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tv   CBS Evening News With Scott Pelley  CBS  September 30, 2016 6:30pm-7:00pm EDT

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captioning sponsored by cbs >> pelley: the campaign takes an ugly turn over a beauty queen. a twitter war breaks out over trump's treatment of women. >> who gets up at 3:00 in the morning to engage in a twitter attack against a former miss universe? p yet another air strike, tears for the most innocent vps of the syrian civil war. background checks for gun biers. a new report find a dangerous flaw. and a modest cowboy brings law and order to west. >> i just figured it was the right thing to do, you know,. >> pelley: steve hartman on
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with scott pelley. >> pelley: in a presidential campaign more about insults than ideas, it has come to this-- the biggest issue today of a beauty queen of 20 years ago, and donald trump's treatment of her. in the wee hours of the morning, while most of us were sleeping, trump was wide weak launching a twitter tirade. can hillary clinton was quick to fire back, and here is major garrett. >> tweets began at eastern with donald trump condemning unsourced reporting about his campaign as lieses. at 5:15 a.m., to the dismay and bafflement of his top advisers, trump turned to alicia machado, and the week-long debate over trump's mocking of the 1996 miss universe winner's post-pageant weight gain. trump called machado "disgusting" and urged his nearly 12 million twitter
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a presidential nominee recommended pornography to his voters. trump said:: machado has appeared twice in mexico's "played boy "magazine. trump's allegation of a sex tape appears to be a reference to a spanish-language reality tv show. on instagram, machado responded writinwriting in spanish trump s intimidating her with cheap slander and lies what have no foundation. during a brief tour today of the gerald ford presidential museum: >> mr. trump, why did you go on a late-night tweet storm last night. >> reporter: trump ignored questions about his predawn twitter antics and at a later rally tried on return attention to his adversary. >> mr. president, will you pledge not to issue a pardon to hillary clinton and her
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crimes against our country? ? high enough ? >> reporter: but clinton has seized on the machado story, telefoang the beauty queen today and on twitter asking, "what kind of man stays up all night to sneer a woman with lies and conspiracy theories?" >> he called this woman "miss piggy." >> reporter: it was clinton who brought up machado at monday's debate in hopes of worsening trump's image with female voters and she hit the same point again today in florid meltdown is unhinged, even for him. it proves yet again gathat he is temperamentally unfit to be president and commander in chief. >> reporter: at this rally, trump said his debate performance was uneven at times because of a faulty microphone. and today the bipartisan debate commission admitted trump's voice was distorted in the debate hall but not for the television audience. privately, senior trump advisers
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lines admitting the microphone had nothing to do with it. >> pelley: major garrett, thanks. well, with a clear microphone we trust, let's bring in john heilemann, comanaging editor of bloomberg politics. john, our clinton campaign correspondent nancy cordes told us today when a candidate is digging a hole for himself his opponent should just stand back and watch. but today, clinton brought a shovel, why? >> well, you know, up to help in should cases. the thing is, the other candidate, ifr digging a hole for himself, you let him keep digging but occasionally you want to throw dirt on top of him and hope to bury him and that's what the clinton campaign is trying to do right now with donald trump. he had a not very good debate on monday night and over the course of the next four days he made things worse for himself, and worse for himself as news cycle unfolded and hillary clinton is trying to put a stake in his heart at the end of this week. >> pelley: and she's picking up some momentum in the polls again.
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candidate would change the subject as quickly as possible. >> right. >> pelley: but with this, with the family of the fallen soldier, with the judge in the trump university case, trump keeps these controversies going for days. >> right. he does not like to be attacked. he does not like to have his credibility undermind. he can't resist taking the bait. and in these cases it's really dangerous, scott, because those are all instances-- the ones you mentioned-- instans of a presidential nominee taking on citizen. voters have tolerance for politicians attacking each other but they don't have tolerance for attacking people like them can and that's how they see people like alicia machado. they're just average people trying to get along their lives and when big, powerful politicians decide to dump on them in this way, it leaves a really bad impression. >> pelley: john heilemann, bloomberg politics, thanks for being with us. >> thanks, scott. . >> pelley: the next debate ised it. it will be between the vice presidential candidates.
