tv CBS Overnight News CBS September 27, 2016 3:07am-4:00am CDT
published in the nutrition journal found that those who drank 200 mililiters unsalted tomato juice twice daily, had relief from menopause symptoms. hey think it's because of the naturally occurring licopine, reducing anxiety and stress, while gamma immunobuturic acid may ease pesky hot flashes. easy tomato juice, use it in soups, try it. >> i would like some, thank you, travis. >> dr. travis: what i love, also, when we talk about juices we are almost always talking about highly salted or highly sugared juices, but this? >> if you are having a bad day you could make it into a bloody mary, i guess. >> dr. travis: if you missed anything, head to www.thedoctorstv.com. thanks so much for joining us! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ]
this is the cbs "overnight news." reporting tonight from hofstra university in hempstead, new york. >> this year, secretary clinton became the first woman nominated for president by a major party. earlier this month you said, she doesn't have quote, presidential look. she is standing here right now. what did you mean by that? >> she doesn't have the look. she doesn't have the stamina. i said she doesn't have the stamina. and, i don't believe she does have the stamina. to be president of this country, you need tremendous stamina. >> the quote was, i just don't think she has a presidential look. >> did you ask me a question? you have to be able to negotiate our trade deals. you have to be able to negotiate. that's right.
with saudi arabia, i mean can you imagine we are defending saudi arabia. and with all of the money they have, we're defending them. they're not paying. all you have to do is speak to them. you have so many different things you have to be able to do. and i don't believe that hillary has the stamina. >> let's let her respond. >> well, as soon as he travels to 112 countries and nnegotiate peace deal, a cease-fire, a release of disdenddissidents, o of opportunities in nations around the world or even spends 11 hours testifying in front of a congressional committee, he can talk to me about stamina. >> the world -- let me tell you. let me tell you. hillary has experience, but it's bad experience. we have made so many bad deals during the last. so she has got experience that i agree. but it's bad.
whether the iran deal you are in love with, we gave them $150 billion back. and the iran deal. anything, you almost can't name a good deal. i agree, she's got experience, it is bad experience. this country can't afford to have another four years of that kind of experience. >> we are at the -- >> well, well, one thing, one thing, lester is. >> we are at final question now. >> we tried to switch from looks to stamina. women pigs, slobs, and dogs. and -- someone who has said pregnancy is an inconvenience to employers. >> i never said that. >> who said women don't deserve equal pay as long as they do a good as job as men. >> lot me just tell you. hillary is hitting me with tremendous commercials. some of it said in
body vish ucious to me, rosie o'donnell. said tough things. everybody would agree she deserve is. nobody feels sorry for her. i was going to say something extremely rough to hillary, to her family, and i said to myself, i can't do it. i just can't dieo it. it's inappropriate. it's not nice. but she spent hundreds of millions of dollars on negative ads on me. many of which are a untrue. they're untrue, they're misrepresentations. i will tell you this, lester, it's not nice, i don't deserve that. it is certainly not a nice thing she has done. it's hundreds of millions of ad. the only gratifying thing is i saw the polls come in today, and, with all of that money, over $200 million she spent, i am either winning or tied. i spent practically nothing.
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shopping mall in burlington, washington. five people there were killed. in about one minute. the suspect was in court today. police say he already one fessed. and mireya villarreal is following this. >> arean cetin entered the courtroom with grieving family members. cetin charged on five counts of premeditated murder has still given no motive intori night's attack. cetin, a naturalized u.s. citizen from turkey and expressed an interest in guns through social media. his stepfather, david marshall spoke after the hearing. >> mental health issues that we have been trying to work on with him. that's all i can say. >> reporter: just before 7:00 friday night. 911 calls poured in from mall customers. they described a man walking into macy's with a gun.
alleged attack. initially shot a juvenile victim near clothing racks. he moved to the makeup counter where he shot the adult male victim. then shot three adult female victims. the entire attack took one minute. 24 hours after the killing, police found cetin near the crime scene. the victims, saria lara, chuck eagan, belinda galde, and beatrice dotson. this memorial continues to grow. some who have come here knew the victims. most are complete strangers, moved by the loss. scott, cetin's next court hearing later in october. >> mireya villarreal for us tonight. mireya, thank you. in charlotte, north carolina the midnight curfew has been lifted. violence that broke out last week after police shot and killed a black man has died down.
