tv CBS Overnight News CBS September 28, 2016 3:07am-4:00am CDT
remedy, i use. it's my favorite spice in the whole world: turmeric, it may be a great anti-inflammatory, reducing inflammation which leads to pain, and the key ingredient is curcumin. i openly admit i occasionally take these supplements if i am having back pain or inflammatory problems. >> not bad for a hangover either. >> g great anti-oxidant. >> you can use this for a hangover cure? >> taken before, if you are drinking wine, yes. anti-inflammatory, it's a winner. >> dr. travis: ladies, thanks for trying this out. and as i say, check with your doctor before you take any supplements to make sure it's right for you. did you all have a good time today? i know we did. we enjoyed putting all of these things to the test. if you want more information on anything we shared today, head to www.thedoctorstv.com. so long everyone!
so, who won? well, that's in the eye of the beholder. and today we talked to voters in pennsylvania where clinton lost a substantial lead and voters in california and texas. we are going to start tonight with john blackstone. >> i'm sayinge from leaving. >> reporter: in los angeles this group of latino debate watchers gathered early. none here support donald trump. but anna reyes came looking for more reasons why hillary clinton deserves her vote. >> i'm hoping to hear more of her promises that she is going to commit through, with her 100 days, immigration reform. >> reporter: pedro trujillo, an undocumented immigrant who can't vote.
>> i can knock on doors, call voters, remind them to vote. think of my family and think of me when they cast their ballot in november. >> reporter: during the debate, immigration reform did not come up. but economic growth, prison reform, law and order, were all, use that resonated. and then there was trump's pr trail of inner city life. >> our inner cities, african-americans, hispanics, are living in hell because it is so dangerous. you walk down the get shot. we have gangs, roaming the street, in many cases, they're illegally here, illegal immigrants. they have guns. they shoot people. >> donald trump again, you know, attacked immigrants. even though he didn't really say it. you know, too bluntly as he usually does. he still made a comment that the reason why a lot of, you know, crimes are still happening is because immigrants have guns. >> associating immigrants as, as
like something horrible to say when he doesn't know the community. >> martha barrio took notes throughout the debate. >> is there anything from this debate you can go out and tell people here is why you should vote? >> yeah because if we go back in time or what he, you know, donald trump has said about, you know, different issues. even though they didn't talk about that. i would tell them, just remember what he was saying that's what i will tell them to think about twice. >> how many of you is this your first debate watch party. >> i'm jericka duncan in philadelphia. >> i am a deplorable, donald trump supporter. >> he found himself at home in a sea of trump supporters at this watch party. >> i feel look our economy is a mess. i think he is the only candidate who has really talked about these things in a manner that appeals to me.
gop supporters we found die hard democrat, jean kendrick. >> any way this debate could sway you in a different direction? >> no, hillary is awesome. >> reporter: and heather capuano. >> on the fence. i like everything. i am hoping the debate will answer all the questions i have. >> 90 minutes later, some answers and a different outlook. >> trudonald trump did not look crazy or like a madman. hillary got good licks on him. i would call it a draw. >> he had no facts. no plans. no facts. no plans. hillary delivered. that's someone that would get my vote. >> i'm omar villafranca in dallas at world affairs council debate watch party. >> after the first debate, undecided voter, chaib salih has the not made up his mind. did you hear what you wanted to
side to side. mr. trump spent more time on trying to defend himself. but, hillary clinton was very clear on -- on some policies. >> suzanne tuckey is backing clinton. >> i was really listening to each of them. hillary was speaking from more substance. i would listen to what she said then what he said. it was the same, several points over and over and over from him. and a lot of the attacks on her. that's what, the best at doing. >> benjigershon liked trump's performance at the debate. >> few times he got under her skin. if you are a trump supporter you stick with trump. hillary supporter, you stick with hillary. don't think a lot came out of the debate as far as switching people's minds. >> john, jericka and omar with
jersey's governor were torpedoed months ago by the bridgegate scandal. chris christie denies knowing about the scheme by top aides to create a traffic jam to punish a local mayor. but today, don dahler tells us, a jury heard a different story. >> reporter: the prosecution's star witness, david wildstein testified he and former port authority executive, bill beroni met with chris christie to tell him about enormous tra caused by lane closures on the george washington bridge. the purpose to take a curtain call, wildstein testified. beroni and i were pleasing governor christie. wildstein said christie laughed at the news and joked well i am sure you wouldn't be involved in anything political. the prosecutor asked were you and mr. beroni bragging? yes our one constituent, please might one constituent. i was happy that he was happy. the meeting took place on day three of a traffic jam like no
port authority. creating near total gridlock and widespread frustration. wildstein admitted to coming up with the idea. the prs cushiosecution alleges meant as political pay back against a may your who wouldn't endorse christie, republican for re-election. christie repeatedly denied any knowledge of lane closures. >> i have made it very clear to everybody on my senior staff, that if anyone had any knowledge about this that they need to come forward and tell me about >> reporter: governor christie is not on trial. two of his lieutenants are. on charges ranging from conspiracy to fraud. scott, david wildstein has already pled guilty. >> don dahler at the courthouse. don, thank you. in syria's civil war the assad regime is tightening the noose around aleppo, the country's largest city. syrian and russian planes are raining bombs on neighborhood held by rebels.