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streaming news service, cbsn. our coverage will begin at 9:00 eastern time. well, we have just been briefed by the national transportation safety board yesterday's commuter train crash in new jersey. one person was killed. of the 108 injured, only seven remain in the hospital tonight. kris van cleave has the breaking news. >> reporter: national transportation safety board investigators have starred interviewing the crew of the ne jersey transit train that crashed into the hoboken station yesterday. the engineer, 48-year-old thomas gallagher, is said to be cooperating, and has provided a blood sample that will be screened for drugs and alcohol. investigators recovered the data recorder from the rear of the train, but are still waiting to access the front cab. n.t.s.b. vice chair bella dinh-zarr: >> once the n.t.s.b. has a successful download, investigators will use that information to validate speed
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will examine the train for signs of mechanical failure, including any brake problems. investigators are also gathering and reviewing multiple sources of video. lead investigator jim southworth: >> because of the asbestos, because of the unsettled structures that we're not sure about, i'm not allowing anybody to go in there, okay. none of the evidence that's in there is perishab. >> reporter: gallagher is a 29-year transit employee described as an experienced engineer. sources tell cbs news so far the investigation has found no red or medical history. he was treated and released from a hospital hours after the crash. >> it takes a very quick minute, maybe, for this to happen and it takes quite some time to unravel, particularly with the amount of data we get. >> reporter: while investigators stress it is too early to know what caused this accident, scott, over the last 20 years, nearly a third of all derailment accidents have been blamed on human error. in new jersey, that number jumps
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kris, thank you. police have interviewed and cleared two men seen handling one of the bombs left on the street? of in new york earlier this month. both worked for egypt air. hay found a suitcase with a pressure cooker bomb inside. apparently, they uponned the bag, so they took the bomb out and left it on street. the bomb did not explode, but blocks away, a bomb allegedly left by ahmad ramadi, wounded 31. late today, police in el cajon, california, released videos showing tuesday's fatal police shooting of a black man. 38-year-old hollandeo is seen pointing an object at officers. he was immediately shot and tased. what he was holding turned out to be an electronic cigarette. his sister called the police because he was acting erratically. the shooting near san diego was
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president last night. this evening, 275,000 civilians are under attack, according to the i united nations. they're besieged in eastern aleppo, which rebelled against the syrian dictatorship more than five years ago. russian and syrian warplanes are trying to finish them off. today, rescue workers pulled a child from a collapsed building. the miracle and the exhaustion were overwhelming. one the of the most experienced reporters on the syrian war is our elizabeth palmer. >> reporter: for nearly two weeks, it's been like it this-- russian and syrian warplanes and artillery pounding eastern aleppo. they're targeting islamic fighters who control much of this side of the city, at least that's what the russians and the
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but can their aim really be this bad? one after another, civilian targets have been hit-- a bakery, the vat of dough still rising, people's homes, and two of east aleppo's remaining hospitals, which has left doctors utterly overwhelmed. rarely have conditions been this bad, says dr. rick world health organization. >> children and other civilians are being treated on the floor in corridors. there aren't enough intensive care beds. four children died in the last few days because the spencive care unit in one of the hospitals was full. >> reporter: in the last 48 hours, there's been some ground fighting, as iraqi and iranian militias have joand assad's depleted army. but there's no reason to think
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aleppo any time soon, which simply puts terrified civilians trapped in the city in the lean of even more fire. the bombing this week, scott, does look like a deliberate campaign of terror to force civilians to flee. the united nations certainly didn't pull its punches. it called it a war crime. >> pelley: elizabeth palmer in our london newsroom tonight. liz, thank you. today, israel buried its last founder. shimon peres helped build israel's military and then worked half of his life for peace. holly williams is in jerusalem. >> reporter: they came from all over the world to jerusalem to pay their final respects to a man who tried to bring peace to his people and to the middle east. president obama called shimon peres a giant. >> the last of the founding
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shimon accomplished enough things in his life for 1,000 men. >> reporter: palestinian leader mahmoud abbas was also here, and shared a rare handshake with israel's prime minister, benjamin netanyahu. as israel's foreign minister, shimon peres opened secret negotiations with want palestinians, can which led eventually to the oslo accordses in 1993, the first agreement between israel and the the their conflict. it won peres the nobel peace prize though it didn't deliver lasting peace in the middle east. he was, said bill clinton, our complicated, brilliant friend. >> he lived 93 years in a state of constant wonder over the unbelievable potential of all the rest of us to rise above our
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claim the promise of tomorrow. >> reporter: in a final farewell, they heard one of shimon peres' favorite songs from his childhood in poland, a jewish prayer "our father, our king." shimon peres was laid to rest today atop mount herzl, scott, alongside other israeli rabin, with whom he shared the nobel prize. >> pelley: holly williams in jerusalem. holly, thank you. today, alabama's chief justice was suspended without pay for the last two years of his term. roy moore was found guilty of ethics violations for ordering state judges not to issue same-sex marriage licenses. moore of suspended in 2003 after
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monument from the the court lobby. coming up on the cbs evening news, a new report finds flaws in the poib's background checks for gun buyers. and steve hartman with a and steve hartman with a crime-stopping cowboy "on the road"." wrote existential poetry. and uncle john was an explorer. i inherited their can-do spirit. and their double chin. that destroys fat under the chin, leaving an improved profile. kybella? is an fda-approved non-surgical treatment for adults with a moderate amount of fullness... or a bit more. don't receive kybella? if you have an infection in the treatment area. kybella? can cause nerve injury in the jaw resulting in an uneven smile or facial muscle weakness, and trouble swallowing. tell your doctor about all medical conditions, including if you: have had or plan to have surgery or cosmetic treatments on your face, neck or chin;
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report cites roof's case as a prime example of the weaknesses in the background check system. 13 states are allowed to conduct their own background checks, using the f.b.i.'s database, which includes arrest reports, felony warrants, and some mental health records. the report found that in 630 of 631 cases, the estates can did not fully update the database, and that increased the risk that individuals found by states to be prohibited be able to purchase firearms in the future. some of the information is still can kept in file cabinets of state and local agencies. f.b.i. assettant director stephen morris. >> the system is outdated. >> i wouldn't say it's outdated. the system we have now is the same system we have been relying on since the late 90s. >> reporter: he gave us a tour of the center in clarksburg, west virginia.