11 people were arrested overnight. the police say that keith scott was shot after he refused to drop a gun. but dash-cam and body-camera footage do not provide a clear image of the shooting. the fbi reported today that violent crime went up last year. and it included a sharp increase in murders. so we asked jeff pegues to look into this. >> reporter: police in los angeles are looking now whur ever killed a man i burglary in the hollywood hills. across the country the fbi report shows a spike in violent crime, up nearly 4% in 2015, compared to 2014. murders and manslaughter increase nearly 11%. some studies pin the blame on poverty. fewer police officers and gang activity. >> i was a police officer for 34
powered weapons are also a factor. >> young men who choose a dangerous lifestyle are choosing weapons that deliver more fire power. >> reporter: this year in louisville, kentucky. murders are up 50% from last year. with just under 3 months to go, chic already has 44 more homicides than all of last year. some cities that awe an uptick in the murder rate last year are now experiencing a decrease according to a brennan center baltimore's murder rate projected to decrease 10%. washington, d.c.'s, nearly 13%. some in law enforcement attribute the spike in some cities to the so-called ferguson effect. where some police have been more cautious on patrol because of high profile, officer involved shootings. scott, despite the recent spike, it is important to note that crime has been at an historic
jeff, thank you. thousands have fled homes and businesses in cedar rapids, iowa. a quarter of a million sandbags have been filled to protect downtown. the river is expected to crest tomorrow morning, about 7 feet above major flood stage. coming up, players honor one of baseball's most promising players killed in a tragic >> and a special bond between fi don't let dust and allergens get between you and life's beautiful moments. by choosing flonase, you're choosing more complete allergy relief and all the enjoyment that comes along with it. when we breathe in allergens,
jose fernandez was killed sunday, a shocking end to a remarkable journey to america and to the big leagues. here is david begnaud. >> three hitters, three strikeouts. >> reporter: precise and powerful. pitch perfect. at 24. two time all star who had quickly become one of the game's brightest stars. that light dimmed early sunday morning. the coast guard found this boat, upside down crashed on a rock jetty. fernandez and two friend died. authorities believe the driver was speeding. nobody was wearing a life jacket. the cause of the accident is under investigation. outside marlin's park, fans left flowers and written tributes.
manager don mattingly was almost inconsoleable. >> watch kids play little league. something like that they. that's the joy that jose played with and the passion he felt. >> reporter: in 2008, at 15, fernandez defected from cuba, shot at and jailed for frying to leave the communist country, he finally succeeded on his fourth attempt. five years late here became a baseball sensation, winning the day before that announcement, major league baseball cameras recorded the surprise reunion with the grandmother who helped raise him and stayed behind when he fled. so help me god. last year, fernandez became a u.s. citizen. >> when i was little. now, actually, a really amaying thing. >> reporter: a week ago, jose fernandez announced he and his girlfriend were expecting their first child. scott, tonight at the marlins game.