the city of 1 million. in 5 1/2 years of civil war, nearly half a million people have been killed. millions more have lost their homes. coming up next, one week after the shooting in charlotte, a child makes an emotional plea. a child makes an emotional plea. and later, tea ahh...still sick, huh? i'll take it from here. i'm good. i just took new mucinex clear and cool. ah! what's this sudden cooooling thing happening? it's got a menthol burst. t sort of blind-sided me. and it clears my terrible cold symptoms. ahh! this is awkward. new mucinex fast-max clear & cool. feel the menthol burst. and clear your worst cold symptoms. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. marco...! polo! marco...! polo! marco...! polo! marco...! polo! marco...! s?? polo! marco...! polo! scusa?
late today, charlotte police headquarters was evacuated because of a suspicious package. fresh evidence that the city is seething. one week after a police officer shot and killed a black man, keith scott. but a young girl's tearful plea may reflect the raw emotion in a way that a roomful of angry adults could not. errol barn ett is there. >> is it okay for me to shoot back because i fear for my dozens of people expressed anger and demanded charlotte's police chief and mayor step down. >> mayor roberts you need to resign. >> monday night's city council meeting the first since the shooting death of keith scott. and days of chaotic protest that claimed one life. >> i'm scared that i won't grow up to be a black man. >> reporter: the most moving testimony came from the youngest voices in the room, none more
>> it is a shame that our fathers and mothers are killed and we can't see them any more. it is a shame that we have to go to their graveyard. >> reporter: why are people protesting? >> all we want is just to have our equal rights and treated the same way as other team. >> reporter: do the police here make you feel safe? >> no. >> i'm going to record you. >> reporter: a full week since the shooting. despite the release of several pieces of video including a police dash-cam and questions linger. the officers involved are part of a tactical unit and aren't required to wear body cameras. major steve willis says that is for safety reasons. >> to divulge that training publicly could put officers at risk. willis says hearing the fears of charlotte's younger citizens was heartbreaking. >> i don't like that they feel that way about my profession. >> zianna says racial healing
my skin, i will just say is, just look in the mirror at yourself before you talk about my skin. >> reporter: the state bureau of investigation is continuing its inquiry into the controversial shooting. scott, the family of scott plans to hold his funeral saturday. >> errol ? dry spray? ? that's fun. ? it's already dry! no wait time. this is great. it's very soft. can i keep it? (laughter) all the care of dove... now in a dry antiperspirant spray. awarded best of beauty by allure. first kid you ready?
