tv CBS Morning News CBS October 3, 2016 4:00am-4:30am MST
from the broadcast center here in new york city, i'm reena in new york city, i'm reena ninan. captioning funded by cbs in new york city, i'm reena ninan. it's monday, october 3rd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." donald trump's reported 916 million dollar tax write-off raises more questions about trump and the federal tax code. monster storm. very dangerous hurricane matthew moves through the caribbean with 130-mile-per-hour winds. and reality tv star kim kardashian is allegedly held up by armed robbers in paris and millions of dollars in jewels
57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. donald trump says his knowledge of u.s. tax laws makes him the ideal candidate to fix them. he doesn't deny that those laws allegedly let him avoid federal taxes for nearly two decades. jamie yuccas is following campaign reaction to a report about trump's taxes. good morning, jamie. >> reporter: good morning, am presidential candidate's rival, democrat hillary clinton called the tax report a bombshell. but trump's allies are defending him, calling him a genius if the report is true. donald trump supporters are defending the republican nominee against a "the new york times" report that claims the billionaire businessman may have paid no federal income taxes for nearly two decades. >> absolute genius. it is a perfectly legal application of the tax code. >> there is no one who has shown
maneuver around the tax code as he rightfully used the laws to do that. >> reporter: the paper cites trump's tax return from 1995, in which he claimed 916 million dollars in losses after several of his businesses went bankrupt. >> this information is extremely relevant and on point to the election that we are in the midst of right now. >> reporter: trump is threatening to sue the newspaper for what he insists is illegally obtained material. keep the spotlight on rival hillary clinton and her alleged criticism of bernie sanders' supporters at a february fund-raiser. >> hillary clinton thinks bernie sanders' supporters are hopeless and ignorant basement dwellers. >> reporter: the democratic nominee had this veiled jab for trump, while courting black voters in north carolina yesterday. >> there are some out there who see this as a moment to fan the flames of resentment and
picked up an endorsement from cleveland cavaliers star lebron james. an op-ed published in "business insider," lebron called clinton the cheer choice for president. donald trump says he will not release his tax returns because he is undergoing an audit. >> hillary clinton was in charlotte, north carolina, where she offered condolences to the family of keith lamont scott, a black man killed by police. speaking yesterday at a black church, clinton acknowledged a racial gap saying that her grandchildren are unlikely to face the fears of police shootings and gun violence. >> because my grandchildren are white, because they are the grandchildren of a former president and secretary of state, let's be honest here, they won't face the kind of fear that we heard from the young
>> clinton postponed her visit to charlotte by a week at the request of the mayor. coming up on "cbs this morning," more reaction to trump's tax returns. we will speak with john heilemann, managing editor of bloomberg politics. a powerful hurricane matthew is threatening southwestern haiti today with heavy rain and 130-mile-an-hour wind. it appears, though, that matthew will spare a direct hit on jamaica later today. but a hurricane warning remains haiti, parts of cuba, and the southeastern bahamas. the storm is the strongest to reach the caribbean in nine years. meteorologist craig setser is tracking its path. >> the news is not good with hurricane matthew. after being category four much of the weekend and looks like it's strengthening across the caribbean and northern islands here. jamaica out of the woods in terms of the core of the
hurricane force winds. unfortunately, the storm is going to impact haiti and potentially 15 to 40 inches of rainfall and creating serious, maybe deadly life-threatening flash floods there. this is the tuesday morning time frame. after that, up to the north in the bahamas here potentially impacting the southeast u.s. by late in the week, the cone is tracking where the center is expected to be so if it takes a track further to the west, could see impacts in south carolina, north carolina and georgia and possibly the east coast of florida there. here is the overall wind swath. forecast to lift up out through impacting the southeast u.s. increasing threat to mid week and we can't rule out a potential impact even into the northeast u.s. that would be later this coming week or even next weekend. >> that was craig setser reporting. investigators studying the deadly crash of a new jersey commuter train have spoken to the engineer and they have looked at the data recorder, but neither answered key questions about the cause. kris van cleave has more from hoboken. >> reporter: national transportation safety board
site, but say the data recorder recovered from the rear of the new jersey transit train was not functioning. ntsb vice chair bella dinh-zarr. >> the locomotive was built in the mid 1990s and likely a newer data event recorder in the lead passenger car, the controlling car, so we are hopeful that that will have information that will be functioning. >> reporter: should it have been in working order, though? >> event data recorders, when they are not working they are usually replaced. >> reporter: engineer thomas gallagher told investigators he does not remember the crash. >> he said he looked at his watch and noticed his train was about six minutes late, arriving at hoboken. he said that when he checked the speedometer, he was operating at 10 miles an hour when entering the station track. >> reporter: federal regulators launched a so-called deep audit of the railroad in june and turning up dozens of safety violations.
