tv Today NBC November 3, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT
president trump's twitter account mysteriously disappears for 11 minutes. the company blaming a rogue employee on their last day of work. this morning what twitter is doing to make sure that doesn't happen again. under fire. attorney general jeff sessions facing new scrutiny in the russia investigation. just what did he know during the campaign? and did he lie about it under oath? as washington gets set for the battle over the republicans' new tax plan. growing scandal. shocking accusations against kevin spacey tied to his behavior on the set of "house of cards." the oscar winner dropped by his agent and
two new rape allegations against disgraced titan, harvey weinstein. those stories plus the california family lost in the amazon, after a pirate attack. making their way back home. the mysterious discovery inside egypt's great pyramid. we're there live. and field of dreams. >> will you marry me? >> the couple behind that world series proposal joins us live, today, friday, november 3rd, 2017. >> from nbc news, this is "today," with matt lauer and savannah guthrie. live from studio 1a in rockefeller plaza. >> love was in the air at the world series. love will be with us on a friday morning. >> stop if you heard this before. it is a busy morning. especially in washington. there's a little bit of everything to cover, f
drama with president trump's twitter account. and the new twist in the fight over legislation and the tax cut legislation. we're starting with all of this, starting with hallie jackson on capitol hill this morning. hallie, good morning. >> reporter: hi, matt. good morning to you. let's start something that affects every person thwatching this show. the tax plan. that's what you see the gop talking about today, even when everybody is talking about the twitt eter takedown, including president trump himself. he tweeted about it. my twitter account was taken down for 11 minutes by a rogue employee. i guess the world must finally be getting out and having an impact. it comes after everybody saw, for a very brief time what the world would look like without a donald trump twitter account. for 11 minutes, the sound of social media silence, after the president'swi
deactivated briefly. his verified @real donald trump account. was gone. instead of tweets, this message. sorry, that page doesn't exist. at 8:05 p.m., twitter posted a statement, saying the president's account was inadvertently deactivated due to human error by a twitter employee. it wasn't just a glitch. several hours later, the company posted again. we have learned this was done by a twitter customer support employee who did this on the employee's last day. we are conducting a full personal review. the twitter takedown, coming out hours after a policy push by the president. and promising history in the making. >> biggest tax cuts in the history of our country. we have reform. we have simplification. >> reporter: his time light tight. just 20 working days away.
people a giant tax cut for christmas. >> reporter: but this plan is far from wrapped up, as we learn more about what it means for your taxes. on the plus side for some americans, the number of tax brackets would shrink, from seven to four. the deduction would double. and the child tax care credit goes up. businesses would get a break, too, with the top corporate rate slashed, from 35% to 20%. >> the typical family of four will save $1,182 a year on their taxes. >> reporter: on the flipside, the gop plan would cut or get rid of some of the deductions people like the most, including medical expenses and student loans. you can only write off mortgage interest for the first $500,000 of that loan, instead of $1 million. and the plan would eliminate deductions for state and local income
rates, like california, connecticut and new york. some of the blue state republicans now not thrilled. congressman lee zeldan with kasie hunt. democrats blasting the plan as a jackpot for the rich. >> you're a big corporation, you're a wealthy individual, you do great. you're a middle class person, you suffer. >> reporter: here's the bottom line politically. there's a lot of incentive for republicans to get this tax cut plan over the finish line. but they don't agree on how that should happen. as always on capitol hill, the devil is in the details. >> hallie jackson, thank you very much. let's zero in on how everyone will be impacted on this. and stephanie ruhle is here. steph, you looked a thoug ed ed closely. who wins and loses? >> if you go with the biggest changes, it is simpler. you know if you only
decemb deductions, you're going to get a bigger deduction. in terms of winners and loses, that expanded child tax credit. that's an extra 600 bucks in your pocket. that's a positive. if you think about your 401(k), the fact that's not getting touched is a huge positive. people aren't getting paid more money and we're living longer lives. those 401(k)s are what we retire on. there's a lot of talk about it being limited how much money you can put in. that would have been a huge negative for all of us. >> that sounded like a trial balloon. as soon as that got out and the reaction was negative, the president said we're not doing that. let's get over to corporate taxes. the rate was 35% going down to 20%. the question is, will they take the savings in tax and pass it along to workers in the form of higher wages? >> that's the
