting on the power line as crews work desperately to restore power to thousand os people without it.
>> it's horrible outside. flooding all over. >> reporter: wind gusts topped 70 miles an hour across new england. and massachusetts just north of boston, the strong gusts snapped trees, knocking power lines to the ground. on new york's long island, crews used chainsaws to clear branches along the railroad tracks. several cars were also crushed. some towns are almost entirely without power. crews worked to restore electricity in some of the most hard hit neighborhoods. in new jersey cars were left stranded. and a mom and 13-year-old son had to be rescued by boats. >> they didn't shut the roads down. i came through and didn't make it. >> there are flash flood wa
warnings. >> thierng you so much. oscar winner kevin spacey is apologizing to anthony rapp. he appears on the all access discovery. he said he's standing on the shoulders of many courageous women and men in speaking out. michelle miller is here. good morning. >> good morning. spacey tweet he does not remember the alleged encounter which rapp detailed. still he's beyond horrified by the story and it has encouraged something he has never bun before, publicly acknowledged he is gay. in 1986 kevin spacey was a 26-year-old starring on broadway. he met fellow broadway actor anthony rapp that year.
rapp was 14. rapp now starring in discovery and was in the original cast of broadway "rent." rapp recalls being alone in a room after a party. my impression he was drunk, he picked me up and lice down on top of me. i was aware he was trying to get with me sexually. he said he was able to squirm away and left. spacey who stars in "house of cards" is a two-time oscar oner. he joked about the longstanding rumors about his sexuality. ♪ i'm coming out no, wait. >> spacey tweeted he doesn't remember the encounter. quote, if i did behave then as he describes, i owe him the
sincerest apology. i've had relationships with both men and women. i choose now to live as a gay man. >> people on social media are noting coming out as gay is completely separate from addressing allegations of being a sexual predator. you could argue that coming out in gay at this particular moment might deflect allegations away against him. >> we reach ud out to rapp for a response to spacey's statement but have not heard back. others are reacting including harvey weinstein and rose mcfwou want. >> thank you very much, michelle. the houston astros are one win away from the first world series ever. if you watched it, you were up really late. they beat the dodgers 13-12 last
night. the game lasted five hours and 17 minutes. they here with one possible reason for this power surge, vlad. good morning. >> good morning. if you're a fan of the dramatic fall classic organization gout exactly what you were looking for. lots of strikeouts and a record-setting number of home runs. the five-hour slugfest extended into the early morning hours in houston with the astros landing the game's final blow. in the air to the left. here comes fisher. ethier. >> houston rallied from three separate deficits. >> we said, hey, our backs are against the wall right here. why not have fun and play loose.
>> how about houston? >> for both players an fans, the series has been a gut-wrenching up-and-down affair, fueled in part by mostly one thing. >> hard fly ball. >> this year home plate has doubled as a launching pad. 2017 has seen the most home runs in the regular season, playoffs and now world series and that's leaving some questioning the consistency of the game's mostualed tool. "sports illustrated" spoke with both pitchers and coaches from both games saying the baseball is slicker than balls used during regular season. it makes it diff to throw certain pitches. on the left, the regular season. the right, the world series. >> evan is weighing in on these topics. i don't know nothing about it. i'm not going to get in a verbal war with coaches and players who
think otherwise. >> major league baseball told "sports illustrated" it's made from the same materials and standards. the second longest in world series, long enough for baseball to issue a get out of work pass for fans w.h.o. stayed up late. game six is in los angeles. >> were they able to write a note? >> they said, we got you, fans. >> maybe they're just good hitters. couldn't that be? >> probably true. >> they're in the world series. >> thank you, vlad. two meshes are safe on land after they were stranded for months at sea. ahead, they share what kept them sane as they
gr great peyton manning speaks out. >> deborah norvell joins us at the table with her interview. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." listerine® bring out the bold™ you'dreamt about it, it, maybe you should just go ahead and do it. we're legalzoom, and we've helped over a million people just like you start their own businesses. legalzoom. legal help is here. ♪ that one. this. ♪ ♪ when i was 14 years old. so i really navigate the world by touch.
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ahead, the plan to sell pot-infused booze. and how changes time >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, eagles winners of six straight game and still hold the best records in the f. l. carson wentz through two touchdown passes and defense came up huge, had at very wet lincoln financial field. the birds win the winless 49ers, and play the broncos at the linc next sunday. here's looking for better weather then than yesterday. >> it would be tough to be wore than it was yesterday. it was just the entire day, whether it was light to moderate or just drenching downpours, but it is still wet out there. the good news is when you look at the three hour loop on storm scan, you see the rain making its departure, so you're essentially starting to dry out in those farthest west suburbs, give it another couple of hours before we're
toldly in the clear, but the win will be noticeable. those are your current wind gusts, pretty hyatt least in the 20's most spots. we do brighten up. that does bode very well for our halloween forecast. meisha? >> it will be nice to see that sun, when it shows again, katie, i got to tell you. looking very slow this morning , and some problem spots out there, still, disable vehicle, schuylkill eastbound near the vine, blocking right lane, and slow moving. plus accident in new jersey 95 southbound past route 29. right lane come pro cents mice dollars there, rahel, back over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update at 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, the woman who accuses nfl star peyton manning of sexual harrassment. i'm rahel solomon. good morning.