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of vaccinations. according to the world health organization. the disease causes fever and rashes and sometimes deadly complications. bone dry weather in california has produced an ep demidemic of wildfires. seven burning this one in the mountains near santa cruz. already burned 1,100 acres and at least two homes. hundreds more are threatened. evacuations have been ordered. from fire to flood, today in but a foot lower than expected. some homes and businesses in cedar rapids got water in their baseme basements, sandbags and temporary flood walls saved most of downtown. the miami marlins wore their hearts on their sleeves and their backs last night. everyone wore the name and number of pitcher jose fernandez, who was killed sunday in a boating accident. one of his best friends, dee
in case you went to bed early, the presidential candidates did not have the final word last night. that was left to the late night tv hosts. >> we made it. we made it. the waiting is finally over. >> of course it did n candidates to tell a lie. >> donald, it's good to be with you. false! >> this was expected to be the most watched debate ever. ratings were expected to rank up with the finale of cheers with the finale of mash. for real. which makes sense if you think about it. in a way this election kind of feels look thefinale of
got to see hillary clinton and donald trump debate at the same time. the first time americans got to mute both of them at the same type. press one button. that's it. >> we have to bring back law and order. ? >> a good show. they should bring it back. he is right about that one. that fact checks. that fact checks. a very good show. >> in the end, the entire night and the current state of american politics can be summarized by these two word. >> how rosie o'donnell. >> miss piggy. ? and the home of the brave ? >> and that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others check back with us a little bit later for "the morning news" and of course don't miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
this is the cbs "overnight news." welcome to the "overnight news." i'm michelle miller. hillary clinton and donald trump are back on the campaign trail. both claiming victory in their first presidential debate. american voters will makep their own minds on that and plenty of them watched. the neilson company says more than 81 million people tuned in either on broadcast tv or on cable. we begin our coverage with nancy cordes with the clinton campaign. >> did anybody see that debate last night? like a play goeer going back to watch game films clinton was eager to relive the debate. >> when i confronted him with
his tax returns. i got to that pin the where i said, maybe he has paid zero. he said, that makes him smart. >> they showed, he didn't pay any federal income tax. >> that makes me smart. >> what in the hell is he talking about. >> reporter: top democrats did a victory lap. even as trump warned he will be tougher in round two. >> donald trump says he actually showed great restraint last night and that he could have gone after you and your husband for personal matters. >> as i say campaign however he chooses. you should know by now when i street my mind on something. i keep going. i've don't quit. whatever the static. whatever the incoming is. >> clinton aides argued trump made a bad debate moment worse today. >> she gained a massive all. weight. and, it was, it was a real problem. >> bay attacking miss universe 1996. after clinton brought her up last night. >> he called this woman, miss
>> the campaign released a video of machado who says he became bulimic after trump mocked her publicly for putting on a few pound. >> this is some body that likes to eat. >> and made her work out for the paparazzi. machado speck to reporters on a conference call today. >> for these this election are like a bad dream. you know, watching this guy again doing a stupid thing and with stupid comment. >> donald trump went on the offensive complaining the debate moderator lester holt avoided questions that might embarrass clinton like benghazi or the e-mail controversy. trump claimed he had trouble with his microphone and that he intend to push harder against clinton in the next two debates. major garrett reports. >> reporter: at a bakery in miami's little havana, donald trump enjoyed coffee, after a
conscious gop nominee said monday's first presidential debate was a smash hit. >> that's one of the biggest shows in the history of television. biggest debate ever. it was an interesting evening, certainly, and big league. definitely big league. >> reporter: former new york city mayor rudy giuliani accompanied trump and suggest heed boycott the next two debates. here's what trump told us last night. >> any doubt that you will participate in the next two presidential debates? >> no. this was a great experience. really enjoyed . she will not make america great again. >> by the morning, complaining that lester holt went easy on hillary clinton. >> he didn't ask her about the e-mails at all, didn't ask her about her scandals didn't ask her about the benghazi deal that she destroyed. >> reporter: trump advisers concede trump could have been sharper and should have forced some of the issues into the discussion. trump also blamed his microphone which he checked and approved before the debate.
i don't want to believe in conspiracy theories of course. it was much lower than hers. it was crackling. she didn't have that problem. >> reporter: clinton shrugged off the accusation. >> any body who complains about the microphone is not having a good night. >> after a few hours, $16 million was raised. trump is under mounting pressure to spend more of his money to finance a promised $140 million advertising blitz. >> the vice presidential candidates will hold their one and only d our own elaine quijano will host that event. as for monday, tim kaine and mike pence feel their runningmates came out on top. they sat down with charlie, gale and nora on cbs this morning. >> changed perceptions. folks watching the debate clearly saw that hillary clinton was very well prepared for the debate and prepared to be president. what they saw about donald trump was that he lacks specifics other than attacks.