dollar question. corporations are flush with cash. look at the stock market. you don't see it impacting wages and that's what we need. in this global economy, jobs are overseas. manufacturing is overseas. companies have optimized. they don't need as many workers and they're not paying more. we hope this plan, we hope the trickle-down economics works, but it's not proven. >> when people are flush with cash, corporations, businesses, the wealthy, are they willing to spend it? >> yes and no. when wealthy people have more money in their paockets, they could spend more but they don't need to. when people who live closer to the bone have more money, they might buy a washing machine or a house. this might help most of america. but it's optimistic and hopeful. it is not a guarantee. >> steph, thank you very much. another major story involving
new fallout from the russia probe, putting attorney general jeff sessions back in the spotlight and lawmakers demanding some answers. kristen welker has more on that story. good morning to you. >> reporter: matt, good morning to you. that comes. in just hours, president trump will take off for a five-nation, 12-day trip trohroughout asia. his central message will be north korea's nuclear problem is the international community's responsibility. he is looking to leave all of the political trials behind that are looming here at home. >> thank you, everybody. thank you very much. >> reporter: with the president poised to leave the country this morning, new russia revelations, stemming from george papadopoulos, the former volunteer campaign aide, who pled guilty to lying to the fbi about his contacts with russian officials, promising dirt on hillary clinton. during a march meeting, papadopoulos told president trump he had connections that
j.d. gordon, at the time, trump listened with interest. gordon says the item was shut down by chef sessions. ty cobbs says no one in the campaign ever paid series attention to the 29-year-old unpaid volunteer. in february, mr. trump dismissed the idea of any conversations about russia. >> can you say whether you are aware that anyone who advised your campaign had contacts with russia during the course of the election? >> i told you. general flynn was obviously dealing. that's one person. he was dealing -- >> during the election? >> nobody that i know of. >> reporter: what took place at this meeting is also raising questions, for the now-attorney general jeff sessions, who testified before congress, that he had never had any conversations with russians or foreign officials about interference in the election. and -- >> i have no knowledge of any such conversations by anyone connected to the tru
former trump campaign adviser, carter page, testified on capitol hill thursday, he told sessions about a trip he took to moscow in the summer of 2016. page saying the trip was unrelated to the campaign. >> i'm working to help and provide everything that i possibly can. >> reporter: now, as the russia investigation looms large, the president is looking to reset, before leaving on a 12-day trip to asia, opening up overnight during interviews with multiple outlets. expressing irritation with the justice department, saying the focus should be on leaks and investigating hillary clinton. >> i am not supposed to be involved with the justice department. i'm not supposed to be involved with the fbi. i'm not supposed to be doing the kind of things i would love to be doing. and i'm very frustrated by it. >> reporter: this morning, the president is accusing the democrats of what he calls collusion and dishonesty, after donna brazile, the former national committee chairwoman, reveals tt
dnc was rigged in hillary clinton's favor during the 2016 primary race because her campaign was largely financing the party. a spokesperson for clinton declined to comment. matt and savannah? >> kristen, thank you very much. let's bring in chuck todd. >> good morning, matt. >> going to bring in the donna brazile story. is jeff sessions in trouble? >> in an extraordinary example, he is in trouble. he doesn't have confidence as far as the president's concerned. but the president's lack of confidence has nothing to do with capitol hill's issue with him. it's the third that jeff sessions had to correct the record of a meeting with russian officials or something involving russia. and in the last one, senators don't take kindly to be misled under oath, especially from the chief law enforcement officer. the
him, create this vice grip for jeff sessions. he says, do something to distract from russia. investigate hillary clinton. >> if you're in a meeting on march 31st, 2016, and you hear this talk from george papadopoulos, who says i have somebody in the u.k. that can connect us to putin in russia. you shut it down if you're jeff sessions and i don't want to talk about it because it might leak, would you remember that conversation late center. >> it's hard to fathom. you know when controversial things get offered up and you are the person who says, that's a bad idea, according to reports jeff sessions say that. it's hard to come around to the idea that you might have just, oh. i have so many things going on, i forgot about that one. >> can we talk about donna brazile. i don't want to make it inside baseball. but donna brazile is a long-time democratic party