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cancer treatment centers of america in philadelphia, she's coming for the multimodal therapy where the specialists form a treatment plan together. we were looking for a cancer team that would help us decide the best course of action. we have so many tools at our center. this is what attracted amy all the way from new york. these were people who were experts in their field. and for us that was the best choice. learn more about our breast center at cancercenter.com slash philadelphia. the plane battledlet a powerful gust nearly knocked this plane over. the pilot as you see gained control, bounces off the runway and is able to gain altitude for another go-around. look, you've got two angles, somebody in the plane taking the picture and somebody on the ground. that's terrifying. >> usually you land. >> but you bounce. i marvel at what the pilots do. how important it is to have a
serious pilot at the control. bravo to whoever was at the wheel that day. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we're following major developments in the criminal investigation. the first charges could be unveiled today. president trump says he's frustrated by the focus on the alleged tie between his campaign associates and russian interest. he lashed out on twitter asking why his campaign is under scrutiny while hillary clinton's is not. he tweeted this. the facts are pouring out. to something. >> they suffered a bit set back as they plan to reveal the tax plan wednesday. homebuilders came out against the plan. the group is upset a homeownership plan is not in the bill. they said we will be working very aggressively to see that it it's defeated.
in 2012 sandy killed 182 people and caused more than $70 billion in damage. experts say new york is still the u.s. city most vulnerable to future storm surges and sea level rises. this morning nearly one million homes in the northeast have no electricity. that's the biggest new england out alk since sandy. a former nfl player speaking out in in an interview. jamie talked with inside edition anchor deborah norville. she accuses manning of inappropriate behavior as she treated him for an injury. he was 19 years old. he maintains he was horsing around with a teammate. he responded to a defamation
suit later brought. >> i briefly pulled down my pants to so-called moon him. one second, 1 1/2 seconds, pulled my pants back up and continued with jamie's examination of the bottom of my foot. >> peyton manning said he was just mooning a friend. what do you say to that? >> that's a lie. i was repulsed, scared, intimidated. it was definitely a predator intimidated anger violent eyes that he had. >> mans's attorney said in a statement peyton manning has been absolutely clear jamie accusations are false. her current account was invented years later in essentially groundless litigations against
manning. most recently she left a vulgar voice mail. deborah norville is here with the first tv interview. this is very serious stuff. i'm curious what she says happened. >> at time she was a trainer at the university of tennessee and she was examining peyton manning's foot. she said she was in a crouched position. he dropped his shorts and made contact with his bare backside including genitals on her face. >> he said he was mooning a friend. >> that's what he says. there were go other vims in the training room at the time. one of them said he wasn't in a position to see what happened. the other has -- both have been questioned under oath in
depositions and he said -- this would be malcolm saxton. he said, i don't know why he dropped the drawers but he said didn't see the mooning. >> she doesn't mention physical contact at all. that detail emerged in the 2002 lawsuit. >> correct. >> to gayle's question, does she acknowledge that her story has changed? >> i would say it's become more detailed. the challenge is this. she reported it to her sue pore yore. they said, don't tell the police, don't tell the press. she did call the sexual hotline in knoxville the night of the incident. >> is there a record of that? >> there is. >> they said she feared fehr her life and her job. it's unclear what detail she would have given. >> was there a settlement? >> she left the university. she filed and eeoc complaint.
then dr. naughright got a new job in florida. her career was fine. she went with a team to the olympics. and then peyton manning wrote a book. the book was published and there was an excerpt she considered defamatory. among other things it said she spoke with vulgar language. she sued based on the excerpt in the book and there was a financial settlement reached after the judge declined to dismiss the lawsuit. the judge said, quote, there was sufficient evidence to allow the jury to find existence of actual malice on the part of the defendant. >> why is she coming forward now? because he violated the nda? >> correct. there have been other legal
discussions. both parties are free to talk. the reason it's come up recently, in 2016 a title ix lawsuit was fileding there was a hostile environment and sexual harassment. this was mentioned and more recently she was inspired by the harvey weinstein women coming forward. >> deborah's conversation today on "inside edition. "you can check your local listings. thank you, deborah. >> thanks. two americans say the navy saved their lives after they were stranded in the pasting for nearly six months. >> when we saw the navy, we thought, yes, someone who can actually help us. >> the women are back on land this morning talking about their ordeal. ahead, how they survived hurricane force winds and a pot of shark. extended interviews and podcast originals. you can find them all on apple's
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steve sweeney's negative why are soat sweeney?ns so angry sweeney repeatedly sided with chris christie to underfund south jersey schools, increase standardized testing like parcc, cut take-home pay for teachers, and broke his promise to fund the pensions of hundreds of thousands of new jerseyans- all while padding his own. steve sweeney says a lot of things. but the truth is, he's not on our side.