that was very, very apparent throughout the debate. and the longer the debate went on the more, apparent that was. >> have you had a chance to talk to her, after the debate, did you got a chance with her? >> i did. we, we chatted, i don't know, probably about, 45 minutes after the debate was over. >> what did she say? >> she felt good about it the she felt good abiout it. on demeanor absolutely dominated it. in terms of looking presidential while trump flustered really kind of ran out of gas. i talked about the fact that she offered details and plans. he didn't. he left a lot of questions unanswered especially the question s about his taxes and suggested his strategy of trying to avoid taxes showed how smart he was. >> what do you think was her best moment? >> you know i think her best moment was her answer when donald trump tried to deflect his comments about her
she said you go to 120 countries, and sit before a house committee for 11 hours and talk about stamina. just the split screen i was watching, that was toward the end of the debate. she was going strong. and he was, he was out of gas by that point. that was very obvious. >> think what people saw last night, was donald trump being himself. he was answering the questions. he was driving forward on the issues that matter most to the american people. and he has his own style. ll of 30 years in public life. and, you know a well scripted politician. donald trump just speaks right from his mind, right from his heart. that's the reason we have so much momentum in this campaign. i was sitting on the front row there, a privilege for me and my wife. what was exciting for me was to see donald trump as himself, relaxed even in front of 100 million people. they got, got a real good look at the donald trump. >> governor one of the things he
taxes, not releasing his tax returns. he said that makes me smart to the question about not paying taxes. did he confirm last night that he does not pay taxes? >> no, gosh no. >> it appeared that way. yeah, he said afterward, you know he said afterwards he has made federal taxes. i think the reason why donald trump had a great night is because from the very get-go, he was talking about the issues the american people care about. we're in the midst eelg c -- struggling -- awe why would you want voters to think you don't pay taxes. why would you want to leave that impression, any way, shape, form? >> this is a business man. you know, hillary clinton, you know, her, her three different guesses about, his taxes, when he is, she knows he has filed 100 pages of, financial disclosure information available on the internet as the law requires. but speculating that maybe he
i think he joked in the past about, that, that, like, any good businessman he around here, i'm lucky to get through a shift without a disaster. heads up! you know what, don't worry about it. my bargain detergent couldn't keep up. it was mostly water. so, i switched to tide pods. they're super concentrated, so i get a better clean. i mean, i give away water for free. i'm not about to pay for it in my detergent.
one of the biggest questions in the presidential campaigns is who would you trust to control the united states nuclear arsenal? david martin has a look at america's most deadly weapons for "60 minutes. " >> reporter: air launch cruise missiles beingoa long range b-52 bomber in louisiana. >> when you see it close up it is even bigger than you think it is. it is an impressive machine. 185,000 pound empty. but it is built to carry weapons and gas. >> reporter: richard clark controls all of the bombers. >> these are air launch cruise missiles. it is primary nuclear weapon for the b-52. >> reporter: clark told us these
not armed with nuclear warhead. the b-52 can carry 20 cruise missiles. six under each wing and eight in the bomb bay. >> this is the rotary launcher. it hold eight air launch cruise missiles within the internal bomb bay of the b-52. a tight fit. the way it works launcher rotates. allows the weapon to release and send it on its way. >> it is like the chamber of a revolver. >> same idea. much bigger >> as the most visible arm of the american nuclear arsenal, these bombers are meant to send a message to an international audience. >> we can put this aircraft anywhere we want. any time we want. and, both our allies and our adversaries take note. >> reporter: this is basically a nuclear show-and-tell? >> not just a show-and-tell. because the it will deliver. >> reporter: within the last two years, b-52s have begun sending that message directly to russia.