president obama says arnold palmer was the american dream come to life. the golfing legend died yesterday at 87. and jim axelrod looks back. >> reporter: the winner of 95 professional tournaments. arnold palmer called the king for a reason. though it went far beyond the company he he had a royal touch in business. >> pennzoil helps keep the equipment in shape. >> reporter: building a $700 million fortune. but that wasn't it either. nor was it the medals and trophies that made him a hero to his army of fans. >> there goes the gallery. look at them race for positions. >> reporter: the son of a greens keeper from western pennsylvania, arnold palmer was a charismatic king with a common touch. who never forgot where he came
cigarette dangling and going for broke, palmer was the ultimate mid 20th century man. >> the line is perfect. >> he's got it! he's got it! >> reporter: but his class and grace was timeless. jim axelrod, cbs news, new york. >> the debate tonight inspired many americans to join a party. a debate watching party. bars all over the country are holding them. the apolo theater in its party is a sellout. tonight is the 56th anniversary of the first presidential debate between richard nixon and john kennedy. produced by legendary cbs producer, don hewitt. the audience estimated at 70 million. finally tonight in the middle of a presidential campaign filled with rancor, we were struck by a very different image over the weekend. first lady michelle obama embracing former president
the national museum of african-american history and culture. they do have a special bond, the democratic obamas and the republican bushs. we saw it at the memorial service for the fallen dallas officers when mr. bush and mrs. obama held hands and swayed to the music. and president obama has often expressed gratitude for the bushs' kindness during the transition including the advice the bush daughters gave his daughters. they told them to surround themselves with loyal friends, never stop doing what they love, and to slide down the banisters occasionally. >> by all accounts the families have grown closer over the years. this picture went viral. we can only hope the sentiment is just as contagious. and that's the overnight news for this tuesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us a little bit later for the morning
from hofstra university on long island, site of the presidential debate, i am scott pelley. ? ? >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." reporting tonight from hofstra university in hempstead, new york. donald trump and hillary clinton head back to the campaign trail today. after round one of the presidential debates. it was billed as one of the decade. trump, the freshman politician. a billionaire and television star. against clinton, the seasoned washington veteran with a life of public service. and after months of sniping, at rallies, in commercials, and on twitter, they were on stage
>> the irs says, you are perfectly free to release your taxes during an audit. the question does the public have the right to know outway your personal? >> i told you i will release them as soon as the audit. look i have been under audit almost 15 years. i know a lot of wealthy people that have never been audited. i said did you get audited. i get audited almost every year. in a way i should be complaining. i am not complaining. i don't mind it. all most a way of life. i getit other people don't. i will say this -- we have a situation in this country that has to be taken care of. i will release my taxes against my lawyers wishes when she release the 33,000 e-mail that have been deleted. as soon as she releases them. i will release, i will release my tax returns.
watching shows, reading the papers. almost every lawyer says you don't return your until the audit is complete. when the audit is complete. i will do thatch i will go against them if she release her e-mail. >> so it is negotiable? >> not negotiable. why did she delete 33,000. everyone has done it. we know the is no prohibition on releasing it when you are under audit. you have got to ask yourself -- why won't he release his tax returns. maybe a couple reasons. maybe he is not as rich as he says he is. second. maybe he is not as charitable as he claims to be. third, we don't know all of his business dealings. but -- we have been told through
owes $650 million to wall street and foreign banks. or maybe he doesn't want the american people, all of you watching to night to know that he's paid nothing in federal taxes. because the only years that anybody has ever seen were a couple of years when he had to turn them over to state authorities when he was trying to got a casino license. they showed he didn't pay any federal income tax. >> that makes me smart. that makes me smart. >> the question, if he wasve what would be the conflicts. who does he owe money to? well, he owes you the answers to that. he should provide them. >> he also, raised the issue of your e-mails do. you want to respond to that? >> i do. i made a mistake using a private e-mail. >> that's for sure. that's for sure. >> if i had to do it over again. i would obviously do it differently. i will not make any excuses. it was a mistake. i take responsibility for it. that. >> mr. trump.
that was done purposely. that was not a mistake. that was done purposely. when you have your staff take the fifth amendment. taking the fifth so they're not prosecuted. when you have the man that set up the illegal server, taking the fifth. i think it is disgraceful. believe me this country thinks it is disgraceful. really thinks it is disgraceful also. the african-american commune thee has been let down by our politicians the they took good now. after the election they said, see you later. see you in four years. the african-american community, look, the community, within the inner cities has been so badly treated. they have been abused and used in order to get votes by democrat politicians because that's what it is. they have controlled these communities for up to 100 years. >> mr. trump -- >> and i will tell you. you look at the inner cities.