two american women who were stranded for months at sea are now safe on land. jennifer appel and tasha knew a va arrived in japan this morning. it's the first time they set foot on grand after nearly six months. the navy rescued them after they drifted for thousands of miles. jericka duncan. good morning. >> good morning. jennifer appel planned to sale from hawaii to tahiti 2 1/2 years ago. despite all that preparation, she admits she had no idea what she was getting into. >> the craw of the ""uss ashland"" saved our lives. >> safe in the hands of the u.s. navy they weren't shy to express their gratitude. the women and their two dogs were rescued after an 18-day journey swelled into a
five-month-long crisis. >> seeing other boats and seeing them turn away from us was heartbreaking. we actually wrote in the log, we've been left for dead. >> reporter: a taiwanese fishing vessel discovered them. they say their engine died and their sale boit drifted thousands of miles off course. >> when we saw the navy, we thought, yes, someone who can actually help us. >> reporter: the crew admitted they had faced problems with their equipment including their radio at the start of the trip. all we heard was maui, shh, shh, shh, storm, okay, turn away from maui, not realizing the antenna was messed up. >> and we were turning directly into the storm instead of away from it. >> reporter: they say they collided into the hurricane and refused to turn around.
it destroyed the mast. another storm flooded the engine and crippled communications. they eventually drifted into a group of tiger sharks. >> the tiger sharks decided we were not leaning their living room and they wt not fast enough. they looked to their crew mates zeus and valentine for support. >> without those two we would have been nuts. >> they credited their survival with water filter. appel said she wul actually try to recover it and sail to ta hii after all that. >> their family and friends are like, what's wrong with you. you survive that. >> they like being on the water
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does the white house have too much authority to exercise military force. jared kushner took an unannounced trip to saudi arabia last week. it was the third time he's gone there this year. they told cbs news it was part of ongoing peace efforts that engage regional partners in discussions. british "guardian" say people return to work today uncertain of who's in charge. hundreds of thousands of demonstrators in baurs low nakaled for unity yesterday. he could be jailed. meanwhile the soccer fans had something to celebrate. they beat real madrid for the first time ever. "usa today" looks aet a survey that found teacher's' mental health is declining as they face job stress.
58% say their mental health was not good for seven or more of the previous 30 days. that number in 2015 was 34%. 61% of school employees say their work is always or often stressful. 78% said they get seven hours of sleep a night or less. and "the wall street journal" says the u.s. distributor of corona beer plans to distribute adult beer with marijuana. they say it's interesting in developing nonalcoholic can bus infused drinks. the company says it could is products in canada in 2019 when they're expected to be legalized there. they would not be sold in the u.s. until marijuana is legal nationwide. >> good idea in. >> i don't know. >> i can't imagine the taste. ahead, we'll talk with
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>> good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan irks man accused every sniper style shooting is sentenced today, laurence mitch he will fired shots from an apartment building last april, some of the bullets narrowly missed an woman leaving dalilia gentleman's club. faces attempted murder and other charges. we send it to ever katie for a look at today's forecast. >> it does get heck of a lot better out there. we started off with drenching rain, still wet weather on the radar right now. but, do you see how it is rotating away? so at this point, unless you're traveling up the jersey turnpike going into new york city in the next say half hour , you really should encounter much more than light rain, maybe few spots, moderate rain, but actually drying out for many of you. currently chilly though. you've got very persistent
winds flow out of the west. that will continue. pretty much the rest of the day, but gradually ease as we move forward tomorrow looks nice, little cool, but it is late october. nice halloween forecast, for trick-or-treaters, too, meisha >> katie, thank you so much ment looking outside, 95 north at route 322, accident here blocking both you can see the far left and the far right jim, over to you. >> thank you shall meisha. next update 8:25, coming up this morning, california clothing company accused of recruiting women to sell it goods, but left thousands of them in debt. i'm jim donovan. make it a great day.