it started after vladamir putin changed history by invading an independent country ukraine and seizing its republic if crimea. >> the fact that military force would be used to change an internationally recognized border. in the central part of europe. that was new. >> now retired, general breedlove was supreme allied commander in europe when russia took over crimea. the invasion carried out bay so-called little green russian soldiers wearing uniforms without insignia. but looming in the background, were nuclear weapons. was there any indication that vladamir putin was prepared to use his nuclear weapons in any way? >> vladamir putin said himself that he would consider raising the alert status of his nuclear force. >> reporter: he had kidded it? >> he said it himself. >> reporter: putin said he had given an order to his military
if the u.s. and nato tried to block his takeover of crimea. we were not looking for a fight, putin said in this interview. but we were ready for the worst case scenario. >> they see nuclear weapons as a there mall e normal ex-tension of conventional conflict. >> to them, nuclear war is not unthinkable th. >> i think to them. the use of nuclear weapons is not unthinkable. >> it says so in the military doctrine signed by russia shall reserve the right to use nuclear weapons in the event of aggression when the very existence of the state is in jeopardy. putin personally directed nuclear exercises which have increased in both size and frequency according to breedlove. more threatening? >> certainly they get your attention. >> reporter: more aggressive? >> clearly. >> reporter: the u.s. responded with more aggressive exercises of its own.
b-52s, flew up over the north pole and north sea in an exercise, polar ground. the b-52s, were unarmed. that little fin on the side of the fuselage identified them as capable of carrying nuclear weapons. >> what i plotted here are the two routes for the planes. >> reporter: hans christianson, director of nuclear information project at federation of american scientists used google earth to show us the message that sent russia. cruise missiles, maximum of them. we are talking potentially 80 cruise missiles that could have been launched against targets inside russia at this time. >> reporter: using the cruise missiles range of 1,500 miles, christianson plotted his own hypothetical lines showing how far they could potentially reach into russia. >> reporter: and the end points of those red lines. >> yes. each of them go to a facility in
for nuclear weapons. >> reporter: the russians will look at that and see it as a dry run for an attack on targets inside russia? >> i guess they can draw the conclusions that they need to draw. >> reporter: 80 cruise missiles in your face? >> a lot of fire power. >> reporter: was that the message? >> that's a message for sure. >> reporter: the last time american nuclear bombers flew a mission like that was during the cold war. exercise for us. we are training the way we might have to fight. >> reporter: an unmistakable warning. but the rear admiral says there is no indication the russian military has changed its thinking about nuclear weapons. >> disturbingy in recent years there have been, specific doctrinal statements made by other russian leaders that indicate an evolved willingness to employ nuclear weapons in the course of conflict. >> reporter: as director of intelligence for the u.s.
last two years gauging russia's nuclear intentions. >> i think that they feel that fundamentally, the west is associate logically weaker and if they were to use a nuclear weapon in the course of a conflict, between say nato and russia, they might be able to shock the western powers into de-escalating into freezing the conflict. calling a cease-fire. >> reporter: so they have a belief that they're just tougher than us? >> definitely true. and if, if they have to use nuclear weapons, we >> i think that some people might think that. >> reporter: he is not talking about the armageddon of an all out nuclear war which neither side could win. but the limited use of a few nuclear weapons which could convince the u.s. to back down. >> reporter: how would they shock us into surrendering? >> they could strike a european target with a nuclear wep mon. make an airfield they thought was vital to conflict between
ahh...still sick, huh? i'll take it from here. i'm good. i just took new mucinex clear and cool. ah! what's this sudden cooooling thing happening? it's got a menthol burst. you can feel it right away. wow, that sort of blind-sided me. and it clears my terrible cold symptoms. this is awkward. new mucinex fast-max clear & cool. feel the menthol burst. and clear your worst cold symptoms. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. there is a little town in
spawned some of the finest young musicians in latin america. it sits beside a massive garbage dump. many residents dig through the trash on the daily basis. the dump provides the raw material for the instruments the kids use to make beautiful music. >> 70 kids study at the music school. they're taught the classics and popular songs too. the most powerful thing the students learn is that music can change lives. there is nothing unusual about this ensemble warm-up session. until you take a closer look at instruments they're playing. that's not a stradivarius, but a violin created from a fork paint can and baking tray. a flute, made of discarded pipes.
