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tv   CBS Weekend News  CBS  May 14, 2016 6:30pm-7:00pm EDT

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>> ninan: casting questions about trump. the billionaire businessman says voters don't have a right to see his returns. >> it's none of your business. >> ninan: plus what women who worked with trump are reportedly saying about him. also tonight, dramatic footage of a skydiving adventure gone horribly wrong. >> everybody out. >> ninan: a planeloaded with passengers crashes into a field. more fallout over the new white house guidelines allowing transgender students to use whichever bathroom they choose. and a rare sighting in san francisco. what's luring these visitors from the deep. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs weekend news."
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weekend news. i'm reena ninan. donald trump took the day off from campaigning, but it's in the a quiet weekend for the presumptive republican presidential nominee. there were concerns about trump's tax, mysterious recordings that have surfaced, and a new report featuring who have worked with him. julianna goldman gets us started tonight. >> reporter: an explosive story from sunday's "new york times" paints a complicated picture of how donald trump has treated women over several decades. interviews with more than 50 women, including employees, former girlfriends and miss universe contestants reveal unwelcome romantic advance, unending commentary on the female form, a shrewd reliance on ambitious women and unsettling workplace conduct. >> we're going to. cotogether. we're going to be successful. >> reporter: the article is only the latest in a series of controversies that have boiled over in the last few days, just as trump is making inroads with establishment republican leaders. they're creating a grab bag for hillary clinton, whose campaign today released this new w
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highlighting the different executions trump has made over the years for not providing his tax returns. >> it's none of your business. >> reporter: the ad picks up this contentious interview from friday, where trump refused tá6 disclose his effective tax rate and rejected the idea that voters even have a right to see his rush. >> i don't think they do. when the audit ends, i'll present them. i hope it's before the election. report meanwhile, trump is under fire for denying a "washington post" report that he posed as his own publicist in the '80s and '90s, like in this 1991 audio reporting where he allegedly talks to a reporter under a pseudonym. >> what's your name again? >> john miller. >> reporter: the story says trump admitted decades ago that he was john miller and called it a joke gone awry, but pressed yesterday, he said it wasn't him. >> i don't me anything about it. you're telling me about it for the first time, and it doesn't sound like my voice at all. i have many, many people that are trying to imitate my voice. >> reporter: in another interview with "washington post" reporters yesterday, trump w
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someone named john miller. the phone then went dead. and reena, when the reporters called back, trump's secretary said they had gotten disconnected but he couldn't take the call. >> ninan: julianna goldman in washington. julianna, thank you. and john dickerson, "face the nation" host, joins us now from the college of william and mary in williamsburg. i want to start off with news that's been buzzing this week. not since pacquiao faced off with may weather has there been more buzz about two men getting together. trump's big meeting with ryan. both sides called it a productive meeting, but there is no endorsement from paul ryan and others. what's going into the speaker's decision in delaying not to eastbound doors him here? >> well, first of all, there are serious policy differences between donald trump and paul ryan on immigration, on entitlements, on taxes and on trade. and so they have to fig were out where they beth stand on that. there's a real gap. and then there's also just donald trump's
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and paul ryan has concerns about what it means for him to be a candidate and say the kinds of things he says when he's now attached to the entire republican party. >> ninan: you're also going to be speaking with rnc chairman reince priebus and a panel of congressional republicans on sunday. both democrats and republicans. they both struggled with uniting historically, especially after a bruising primary. what makes the current g.o.p. divide so unique, and how do you see this playing out? >> reporter: both parties, it looks like it will be arranged marriage when they get to the position where there's a nominee. inside both parties there are groups that are uneasy with the nominees. on the republican party, what's happening is you have a group of people who believe that donald trump is not a conservative, that he is so unpredictability that he not only will hurt the republican party, but that he also will damage the conservative brand, and there are a lot of people who believe in the ideas more than they believe in the party.