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good morning, it is monday, october 30th, 2017. we're breaking news. paul manafort is on the move with his lawyer. robert mueller is expected to present the first charge today. and leah remini and kevin in "kevin can wait." >> the sealed indictment is expected to be made public. when that happens, it will
signal a new phase in the russian investigation. >> what it tells us is mueller things h can prove in court beyond a reasonable doubt. >> another operation is coming to light. another soldier is dead. only this time it's a homicide. >> per is canceling a controversial $300 million contract with whitefish energy. >> when it becomes official it's going to take 30 days to come into effect. >> we spotted it. as crews work to restore power to the thousands of people without. >> if you are a fan of the dramatics, this year's ball classic is exactly what you've been looking for. extra innnings, plenty of runs. >> looks into the corner. it's gone. >> a lot of people are talking about it. baseball tradition. a woman caught it and somebody rips it out of her hand with fury on his face.
she said, i get giving it back, but i wanted to be the one to throw it onto the field. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell. >> reporter: they left the virginia apartment. the first arrest could be made today. they're looking into russian interference in the 2016 election. sources tells cbs news a federal grand jury approved the first criminal charges. the indictment is sealed, so we do not know who is targeted. >> we do know he's looking at formal national security adviser michael flynn and paul manafort. he has the authority to look into it. lawmakers are highlighting the importance of these charges. >> i would encourage my republican friends give the man the chance to do his job.
>> focus on the outraj that russians meddled in our le ooe lekz. not just this election. they did it long before donald trump. president trump tweeted, it's a witch hunt and the timing is no coincidence while he pushes for the tax cuts and reform. minnesota democrat amy klobuchar is a member of the senate judiciary committee, one of the three investigating the influence of russians into the election. last month facebook turned over more than 3,000 ads it says were brought by a russian troll farm and seen by about 10 million users. senator klobuchar was part of the ads act. she's with us only on "cbs this
morning." senator, good morning. >> thank you very much, norah. >> let's start with the breaking news this morning. it appears that paul manafort, tru trump's campaign manager is turning himself in to the special counsel. what do you think this means for the russia investigation? >> first of all we'll wait until the charges are filed. but we know manafort had the top position in the campaign. he was the chairman. we also know he left that position in part because of his dealings with foreign government. we know he failed to register under the foreign agent act. he did not register when he was supposed to for representing the former government in ukraine, the russian-related government. and we also know he may have had some shady business dealings, money laundering, wire transfers in the past in 2012 and 2013. so there's a lot to go on there. the issue is even if he is charged with something unrelated to russia, it could just be the
beginning. >> you know how grand juries operate. tell us what they are? >> you know, i don't think people know exactly where they are, which is appropriate, because bob mueller has been conducting this investigation professionally. he hasn't been politicizing it or working with members of congress. we know this is the beginning and it is a broad investigation and that i'd like to remind people this this starting under a republican run justice department who knew that there were facts out there. and rod rosenstein, the dep tut attorney general put him in charge of the investigation so he could do this work based on reports with american intelligence agencies that had gathered ample information. they may have been working with the trump campaign. >> the president calls this the whole which hunt. any questions or timing? does it bother you as they're getting ready to tax reform?
>> i consider it a true hunt, not a witch hunt. we owe it to our democracy. senator portman was just saying in that clip, this is about the integrity of our own democracy, this idea we're self-governing, that we don't have them influencing the outcome of our elections. >> the question has always been about collusion and the trump campaign which remains the open question, right? >> right. but we know all of these things now that we didn't know back in november, the fact there there was this meeting that paul manafort was present at, that we're a lawer who has relations with the government, have had talking points that she gave them to the kremlin. with know the attorney general spoke to the russian ambassador right after discussion of president on the sanctions. we know that the national security adviser resigned because of his dealings with russiaing the phone calls he made. it's just one thing after another. people being fired, dealings with russia. so i don't know what mueller's
going to find, which is good. this is a criminal investigation. >> as a prosecutor, what's your big question? there are many, i get that. what's your big question? >> what i want to know is how far it wept, wo was involved, and who gave the orders. >> turning to the honest legislation that you're co-sponsoring. on capitol hill this week are some of the ceo gs of these big companies. are they cooperating? welcoming? >> i think that would be a far cry. they're not welcoming. i cannot tell you how important this is. >> we know the ads were purchased in rubles, but it's about americans having the right to influence them. when people buy ads, you have to have i'm amy klobuchar, i approve this message, but you also have to keep those ads and register them online so campaigns can see them, journalists can see them. not true in the wild west of the internet. we love the internet.