i just left dachlt you know, you have seen me. been all over the place you. decided to stay home. that's okay. but i will tell you -- i have been all over. i have met some of the greatest people i will ever meet. and they are very, very upset with what their politicians have told them and what their politicians have done. >> i think, i think, donald just criticize me for preparing for this debate. and yes, i did. and you know what else prepared for? i prepared to be president. and i think that's a good thing. >> the birth certificate was produced in 2011. you continue to tell the story and question the president's legitimacy in 2012, 13, 14, 15, recently as january. the question is, what changed
and i was the one that got him to produce the birth certificate. hillary clinton also fought it. everybody mainstream will say that's not true. it's true. sydney bloomenthal sent a reporter. you have to take a look at cnn, the last week, interview with your former campaign manager, and she was involved. but just like she can't bring back jobs, she can't produce. i think i did a great job and a great service, not only for the country but even for the president. in getting him to produce his birth certificate. >> secretary clinton. >> well, just listen to what you heard. and clearly, as donald just admitted he knew he was going to stand on the debate stage and lester holt was going to be asking us questions. he tried to put the whole racist, birther lie to bed. but it can't be dismissed that
he has really started his political activity based on this racist lie that our first black president was not an american citizen. there was absolutely no evidence for it. but he persisted. he persisted year after year. because some of his supporters, people that he was trying to bring into his fold, apparently, believed it or wanted to believe it. in preparing for this, some of your debates against barack obama, you treated him with terrible disrespect. i watch the way you talk now how lovely everything is and how wonderful you are. it doesn't work that way. you were after him, you were trying to, you even sent out, your campaign sent out pictures of him in a certain garb. very famous pictures. i don't think you can deny that.
thou it really doesn't work? >> we'll have more of the presidential debate in just a moment. you are watching the cbs this is lulu, our newest dog. mom didn't want another dog. she said it's too much work. lulu's hair just floats. uhh help me! (doorbell) mom, check this out. wow. swiffer sweeper, and dusters. this is what i'm talking about. look at that. sticks to this better than it sticks to lulu. that's your hair lulu! mom, can we have another dog?
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welcome back to the "overnight news." i'm michelle miller. no secret donald trump and russian president vladamir putin admire one another. putin is not the only russian who what vote republican this year if he could. charlie d'agata introduces us to one of stars. one of donald trump's biggest fans is also one of russia's biggest stars. ? ? >> number one in this country. ha-ha. >> his wide-eyed enthusiasm for the republican candidate goes back 22 years when he performed at trump's taj mahal casino in atlantic city.
the bromance has been going strong ever since. >> i hope when the donald will be president, our relationship will be much, much closer and all american people finally understand, understood. >> understood. >> understood that russia is a great country. russian people is a great people. that mutual admiration goes both ways. donald trump has set said that he would cutback u.s. involvement in praise on russian president vladamir putin calling him a strong leader. putin made clear his preference for a president trump white house. but there are far more sinister accusations of collusion. russia stand accused of hacking the democratic party e-mail server. and the clinton campaign started running new ad that call into question trump's financial ties in russia.
decisions on national security. while former russian opposition member says, trump's admiration of putin is at the very least misguided. >> putin is not -- he isaz is a of participating in debates. afraid of elections, being removed, losing control. i think it is not the position of strong leader. >> reporter: he says putin has an easy wait of serious opposition. >> i'm banned from participating in tv discussion. >> banned from going on television? >> yes, banned from going to the
it's a tangle of multiple symptoms. ? ? trintellix (vortioxetine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle or help improve the multiple symptoms of depression. for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away if your depression worsens, or you have unusual changes in mood, antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. trintellix has not been studied in children. do not take with maois. tell your healthcare professional about your medications, including migraine, psychiatric and depression medications to avoid a potentially life-threatening condition. increased risk of bleeding or bruising may occur especially if taken with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners. manic episodes or vision problems may occur in some people. may cause low sodium levels.