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causing some difficulty. also one other thing is it's just all happened faster than people thought. so some of the problem coming to unity may just be that republicans are... need a little bit more time. >> ninan: john, thank you. for john's conversation with reince priebus and a panel of republicans and former secretary of defense robert gates, make sure you watch "face the nation" this sunday. dramatic footage has surfaced of a plane crash in lodi, california. the plane was carrying a group of skydivers when it went down in a vineyard on thursday. marlie hall is here with the story. incredible images. >> reporter: if those skydivers wither looking for a th,rill they certainly got one. >> is that a man? >> open the door! open the door! >> reporter: it's hard to believe that all 17 skydivers escaped with barely a scratch. moments after take-off, the cessna 208 started to
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engine trouble. that's when the pilot was forced to make an emergency landing. the plane nose dived into a vineyard, clipped a truck and then flipped over before finally coming to a stop. all 18 people on board made it out okay, including the pilot who suffered only a bloody nose. i spoke earlier with one of the skydivers, sebastian alvarez, who cap -- captured this on his helmet camera. he told me after the crash he's ju happy to be alive. >> we never panic. we put our seat belt back, helmets back on, and we're ready for an emergency. you realize, oh, wow, it's like, wow, this just happened. i'm alive and everybody is alive. >> reporter: alvarez, a professional skydiver and a former military pilot, says the pilot is a hero for getting them on the ground safely. alvarez seems unfazed by the ordeal. he even went skydiving earlier today. the federal aviation administration is invti
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what caused the plane to crash. reena. >> ninan: pretty gutsy. thank you very much. reaction has been mixed to the white house guidelines allowing transgender students the use bathrooms that match their gender identity. demarco morgan is following this. >> reporter: across the country there have been protests for and against transgender students being allowed to use restrooms and locker rooms of their choosing. state leaders, including texas lieutenant governor dan patrick, are flat out rejecting the obama administration's new guidelines. >> we will not yield to blackmail from the president of the united states. >> reporter: patrick is urging the state's school districts to ignore the policy completely. >> you cannot resist democracy. >> fort worth, the state's sixth largest school district, says it will enforce the new rules. >> taxpayers and parents should be outraged at this shocking violation and breech of the public trust. get back to education, repeal the policy. >> reporter: but the school's superinten
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could prevent bullying. >> unfortunately not every child comes from a safe and supportive home. >> reporter: currently eight states plus the district of columbia have laws regarding gender and bathroom use. california and new jersey are the only two states that allow students to choose a restroom based on their gender identity. north carolina recently made headlines with a bill the critics say restriction transgender people's rights. back in forth worth, some believe matter should be handled on a local level. allison kelly has two children in public schools. >> it's not a federal decision. this is a state and this is a local decision. >> reporter: the directive sent out by the justice and education departments is not lost, but the message behind the letter is clear. follow its guidance on transgender sensitivity or possibly lose federal funding. reena? >> ninan: interesting questions on how funding could be cut. isis has declared state of emergency in
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the city is the terror group's self-declared capital. there are reports that isis is moving equipment and fighters in and around raqqa. preparing for a possible invasion by local forces. across the border in iraq, u.s. troops are training and assisting iraqi soldiers fighting against isis. charlie d'agata saw some of the fighting firsthand. >> reporter: on the outskirts of baghdad, iraqi soldiers opened fire on the enemy. which in this case was the shell of a vehicle in the distance. training them to take on isis for real is the job of sergeant first class josh mcspadden, the soldier from fort walton beach, florida, has been here before. in 2004, he fought in some of the fiercest battles of the conflict. why did you volunteer to come back? >> you want to make a difference. you don't want to just sit around and say, well, i could have done something. >> reporter: he's got his work cut out for him. all these recruits had to train on was a rusty
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handful of soviet era armored personnel care yes, -- carriers. he's one of thousands u.s. troops sent to iraq capable of taking on isis and stopping the kind of attacks that killed close to 100 people in baghdad this week. he is in an advise and assist role. >> yes. i'm advise and assist/trainer assist/trainer/whatever. >> reporter: even if that whatever means combat, he says, although he doesn't think it will come do that, and he has faith that one day at least these new recruits will be capable of taking on isis on their own. charlie d'agata, cbs news, near baghdad. >> ninan: in washington state, two wildfires have destroyed hundreds of acres. about a dozen homes had to be evacuated today near the town of gold bar. another fire is burning in a logging area near the town of oso. hot, dry weather is fueling the fire
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in san francisco bay, it's been a great week for whale watching thanks to some special visitors. they're seldom seen in these waters. here's carter evans. >> reporter: it is an unusual sight, humpback whales frolicking in the shadow of the golden gate bridge. >> it's pretty dramatic and delightedful to have wildlife of this grandeur in san francisco bay. >> reporter: the executive director of the bay area's marine mammal center says the migrating whales are following food into shallower waters. >> the problem occurs when our yield to get close to them interferes with their natural behavior. >> yeah! >> reporter: terry park shot this video while kite surfing near two of the whales. >> right underneath me. there were a couple of times there where you can't see where they're going to submerge, and then they come up pretty close to you. >> reporter: over fast few day, boaters have seen whales breeching in the bay. >> another one.