it's brilliant. but we know we have to keep up with the times. $1.4 billion was spent in online ads and there's no tracking of it. >> are they opposing this legislation? >> they have started to take -- they've started to take some responsibility. they are doing some things to change their practices. >> they didn't take it seriously at first. >> they did not. many of them have admitted it. but now is the time to support our bill. we can't have enforcement if they're just doing it on their own, and we also -- they're still not dealing with issue ads which dominates the internet and were dominating tv. that e're still not agreeing to do so. >> this appears to be a giant loophole in campaign laws. >> it's humongous. they were set up when they didn't have any of these kinds of ats. now our laws have to be as sophisticated as those. we're not talking about posting
a cat video, gayle, not that you would. >> dog. >> dog ads. these are paid political ads. >> how much of a difference would it make? >> it would make a big difference in terms o being able to track them. if we would have seen the russian ads, we could have seen what was going on. >> it's the beginning of monitoring the five big internet companies. >> it is. they're brilliant companies. they've done great things in america but they're victims of their own success. they have to take responsibility. i'm glad they're doing some things, but they have to understand we need to have laws so laws can be en
there has been dealing with his business partner and connections to businesses in eastern europe. can you detail some of those? >> exactly. one of the subjects is perhaps mr. manafort did not disclose the extent of his lobbying efforts on behalf of the government of ukraine. of course, the government he was lobbying for has close ties to russia, so there are concerns why he did not disclose this more fully to the trump campaign, but also you have the requirement to disclose it to the federal government. in an investigation like this, you start with the sort of low-hanging fruit, if you will. you start with the targets. maybe you did something that would be easier for prosecutors to charge. and if you can charge someone on a low level, a tax offense,
failure to kiss dysclose your lobbying offense, perhaps you can get them to be more cooperative as you go after more high-profile charges on more significant charges. >> just one question. do you expect there to be other charges against anyone else today? >> i do not. so far based on what my sources have told me over this weekend, it was expected it would probably be only one person. we're hearing it could be two. both are connected to manafort. repeatedly sources tell me, look, if you want to know who's going be charged, what they're going to be charged with, look who's gone with it so far. it's been paul man foort's business associates and the documents have all been tied to him. at this point i have no expectation of anyone else being charged beyond pl manafort and his associates. >> all right. paula, thank you. our chief legal correspondent jan crawford is in washington. jan, going further, "the new york times" reported in july 2017 manafort was in debt to
pro-russian interests by as much as $17 million. we see paul manafort with his attorney walking into fbi headquarters, surrendering himself, if you will, to the fbi. what do you know about the heart of some of the allegations against him? >> well, i mean that is a hugely important point and following up on paula's excellent reporting where she kind of outlined some of the things they've been looking at with manafort, the wing one thing that jumps out, you didn't hear about collusion. this could be something tip of the iceberg, something unrelated to collusion or russia or the campaign at this point. the question is though now obviously manafort hasn't been cooperating up to this point. prosecutors typically don't in diet people who are cooperating. what if he changes his mind, pro e provides more information that could put pressure on other witnesses as a way of springing
open this investigation into other areas. >> jan, we saw him just arri arriving. what happens now? >> you see him turning himself in. this is a significant day for paul manafort and certainly not something he saw coming when he agreed to take on the high position in the trump campaign. what we're going to see later in the day on this indictment, with a going to see some of the charges and that will also be very important. that will show us as paula had suggested what they're looking for with mr. manafort and some of the charges the special counsel has pursued and the crimes they say paul manafort has committed that can be proved beyond a reasonable doubt in court. when we see those charges, that will give us more information on where this investigation may be going or what the special counsel is looking at with regard to him. >> thanks a lot, jan. let's go back to jeff pegues.
jeff? >> yeah, charlie. so we're hearing there could be someone else surrendering today. we're looking into that. we're trying to confirm that. what i can tell you about paul manafort is, you know, again, we don't know what these charges are going to be. we should find out if the next couple of hours. what we should know is he is key to this russia investigation. i say that because when he joined the trump campaign, he joined as a volunteer in march of 2016 and then in april and maehl of 2016 he started rising to the top of the trump campaign and eventually became the campaign chairman until august. now, that's important because not only have investigators really been scrutinizing his contacts with russian billionaires, these ol' go oligarchs. they've been looking into the liabilities of the russian
billionaires, and part of that involves some of the activity taking place over the summer while he was campaign chairman. there have been reports and we have reported that he agreed to brief a well known russian oligarch while he was campaign chairman. we don't know if deripaska ever took him up on that offer, but there is an e-mail chain that shows that there were -- there was this desire to brief and to keep deripaska informed. and then there was this activity around the convention in cleveland and the changes to the platform on ukraine, the gop platform. paul manafort was at the heart of that. so was one of his associates rick gates. and so investigators have been scrutinizing all of this activity from the time that manafort joined the campaign in march as a volunteer and the
time until he left the campaign in august. >> all right, jeff. thank you very much. we expect more developments throughout the course of the day. we'll bring you the details as they emerge. >> coverage continues all day on cbsn and we'll have a complete wrap-up tonight on the cbs evening news. >> many of you will rsh will re cbs news. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and gayle king. >> announcer: for more news, go to cbsnews.com. because i am so in tune with my hands and how things feel to me. when i pumped it out i was like, oh this is different. the foam was really light, fluffy , weightless. and it feels really moisturizing, not sticky. i have never tried anything like this as a body wash before. discover the feeling of new dove shower foam.