trintellix did not have significant impact on weight. ask your healthcare professional if trintellix could make a difference for you. bruce springsteen has been singing about the american working man for more than 40 years. now he put his own life to the page withn called what else? born to run. anthonyreports. in the final dates of his international tour that ended this past week. bruce springsteen played one four-hour gig after another. how do you keep doing that? >> i am conditioned to do it from many, many years of
? ? >> reporter: it is the one arena where the singer who turns 67 this week, can control the clock. >> you are looking for a particular moment. then when you catch that it feels so good sometimes. then time disappears. ? ? ? can't start a fire without a spark ? ? this gun's for hire ? ? even if we're j the dark ? >> you get a little physically tired. though it is amazing how you can do it every night when you are called to. >> reporter: we met on the singer's new jersey farm recently at the recording studio he built there. where do you think your drive comes from? >> i believe every artist told them they weren't worth dirt. someone told them they were second coming of the baby jesus. they believed them both.
fire. >> reporter: for springsteen, the fire started in freehold, new jersey. >> give me the geography, where was home? >> home was right up here. >> reporter: on the block around the saint rose of lima catholic church. >> my house was here. church was there. my aunt's house was there. my other aunt's house was right next to her. >> reporter: the grinding hypnotic power of this ruined place would never leave me,e by simon and schuster, division of cbs. doug and adele's springsteen's son found both comfort and fear here. his mother a legal secretary, rented him his first guitar. his father, who worked at ford, was an angry man. he loved me, springsteen writes, but couldn't stand me. >> my feelings exactly. >> good to meet you. >> reporter: we made a surprise
>> i'm getting the willies. go, my friend. >> reporter: he is beloved here now. >> you look great. >> it was different when he was in class. how did you do when you were here? >> uh, not particularly well, you know? i was -- i didn't fit in the box so well. >> reporter: long after he moved away, springsteen would drive back at times to freehold. >> well they are looking to make things all right again. you know? and of course, there is no going back, you know? >> reporter: the long-haired guitar slinger who earned his stripes in the bars of asbury park was 22 when signed to columbia record. ? in the night ? >> reporter: his first two albums did not sell well.
? in the days ? >> reporter: you were reaching for something epic? >> well i was trying to make the greatest record you had ever heard. the record that after you heard it, you didn't have to hear another record. you know? >> reporter: born to run launched bruce springsteen. the album's now iconic cover also featured sax player, clarence clemmons. bruce's mythic sidekick. the big man's imposing presence came to symbolize the brotherhood of the e street band. ? how would you describe your relationship with clarence? >> it was very primal. you know it was just, you're
you're -- you're some dream i am having. ? ? he was such this huge force, you know? while at the same time being very fragile and dependent himself which is maybe what the two of us had in common. we were both kind of insecure down inside. and we both felt fragile, unsure of ourselves. but when we were together, we felt really powerful. ? ? >> reporter: until his health began a long decline. in 2011, clemmons suffered a stroke, and died days later. losing clarence, springsteen writes, was like losing the rain. >> there is no replacing clarence. you are going to do something else. clarence had mentioned he had a sax playing nephew, jake
springsteen turned to him to resolve the band's identity crisis. >> reporter: when you saw this was finally working was it a relief? >> oh, yeah, are you kidding? it was like -- it was like the weight of the world was off my shoulders, you know. >> reporter: springsteen faced an even greater challenge as he entered his 60s. a crippling atalk of depression, that he battled with the help of his wife and e street band me, >> lasted for a long time. 60s. last for a year. slip away. come back for a year and a half. >> reporter: do you see it coming? feel it coming? >> not really. it sneaks up on you. like this thing that engulfs you. i got to where i didn't want to get out of bed, you know. and, you're not behaving very well at home. and you're tough on everybody. hopefully not the kids.