? a wax tin was used to build this electric guitar. the instruments are made entirely of trash. these young musicians from the impoverished country of paraguay form the recycled orchestra. describe for me what it is like to play with the orchestra. a lot of people are dying to the truth is, it is a very beautiful thing that has no price. when we met them recently in new york city they were more than 4,500 miles from home. a small village built around a landfill on the outskirts. garbage provide a livelihood for 2,500 families who live there. they sift through the mound looking for stuff to sell.
fabio chavez came up with the idea to make music from the junkyard. he gives lessons for free for any child looking to escape poverty. >> music is a necessity. why? >> translator: because culture is very important. it is as important as eating. culture is as important as having a home. and a local carpenter, picks through the trash heap for raw materials to make the instruments. >> translator: the truth is at first, the people would make fun of us because we didn't have instruments. now they realize that thanks to the orchestra, us or any other child can change his or her life. through music. >> her grandmother, enrolled the girls in the music lessons she grew up listening to the beatles
? ? her granddaughter's now play john lennon's "imagi"imagine" f united nations in new york. >> translator: now my main objective and biggest dream as a family is that i am able to become a professional musician and to help children who want to grow in the community. ? ? >> reporter: that dream is coming true largely thanks to a documentary about the orchestra. it is called, landphilharmonic. in 2012, the producers posted a teaser or youtube and reverberated around the world. >> were you surprised by that? >> we never thought that he would get the response that we had. we were already inspired by the story, but this really pushed us and pushed the orchestra even more. we are helping to tell their story to the world. and it is a privilege. the orchestra is receiving
halls across the globe. ? ? even playing with the kids' rock idol mega death in the united states. ? what's been the most surprising thing for you in watching the children over the last six years? >> translator: the most surprising thing i have seen in these children is the change in their eyes. from living in hopelessness to living in hope of a better fu. ? ? >> reporter: better life through music. they did it in their own extra ordinary way. ? the documentary land philharmonic playing in los angeles and several cities around the country.
>> a lot of people look forward to retiren't as a time to take that long awaited cruise. then there are those who take so many cruises that the ship become a home away from home. well peter greenburg found one retired woman pushing that to the extreme. the ocean liner is her only home. >> did you miss me? >> i did. >> reporter: you could say 88-year-old lee has earned her sea legs. >> how often are you talking to the family at home? >> i talk to them every day. >> okay. >> i would talk to them twice a day if it means i didn't have to be there. >> reporter: aboard the ship, known as mama lee. living there for the past eight years. >> i don't have to shop the i don't have to cook. i don't have to do anything. i do what i want when i want if i want.
husband mason took nearly 100 cruises together before he died in 1997. >> the last thing he ever said to me. the day before he died. don't you quit cruising. i started frequent cruising. but i got very, very tired of packing and unpacking. so i said there has got to be a better way to do this. >> reporter: the answer was how i dent leave at all? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: mama lee sold her house in florida with her car and most and never looked back. >> everybody knows her. she knows everybody. >> reporter: the captain of the "crystal serenity." >> a little bit of a diva. in a good way. gets along with her day. makes herself busy. has her things and opinions. a wonderful person. >> reporter: at your age a lot of people would say well i will go to retirement place. >> oh, hell no. >> really? >> not me. why do that? i'm now a great grandmother.
children. but i don't twawant to be there every men out for them i love babies. but they grow up. >> reporter: mama lee has done more than 240 cruises around the world. visit itted hundreds of different ports. but where the shape is going, irrelevant. for mama lee, these days, the ship is the destination. >> everything has been there, done that. if i have been there and done that i don't go off the ship. i love it when everybody goes touring. i got the whole ship to myself with all of the hel figured out? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: you don't really get off the ship anymore. >> what more. >> reporter: the cruise director considers himself part of her extended family at sea. >> that's lee. she doesn't care where the ship goes. she loves to dance her way around the world. >> i dance every single day, 5:15. seven days a week. >> reporter: ever sit back and think what your life would be like if you weren't on the ship? >> very boring. >> that's the "overnight news"
continue. for others though we hope you will check back a bit later for the "morning news" and "cbs this morning." morning." from the broadcast center here captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, september 28th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking overnight. the passing of shimon peres. a politician, a peace maker and founding father of israeli. this morning, a look at his life and his legacy and his unfinished business. days after their first debate, hillary clinton looks to maintain momentum after her highly praised performance and donald trump promises to hit hillary clinton next time. he has doubled down on