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threw the first pitch at the world series. she through it with a 3-d printer. she was born with three fingers on her right hand, so she's used the prosthetic. before the game she met several of the players. astros pitcher justin verlander gave the las vegas native a pair of cleats that read vegas strong. she also showed yankees pitcher mariana rivera how she grips a baseball. game six of the world series is
>> this is is cbs-3 " eyewitness news". >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, police say the suspected armed robber shot at the king of prussia mall also suspected of other crimes, police say the suspect tried to run down several officers yesterday afternoon. officers fired several shots, the suspect was hit and is now recovering at a hospital. police say that suspect could be connected to two armed robberies in delaware. they've also confirm he's the same man accused of robbing a woman at gunpoint at the mall on saturday. we send it over to katie with a check on today's forecast. we started off the morning on a wet dreary note. >> thankful fully the worse of the rain already making its full departure here, rahel. at this point most of delaware pretty much in the clear. you don't necessarily have a ton every sunday shine yet. but there are places where we're starting to see at least little blue sky. so this change is taking place pretty rapidly here, granted
still little damp outside to say the least, so while you may be able to get away without the umbrella you'll still encounter say spray from the vehicles, that casino every thing, still find the need for windshield wipers. still in the 30's, wind advisory posted region wide until noon. once it expires still quite breezy it won't really ease up until tomorrow. meisha? >> okay, katie, thank you so much. and looking outside right now, still lots of volume out there , schuylkill on the boulevard, bumper to bumper, doesn't matter traveling in the westbound or eastbound direction, just quick reminder of overnight construction on the schuylkill eastbound at 30th street. one lane blocked, nine p.m. to 11:00 p.m. road closed 11 p.m. to 5:00 a.m. this is tonight through thursday. another point of construction overnight construction 202, dekalb street closing between schuylkill avenue and main street. eight p.m. to 6:00 a.m. your alternate, route 202, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update is at 8:55, ahead: ahead of the toyota research institute on the future of self-driving cars.
he's 23 years old. his name is sung bun cho. just call him champ. he's the knew cube matcher. he solved the areu biks cube in 4.59 seconds. he broke the old record by a tenth of a second. he's the u.s. army but also attends business school. don't you remember playing with those. i love that. >> very nicely done. >> a lot of practice went into
that. >> yeah. welcome back to "cbs this morning." right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. cbs sacramento station says the diesel gas will increase on wednesday. filling up a 15-gallon tank would cost an extra $2. the goal is to collect over $52 billion over the next ten years. it would pay for pothole repairs. the telegraph talks about a memory stick found on the street. it was found on the exact route the queen takes to the airport. it has 76 files including maps. security plans have now been reviewing in light of the incident. they'll have to figure out how that happened. >> it sounds like a royal mess. >> it does, norah. ba da bump.
they'saudi arabia announced they'll allow women to attend sports events alongside men. it will start early next year. last year hundreds were allowed to enter to celebrate a national holiday. the "los angeles times" the plane has bathroom issues. they installed smaller rooms. that created 68 extra inches for 12 additional seats. >> a smatter bathroom, yay. >> can they really get any longer? my children have trouble fitting in there. >> and is that putting the customer first? >> there we go. >> we don't like that idea, jetblue, in case you're wondering. the homeowners are 00erring down. the average hope owner spent ten
years living in his or her current home. that's the highest level in 32 homes. more homeowners are choosing to renovate rather than sell. also home prices have risen to record levels. and news week says first lady's melania trump's white house halloween party is tonight. the first lady's communication director tweeted workers hanging deck rah it webs. she tweeted a photo showing the finish product as seen from inside. she wrote the white house is really to celebration halloween 2017. i wonder if they'll dress up. >> what do you bet? >> probably not. >> i think that's a good bet. >> she might. i don't think he will. toyota, let's go place, is one of the world's largest car companies. it started in 1926 as a textile
loom company. it turns its sights to building a better car company. it's rethinking how it will get through the next 80 years. its new focus is using artificial intelligence. >> they're not alone. automakers like tesla and ford are looking at how we move through cities and getting around our homes. they're shaking up the city by taking on public transportation, self-driving cars. they put aside $1 billion last year to recrate the toyota research. tell us what the new frontier will be like. >> we are working on several different things p one is making cars safer. the other one is more accessful.