kids. but you know, patty really had to work with me through it. and she was, her strength and -- and love she had. very important. you know, as far as gieuiding m through it. you are going to be okay. maybe not today or tomorrow. but, it is going to be all right. >> reporter: i mean you still function with it? >> yeah, my thing is, for some reason it never affected my work or any of my playing. you know? was -- dead down, when i came in the studio, i could work. >> reporter: springsteen who wrote about it in the song, "this depression" got through it with therapy and medication. ? this is my confession ? >> reporter: his late father
illness. and much of springsteen's book is an attempt to write a new ending to their relationship. >> yeah, my dad very important in it. i felt i had been completely fair to him in my music. >> reporter: how did you feel you were unfair in your music? >> i felt i left an image of him as sort of the very domineering character. which he could be, at different times. and he could be frightening. but he was also much, much more. he had a much more complicated life. >> reporter: he describes an made to see him, just days before the first of his three children was born. what did he say to you? >> oh, you're going to get me now man. he showed up at my door. he came in, and had a couple of beers. it was early in the morning. i think he said, yeah, you have been really good to us. i said, yeah. i wasn't so good to you. i said, well, you did the best
that was -- that was the only recognition i needed of our history. >> reporter: the little thing but it was everything. >> it was a small thing but it was everything. it changed our relationship immediately. it was just a lovely gift. you know a lovely -- epilogue to our relationship. you know? really was. ? ? >> reporter: the relationship bruce springsteen has his with fans is deep and ? ? >> i'm still in love with playing. and -- and -- my attitude at this point in my life is this is what i love to do. i want to do as much of it as i can. >> thank you, philly! ? ? >> reporter: again and again on this tour. >> the e street band loves you! >> reporter: he played his longest shows ever in the u.s.
>> a private funeral held this week for a golfing legend arnold palmer. he passed away sunday at age 87. a public memorial will just have off to wait until next week. that its because this week, the u.s. is hosting europe in the ryder cup championship. palmer family says he want to interrupt the golf schedule. dana jacobson has more on the life and the legacy of the man they called the king. >> reporter: beloved, transcendent. how palmer is being remembered. his father, a golf pro and greenskeeper in latrobe, helped palmer learn the game. athlete of the decade is in the 60s. palmer was true to his father's word.
>> the line is perfect. he's got it! >> reporter: known as the king, arnold palmer captivated the sports world with his ferocious style of play and the magnetism of a movie star. golf would never be the same when palmer burst on the scene in the late 1950s. he became the fafs tce of the s. in all, palmer won seven major titles including four masters. tallying, 62 pga tour wins. courted by presidents and spawned fans, dubbed arnie's armey. >> there goes the gallery. look at them race. >> high risk, high award approach, ratcheted up the dra mau of the game. >> in 2011 he sproek to choke t rose. >> no game like it. go out there.
>> it's you. >> the golf ball and the golf course. >> yeah. >> there you go. >> palmer was a pioneer in marketing for athletes and paved the way for future stars. even a drink named after him. he also received the presidential medal of freedom and congressional gold medal. >> 1963. >> battles between palmer and jack nicklaus, defined rivalry. though nicholas came out ahead. even the losses helped shape him. >> they really hurt. wh and look back and say, taught me something. taught me how to live. and how to be a better guy. and -- not let a -- a defeat -- be the end of my life. and -- and i am thankful for that. that is the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, we hope you've will check back a bit later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center here
it's tuesday, september 27th, 2016. this is "cbs morning news." the first presidential debate is in the books. donald trump and hillary clinton clashed over the economy, national security, race relations and everything in between. >> i call it trumped up trickle down. >> that's called business, my friend. >> i did not. >> this is a man who has called women pigs, slobs and dogs. >> i have a winning temperament. confessions of a killer.