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introduced to speed up the processing of firearm transaction. how many calls does this center get on a daily basis? >> what we consider a low day, 25,000, 30,000. >> reporter: 25,000, 30,000? >> on a low day. >> >> reporter: there have been four million more background checks so far this year compared to last. recently, this center added about 100 more people to handle the volume of calls. overall, the the f.b.i. for having a near-perfect 99 .9 accuracy rate when approving gun purchases but the report notes even one mistake can be deadly. >> pelley: jeff pegues in the washington newsroom. thank you. coming up, the president's patience put to the test. risk of stroke. igher that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years
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today so that air force one could take off from israel. he ideal down to the tarmac, "bill, let's go. i gotta get home." and look who kept the 44th president waiting. the 42nd, bill clinton. we learned today that the man who wrote the all-too-catchy oscar mayer song has died. ? oh, i'd love to be an oscar mayer weaner >> pelley: richard trentlage had folks all over america making the musical claim that they wished they were an oscar mayer weiner. trentlage died at 87. 23 pandas made their debut in china just ahead of a holiday. apparently, they don't move very much at this age. but when they do, sometimes they
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>> pelley: tonight, steve hartman learns ropes "on the road." >> reporter: 28-year-old robert borba is one of the last of a honest-to-goodness, cow-roping cowboy. he works at a ranch outside eagle point, oregon. we didn't come here to see his prowess. we came here to see what he did recently with cart corals in this walmart shopping lot. he moseyed over to the walmart for some dog food and on the way
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screaming. >> "stop him, stop him. he stole my bike." i looked around and all of a sudden this guy goes whizzing by me on a bicycle. >> reporter: as the security cameras show there was no way to catch him on foot, so the cowboy can what cowboys do-- he saddled up to save the day, armed with little more than a lasso. >>'s couple of swings and i threw it at him, just like i would a steer. >> reporter: he had to be blown away like what was going on. >> he said, what, are you doinga "no, i don't have a badge." >> reporter: cavalry arrived moments later, led lie eagle point police officer chris adams. >> i looked up, and from the the horse there was a rope connected to the ankle of a gentleman on the ground holding on to a tree. >> reporter: so it was real. >> it was real.
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on the left you can see the suspect on the ground, roped and tied like a steer headed for the pen. john wayne couldn't have done it any better. >> i'd take him by my side any day. >> i told the cop,"man, you guys ought to pick up a rope and throw that gun away. you might have better luck with it." he started laughing. >> reporter: what made you decide to take action in the first place gidon't know. i just figured it was the right thing to do. if it was my wife or little girl i would hope somebody would help her if i >> reporter: heroes, like cowboys, are getting harder to find, especially modest ones like robert who want absolutely nothing in return. when it was over, police say all he asked for of his rope back. coiled it up, tipped his hat, and then rode off into the yellow logo sunshine. steve hartman, "on the road," in eagle point, oregon. >> pelley: and that's the cbs evening news for tonight. for all of us at cbs news all
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>> coming up on "all access": >> tonight, jacoby brissett, the rookie from north carolina state is about to become the second starting quarterback in the last three weeks. he's going to run. to the 25, 20. jacoby with a cut at the five! diving for a touchdown! patriots! >> we got another one weapon where is he? ( cheers and applause ). >> yis long with a sack from the blindside. >> being here among this-- my teammates this atmosphere, it's certainly a blessing for me. you can never take for granted. >> teen throw down the right


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