and feeble more convenient. and even more important than that, we're thinking about what's next for toyota. how do we bring technology that's used for mobility in the streets into mobility within the home, particularly for aging society. >> elon musk has estimated almost every car will be autonomous by 2020 i think it is. what's your estimate? >> i don't know if that date is correct. we're coming out with something called the highway teammate in 2020 and that's going to allow for autonomous driving on the highway and urban driving after that. >> they're saying come and get ready for it. all of the cranky yankees who are afraid, you're saying relax because it's coming but you have options for us, do you not? >> that's absolutely right. we think automatic cars are going to be coming. we think about it in two ways. one is chauffeur mode, letting the car drive for you when you
can't or don't want to drank. >> i like that. >> the other which we think will come even sooner is guardian mode. it's a safety net underneath the driver. continues to drive the car, has lots of fun, and it prevents you from having an accident. >> has china set a date for phasing out fossil fueled driven cars? >> i think that's true. >> so what's standing in the way of self-driving cars as you see it? >> there's some technological barriers. they use perception. and planning to figure out where it should go. the last layer of that, the planning are actually pretty well in hand. prediction is the hard part. >> help us understand why you think it's in our favor. elon musk must too. >> people get tired so they get
drowsy. people get distracted and sometimes people get drunk as well. that causes relatively ten-fold increase in the number of accidents. so we think if we have automatic systems, they can see better than people and, of course, they don't get drowsy or distracted and they certainly don't get drunk. >> they drive at the speed limit. >> well, that's an interesting question. it may be that the satest speed to go is the median speed of the cars around you and it's still yet to be worked out along with the government exactly what that speed should be. many people of course drive a little faster than the speed limit. that's a current issue that needs to be addressed. >> you know what's interesting to me is how you're looking at this self-driving technology to what you call human autonomy. >> i think that's most important. toyota cares about people most
of all. they talk to me mostly about love and how the relationship between a person and a car is different than a person and a refrigerator. people love their cars. >> right. >> they tend not to love their refrigerators. and so what is the difference. the difference is that a car enables human autonomy. it's not really about autonomous cars. it's about the autonomy of people. we think we can extend that beyond cars particularly as the baby boom hits in the u.s. and we have many people trying to age in place. we think a lot of that technology can help people lead a better life. >> have you hugged your refrigerator? >> no, i haven't, not in a long time. but i love my car. >> gill pratt, so nice to talk to you. thank you. >> thank, you. >> kevin james and leah remini
to take on the big fights. that's why he stood up to republicans and democrats alike to fight the north jersey casinos and the takeover of atlantic city. chris brown is fighting to protect jobs in our region... a true champion for the working men and women of atlantic county. on november 7th, let's keep him fighting for us. chris brown for state senate, he's on our side.
what's the big deal anyway? so i'm feeling good about myself. >> i'll see your so what. you feeling good, i'm feeling lousy. here's how it's going to go. hang up your old chain, less your nose hair grow and we're going go back to sitting on the couch and feeling okay because that's what marriage is. >> they first joined forces on "the king of queens" for nine seasons. now they've reunited for "kevin can wait" on cbs. the second season airs tonight where they play former police partners. we asked them to interview each other for our series "something in common." >> here we go.
>> are you sitting in. >> well, what? can i stand? >> i a going to sit like you. >> i'm doing this which is really comfortable. >> i'm doing this stretch out comfort snoobl does it work? >> i don't know. we're going to interview each other. i never interviewed anybody, leah remini. >> really. i'm glad to be your first. >> thank you. >> do you have any questions for me? >> i do. when did you first catch the acting bug? >> as early as i can remember. i mean i grew up on television, watching "i love lucy." i remember hearing the laughs from the audience. and i was like, wow, to be able to do that. but now i feel like you're not listening. >> i'm not. i'm thinking of my next question. >> that's not good. >> it's not. did you answer that question? >> i did. but you didn't hear me.
>> no, i did. >> no. the people at home did. everybody at home understands. >> i got the gist. >> what did i say? >> lucy. >> understand. i thrive in this environment. [ screaming ] >> do you remember the first laugh you got on stage? >> my first laugh that i got, i got it from a public -- i was doing a public speaking class. i picked that in college because i was a shy kid. >> you were? >> yeah, i was very shy. >> i didn't know that. >> i was just quiet. so i took an easy class and someone said it's public speaking. it's an easy grade, you'll get it right away. never thinking i had to public speak in the class. >> right. >> then i found out that the final was to public speak. and then i got a laugh. >> how did you feel? >> it made me feel grown up.