reported to regulators since 2011 and resulting in nearly 6 million dollars in damage to tracks and equipment. during that time, the transit authority has settled 183 safety violations, including employee drug and alcohol use and operating procedures and safety standards. cleanup and repair work at the accident scene will continue around the clock. but investigators say they do not know when they will be able to get inside the train and recover that second data recorder. kris van cleave, cbs news, hoboken, new jersey. the deadly shooting of an 18-year-old by los angeles police prompted overnight protests. for the second night in a row, demonstrators shut down traffic in south los angeles. carnell snell was killed saturday. police say snell jumped out of a car they had been chasing. a gun was found where snell died. neighbors say snell was running with his hands up when he was shot and killed. this morning, students return to a south carolina school that was the target of a
victims. two students and a teacher were shot last week on a playground at townville elementary. 6-year-old jacob hall died from his injuries saturday. the 14-year-old is charged in the shooting. firefighters are gaining some ground in a north california wildfire. the lomo fire in santa clara county is 71% contained. the evaluation order has been lifted for santa cruz county. 12 homes, though, have been destroyed. >>tw robbed reality tv star kim kardashian at gun point of several of millions of dollars worth of jewelry. the alleged robbery happened this morning at paris at a luxury residence. spokesperson says kardashian was badly shaken up, but not hurt. her husband rapper kanye west ended his concert early in new new york last night upon hearing the news. coming up on the "morning news." a land mark peace deal in colombia.
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hundreds of hot air balloons will launch this morning on the third on the albuquerque international balloon fiesta. two balloons yesterday crashed into power lines and one hit a fence. no one was hurt so the fiesta goes on. a peace agreement in columbia with rebels is rejected and a missouri lawmaker accuses a colleague of rape. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. the st. louis post dispatch reports a newly elected missouri state representative claims another lawmaker raped her
in august. cora faith walker sent a letter to the speaker of the statehouse and other leaders asking they prevent steven roberts jr. from taking his seat until the investigation is complete. now roberts' attorney says whatever happened between the two was consensual.
rejected the peace agreement with leftist rebels. columbians nearly voted down the measure. 50.2% to 49.8%. that is despite polls predicting a 2-1 victory. the fighting between government forces and rebels over the past half century cost 220,000 lives and displaced 7 million people. "the seattle times" reports supreme court justices return to work today after their summer recess. a number of important cases are awng religion, and immigration. the court begins a new session with eight of its nine justices. antonin scalia died in february. senate republicans have refused to
consider president obama's nominee to replace him. the "new york post" reports pope francis urged american catholics to vote their conscience in next month's presidential election. while the pope said he wouldn't think of interfering with the election, he told followers to study hillary clinton and donald
and pray. some good common sense political advice there. still ahead. brexit talks. the prime minister of britain sets a timetable for britain to leave the european union. boost it's about moving forward not back. it's looking up not down. it's feeling up thinking up living up. it's being in motion... in body in spirit in the now. boost. it's not just nutrition,
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well, on the cbs "moneywatch," a brexit blueprint, and halloween scares up some big sales. hena daniels is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, hena. >> good morning, anne-marie. the markets finished the week in the black as investors regained confidence in banks after a steep sell-off on thursday. the dow jones gained 44 points over the week and s&p added three and nasdaq rose by five points. britain's prime minister said the nation will begin the formal process of leaving the european union in march. teresa mays' announcement is about the future. voters chose to leave the european union back in june. supporters say it will reclaim britain's power and bring an end to some eu regulations. banks are upgrading the system used to electronically transfer money, allowing faster payments in the near future.
the 1970s technology behind the network known as the automated clearinghouse will improve to allow same day transfers. currently, it takes up to three days to send money from one person to another. tesla more than doubled its car deliveries in the third quarter compared to the same time last year. the electric carmaker delivered more than 24,000 cars in the third quarter this year. it comes after tesla took a larger than expected loss in their second quarter and a government investigation after a deadly crash involving one of its semiautonomous cars. mis a home for peculiar children debuted this weekend and took the top spot at the box office. samuel l. jackson stars in the film and plays a villain in the film earned $28 million on its opening weekend. deep water horizon earned over 20 million and magnificent seven fell to third with about 16
year is creating a lot of options for halloween costumes. experts predict that more people will go to halloween stores this year, making halloween the second largest celebrated holiday right after christmas. retailers say so many different movies this year are drawing out more people looking to dress up after their favorite flick. >> i was looking at the list and most of them are super heroes or villains from movies that were panned, like batman versus superman, but i guess it doesn't ma the movie doesn't have to be good, just the costume, right? >> and they just have to make money. >> that's right. who cares if it's bad, as long as it pays the bill. hena daniels at the new york stock exchange, thank you so much, hena. still ahead, the final inning. vin scully calls his last game for the dodgers, as he caps a legendary career in broadcasting. broadcasts game in baseball history. who hugs a friend.