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>> reporter: and while the 60,000-pound whales are considered docile... >> all of these animal are unpredictable, and these humpbacks can be aerobatic, as well,. >> reporter: and that can be dangerous as these kayakers inmont ray bay found out last fall. another concern for scientists is that the whales could continue to swim inland, up the sacramento river, and get stuck as a humpback named humphrey did back in the '80 and '90s. >> tide can shift relatively quickly, leave the animal in water that's not navigable. also as they move up into rivers and fresh water which can start overtime to have effects on their skin. >> reporter: biologists say warmer water temperatures caused by el niño are drawing in marine mammals that would typically only be seen in deeper water, but how long these whales remain in the bay, reena, is still unclear. i accept i'm not 22 in the bay, reena, is still unclear. i accept i do a shorter set these days.
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a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't play anything less than my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'm going for it. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin... eliquis had both... that's what i wanted to hear. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i accept i don't play quite like i used to. but i'm still bringing my best.
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en i finally told my doctor, he said humira is for adults like me who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. and that in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief. and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask your gastroenterologist about humira. with humira, remission is possible.
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>> ninan: the u.n. estimates nearly one million syrian children are now on the run from the country's civil war. many have risked death the reach turkey, where holly williams have a discovered refugee children pressed into sweatshop labor for a little more than 50 cents an hour. >> reporter: in a textile factory in istanbul, workers toil over sewing machines. look closely. because these workers are children. filming with a hidden camera, we found scores of factories using child labor in turkey. most, perhaps all of the children, from syria. some told us they were as young as 11, refugees from a war now easily exploited. a turkish worker on the minimum wage earns around $450 a month. a syrian child working 12 hours a day earns as little as $160.
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at a school for syrian children in istanbul, these boys, age 10 to 12, are just beginning to learn to read and write because until recently most of them were full-time workers. >> how many of you guys have worked? wow. >> reporter: the school's founder told us he offers free tuition to encourage parents to send their children back to class, but sometimes that is not enough. parents aren't earning enough money to feed their families. >> no, so they are being forced to send their kids to work. >> reporter: out of desperation. >> yes, yes. they've got no choice. they have to send their children. >> reporter: layla is a psychologist who treats syrian child refugees and their families, and told us many factories prefer to hire children over their parents. >> you can overwork the children and they're not going to
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they're not going to ask for their rights. they don't know their rights. they're just going to work like slaves ann it's easier to keep them as slaves than doing it to an adult. >> reporter: turkey has taken in around 3 million syrian refugees, spending billions of dollars to shelter and feed them. but while they're safe here, there's very little stable work, and not much hope of building a future. that's why so many syrians have risked their lives in rickety boats to reach europe, but now the european union has promised turkey nearly $7 billion in return for its help stopping the refugees, and the crackdown has worked. the -- for syrian, the door the europe has slammed shut, but the factories that prey on them appear to be operating with immunity, and hundreds of thousands of syrian children in turkey are growing up ill it will
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to change their fate. holly williams, cbs news, istanbul. >> ninan: still ahead on the "c
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sometimes i will give you superpowers. but sometimes, i'll make you feel like the weakest man in the world. i will test your patience to make your heart softer... ... and your limits to make you tougher. but i promise dad, it will be the greatest journey of your life. ♪ >> ninan: olympian dave loud was shot dead by her husband. his wife admits to p