>> really, kevin. >> new york it made me feel good. i've got a question for you. >> okay, go ahead. >> this is very unprofessional. i know as a kid it was your dream to be an annie. >> it was. >> can you sing? >> i can't. >> tomorrow? >> i can't. >> i mean the song "tomorrow." can you sing it for us? >> i can. >> go ahead. ♪ the sun will come out >> do it again. >> i need a key. >> do you want a key? >> yes. [ humming ] ♪ the sun will come out >> let's move on. that was a rough one. >> okay. >> you're doing great. >> look at you with the beard. >> yeah. looks good, right? >> no. >> when did you know you made
it? >> i don't think anybody this this business thinks they made it, do you? >> no. i feel like it's a sense of i'm getting by and i love what i do but i don't know. you never know. >> you never know. you have some success. you just don't have job security. this is not a job for somebody to go i've made it. >> right. but you've done great. you know you've done great. >> no. i'm blessed. >> you're all fired up. >> finish this sentence. >> okay. >> i wish i had never. >> folded my leg and sat down because my knee is going to pop. there's a lot of weight on the structural part of my knee. i'm trying to look comfortable now. my knee fell asleep about three
questions in. she's going to be a beothch to get up. >> i'm trying to eat around the bite marks. >> i'm trying to get information and you're yapping about your burger. >> so lehigh. >> yes. >> speak into the microphone of my blouse, that would be super. i'd like that. >> okay, leah. >> yep. >> is there something in this career of yours that you have not yet achieved that you would like to achieve? is there anything that you would like? >> i've never played annie on broadway. >> it's the circle of life, if you think about it. >> yeah. ♪ the sun will come out tomorrow bet your bottom dollar that tomorrow
there'll be sun ♪ ♪ just thinking about -- >> okay. i won't do it. the thing about the couple. i used to watch them. they're so good. they play off each other so well. they have thing called chemistry. >> very natural. >> they're great together. >> you can watch the second season of "kevin can wait" mondays at a new time at 8:00 right here on cbs. >> i already set my dvr. a reminder you can hear more. find them on apple's
he stood up to north jersey special interests nobody delivers more for south jersey than steve sweeney. to increase funding for our schools. he stopped christie's commuter tax, saving south jersey residents over 200 million dollars. and he led the charge to pass paid family leave. aarp applauded sweeney for freezing property taxes for seniors and cutting prices on prescription drugs. "i got to take my hat off to him. he's a man of his word." steve sweeney. because there's more work to do to get south jersey's fair share.
a bridge shut down over politics. their biggest triumph was a traffic jam. chris christie and kim guadagno's failures shortchanged our future. after 8 years- incomes are down, costs are up and our economy is crawling. we are better than this. i'm phil murphy together we'll build a stronger, fairer economy that works for every new jersey family. christie and guadagno left new jersey stuck. i'm serious about moving new jersey forward.
>> good morning, we'll hear from eagles coach peterson for his day after press conference , they beat the 49ers yesterday at rainy lincoln financial field. went through for two touchdowns, and the birds won their sixth straight game, 33 to ten. eagles have the best record in the fl. they host denver next sunday. now the "eyewitness news" weather forecast with katie in the weather center. hey, katie? >> jim, had very difficult start to the day here in the week just in general with same storm that brought the rain yesterday still ushering in a lot of soaking rain since early this morning, but now those clouds are trying to part. so the storm itself is making its departure, we do still have some gusty winds out there, but the radar has really really thin dollars out nicely. so with time, won't take too much longer start to see the
sun breaking through, the winds still noticeable, but that, too, begins to ease up with every passing hour it, should actually help dry out the roads a lot in quickly, too that's one benefit of it. with that said, it is all out of here, by tomorrow, we're back to sunshine and lighter winds, so very nice halloween forecast for you. wednesday, how much, is when things go a little bit downhill granted warming up through the rest of the week, but we do have return appearance of at least the chance of showers. meisha? >> all right, katie, thank you so much. still looking very busy outside. we have accident here, route 73 southbound at princeton avenue. >> this actually showing you the back up to that bumper to bumper in that area, as well. accident investigation with injuries here, garden state parkway southbound closed right now before north wildwood. you will have to use an alternate route nine or route 47 will be your best bet around there. then we are dealing with many delays on the regional rails, plus at the airport delays concellations due to weather, i would just say make sure to check your schedules, on line, jim, back over to you. >> thank you so much, meisha. that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" today at noon.
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>> announcer: right in the middle of a drug deal, addiction is gripping our nation. >> crack cocaine, methamphetamine. i haven't found a drug i don't like. >> in a must-see intervention. the doctors step in to save a couple on the brink of death! tell her that she's worth loving! >> announcer: then parents locked in a fight over vaccinations. why the mother was thrown in jail. on the doctors! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] >> how far would a parent go to make a point about what they think is best for their child's health. take a look at this: >> mom, versus dad. in a legal battle over vaccinations for their child. it's a fight that could land mom behind bars. >> that mother has one week to get her son back. if she does not do it, she will go behind bars. >> i