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here is another look at this morning's top stories. donald trump is not denying a report saying he avoided paying federal taxes for nearly two decades. the report says trump declared a 916 million dollar loss in his 1995 returns. that could have allowed him to avoid paying taxes for up to 18 years. trump says his knowledge of the tax code makes him the candidate best suited to fix it. and the caribbean's most powerful storm in nine years is surging north toward haiti this morning. hurricane matthew is packing heavy rain and 130-mile-an-hour winds. it's expected to brush past jamaica later today. forecasters say it could hit parts of haiti with 40 inches of
america's ryder cup offers left no doubt about it. the trophy was not going back to the continent. the u.s. scored a one-sided 17-11 victory over europe's team yesterday in minnesota. it was the first ryder cup win for the united states in eight years. europe was trying for a fourth straight win. the tournament is held every two years. dodgers broadcaster vin scully ended his 67-year career on the road. but there were stillor the baseball legend yesterday in san francisco. he shared the spotlight, even though it was a big game for the home team. >> who would have ever think that little red-headed kid with his tear in his pants, to think he would wind up sitting here, 67 years of broadcasting? >> the 88-year-old scully turned down an offer for an on-field celebration and said farewell right after the final pitch.
lifetime, and for the last time, i wish you all a very pleasant good afternoon. >> scully's 67 season tenure is the longest time any broadcaster has been with a single team in pro sports history. that voice sounds like he could go on for another 67 years, doesn't he? well, many pet owners often say that their animals are blessing. i know my pets are. yesterday, they returned the favor in new york city, they returned the favor. worshippers brought their pets for services. dogs and bless the birds fishes and lizard and a whole host of other animals receiving blessings. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," actress diane lane. i'm anne-marie green.
pizza making has turned high tech in where else? silicon valley. carter evans shows us how one company is reinventing the classic pie. >> reporter: this kitchen is where technology and the culinary arts collide. humans and robots work side-by-side at zume pizza in mountain view, california. >> go ahead and place your order. you hear that bell? >> reporter: that is my pizza? >> that is your pizza. >> reporter: okay. let's check it out. veteran restauranteur julia collins founded the delivery pizza with alex garden, former president of an online company. >> i saw an opportunity to go after the 40 billion dollar domestic delivery pizza market.
specially designed robots like bruno who lifts the pizza into the oven. these robots pour tomato sauce and spread it, but a human still puts on the toppings. >> this is a step that is going to be automated in march of next year. >> reporter: what happens to his job? >> noel is going to be helping us open our next zume facility in san jose. >> reporter: you're not worried about losing your job? >> no. >> absolutely not. >> reporter: the company is repetitive mundane tasks to eventually move the kitchen staff into the front office and shift focus to what zume pizza considers its marquee innovation. this is a giant pizza truck. >> it is probably the biggest pizza truck ever made. >> reporter: a truck with more than 50 ovens that cooks pizzas while they are out for delivery use special software. >> you're absolutely certain,
that particular cooking for that type of pizza, the oven switch is on. it's amazing. >> reporter: the truck is making test runs right now, but zume has already been delivering robotic-made pizzas for months the traditional way. >> honestly, it tastes pretty good. i've had it once before. the ingredients are all pretty good. i don't feel like crap after eating it. and it comes fast. >> reporter: zume says it can invest some of the money it saves to use the money it sa that's really good. >> it's going to be 170 calories a slice versus what you would see with a competitor at about 320 calories a slice. >> reporter: so this almost half the calories? >> almost half the calories and half the fat. >> reporter: that is triumph, any way you slice it.
right, i don't care how they make it. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," donald trump's taxes. we will speak with two reporters from "the new york times" who broke the story. plus, lesley stahl has more on her "60 minutes" report last night about her journey to the arctic. an actress diane lane joins us in the studio. that is the "cbs morning news" for this monday. thanks for watching.
o'halleran: i had some really tough cases as a police detective. but the problem in washington is as clear as day -- we can't trust our politicians to work for us. tom o'halleran has a plan to hold the politicians accountable -- no pay for congress if they don't pass a budget, reduce the influence of big money and special interests, and no more first-class travel paid for by taxpayers. i'm tom o'halleran, and i approve this message
this morning:a 5-month-old baby boy is dead... and his caregivers now in police custody.new information in a live report... straight ahead. slow down!because photo radar is back at some valley intersections. we'll tell you where..coming up. and then... another heartbreaking day for cardinals fanswe're breaking down their loss to the l-a rams and what it means moving forward. good morning.. i'm heidi goitia. and i'm preston phillips. thanks for with us here on cbs5 in the next ten minutes we're going to get you prepared for the day with all the news you need to know.let's get right to ian with what looks like a beautiful week on tap.