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trigger, but was it murder or self-defense. erin moriarty investigates the death of an olympian. >> reporter: dave lout brought home a medal in 1949. >> lout of the u.s.a. may be able to do it. >> reporter: but in the early morning hours of august 2009, lout was shot and killed in his own backyard. >> 911, what's your emergency? >> reporter: dave laut's wife jane told a 911 operator that a prowler attacked her husband. >> he was shot. >> you heard shots being fired? >> yes. >> reporter: but not long after dave's death, jane admitted to shooting him herself. i notice you don't call this a crime scene. >> it's in the a crime scene. it's a where a woman saved her life. >> reporter: a defense attorney says jane hid years of abuse, but oxnard police detective mike young says jane is a cold-blooded killer with an
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age-old motive. he was looking up divorce lawyers. >> there was some web activity of divorce lawyer research. >> reporter: six years after his death, jane laut stood trial for the first-degree murder of her husband. now in her first television interview, laut tells "48 hours" what she says happened. why did you shoot him? >> well, he was going to kill me. i didn't think i was going to live that night. >> reporter: you can see erin's full report tonight on "48 hours." >> ninan: up next, the pentagon recruits a few good these little guys? they represent blood cells. and if you have afib - an irregular heartbeat that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke - they can pool together in the heart, forming a clot that can break free, and travel upstream to the brain where it can block blood flow and cause a stroke. but if you have afib that's not caused by a heart valve problem, pradaxa can help stop clots from forming. pradaxa was better than warfarin
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>> ninan: we close tonight at the pentagon where officials recently challenged hackers to invade their cyber security system. david martin now with the revenge of the nerds. >> reporter: walking the halls of the pentagon in his hoodie, chris lynch has been mistaken for a repairman, as in how long will it take you to fix my phone in >> this is the weirdest moment of my life. i never thought i'd show up in government. i never thought that i'd be working at the pentagon. >> reporter: a software entrepreneur from seattle, lynch was brought in by defense secretary carter to head a new office called the defense digital service. the title on the door says "rebel alliance." >> i like to say the rebel alliance is anybody who wants to be part of working around and changing bureaucracy, and i believe that is our mission. if we don't, i don't know who else will. >> reporter: just as in "star wars," this rebel
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actually a staff of 12, is out to do battle with a mighty empire, the old and slow pentagon bureaucracy. >> we're a swat team for nerds. >> reporter: bureaucracy bust centers >> we have actually a type of person, one of the skill sets that we hire, is actually a bureaucracy hacker. >> reporter: lynch's first project was called "hack the pentagon." pay a boundry to minute who can find a way to hack into five of the defense department's public web sites. so hack the pentagon doesn't even sound legal. >> there were a lot of people who didn't like that name. >> reporter: most hackers i think are seen as malicious. >> not every hacker is bad. that's the big change. we're now allowing people that want to that are not malicious to do it. >> reporter: in six weeks, 1,400 hackers uncovered 90 vulnerabilities in the software, flaws which could be exploited to tamper with the sites. >> we had our first vulnerability that came in 13 minutes from the launch of the program. >> reporter
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>> reporter: lynch has covered an entire wall with plans to overhall software that go far beyond public web sites, which is why joe roman cape looking to a software solution to the paperwork of recruiting. >> this will be fun. you don't speak your language. i don't speakers. i'll try to speak slowly and loudly so you understand. >> reporter: lynch finds out they're creating files the old-fashioned way. >> so they're printing and scanning? >> a lot of printing and scanning. >> reporter: another potential project with lynch's great white wall, which ends with this admonition: governments hate two things -- change and the way things are. david martin, cbs news, the pentagon. >> ninan: that's the cbs weekend news for tonight. the news continues now on our 24-hour digital network cbsn. i'm reena ninan in new york. for all of us from cbs news, thank you for joining us and good night.
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