in 2016. she wrote an extraordinary piece where she basically says that hillary clinton, her campaign, exercised undue and inappropriate influence over the democratic party in the primary, such that they were pro-hillary when they should have been a more even playing field. do i have that right? and if so, what's the significance? >> on one hand, it was captain obvious. she was an insider. he wasn't a member of the party. the dnc had a finger on the scale. and bernie ande ersanders knew d a finger on the scale for hillary clinton. you have to look at the debate schedule. what donna brazile said, to say that it was essentially rigged in her favor, that can't be unrung. the clinton campaign is saying, he could have exerted similar innc
raisers to do that. that sounds well and good. but this is a large problem, savannah. this is a party barely able to keep itself together. the sanders wing and the clinton/obama wing. this is a grenade. and the current dnc charge. he is in trouble here. he has to figure out how to put this together. he had support of obama and clinton. i have a feeling that's how this will play out. >> got to leave it there. the allegation that the clinton campaign was bankrolling the democratic party. chuck, thank you. >> they were. the dnc was bankrupt because of barack obama. >> chuck todd, thank you very much. we're going to see you sunday for a special edition of "meet the press," celebrating the 70th anniversary of the longest running show on television. >> they have a lot to talk about. here in new york, mourners paid tribute to the victims of this week's terror attacks in lower manhattan. they lit kand a
bicycles down the path of where eight people were killed. the suspect drove about a mile. the uzbek immigrant was on a terror charge. isis claimed responsibility for that attack. new allegations against oscar winner kevin spacey. these are coming from the set of his hit netflix show "house of cards." nbc national correspondent, kate snow, is here with that this morning. >> reporter: good morning. we told you yesterday, thursday, that kevin spacey is taking time away from work, speaking help. last night, new reporting about his alleged actions on the set of "house of cards." and quick responses from the companies behind that show. >> they say, we get the leaders we deserve. >> reporter: it was the first netflix series to introduce the concept of binge-watcng
former workers on "house of cards," tells cnn, the atmosphere on set was toxic for young men who had to work or interact with kevin spacey. >> meet your new daddy. >> reporter: but mrc, the protection company behind "house of cards," acknowledged a complaint was made about a comment and gesture from spacey during the first year of production. it was resolved promptly, with spacey in a training process. netflix was just made aware of the complaint. we are deeply troubled to learn about the new allegations that are being hemade to the press about spacey's interaction on "house of cards." creating and maintaining a safe working environment for our cast and crew is our top priority. mrc created an anonymous complaint hot line, brought in counselors and legal
netflix said it is not aware of other incidents involving kevin spacey on-set. spacey himself has not been seen in public since last week. overnight, his agent and public relations firm confirmed to nbc news, they no longer represent spacey. on wednesday, his representatives said that spacey was taking the time necessary to seek evaluation and treatment. >> to me, that's a hopeful sign. if somebody has a disorder that's diagnosisible and they're willing to get treatment and do what a team tells them to do, is positive. >> i'm not doing okay. i got to get help. >> reporter: former movie producer, harvey weinstein, suggested he was seeking help. on thursday, another actress confirmed her accusation that harvey weinstein raped her in 2010. a new york police department detective has interviewed his client and he's provided material to the manhattan di
in response to that story, a spokesperson for harvey weinstein says, any allegations of nonconsensual sex are denied by mr. weinstein. late thursday, the new york city police department confirmed to nbc news, we are aware of the sexual assault complaints. we're actively investigating them. the nypd continues to work with the manhattan district attorney's office on the case. the investigation is ongoing. the lawyer for this weinstein accuser tells me that the manhattan district attorney's office is reaching out to potential witnesses. we have reached out to the manhattan d.a.'s office and last night but did not hear back. nbc news has confirmed there's four sexual misconduct or sexual assault investigations related to harvey weinstein under way in los angeles. and london police are also investigating cases involving weinstein. >> a lot of different locations. kate, thank you very much. let's turn and get a first check o
independent press says they're false. fear mongering. absurd. ralph northam went to vmi and was an army doctor for eight years. in richmond, dr. northam helped pass longer sentences for gang members and mandatory life sentences for violent sexual predators. ralph northam: i'm ralph northam, candidate for governor, and i sponsored this ad because i'm a pediatrician, and for ed gillespie to say i would tolerate anyone hurting a child is despicable.
just ahead, dr. oz on new concerns being raised about a popular procedure for millions (burke) at farmers, we've seen almost everything so we know how to cover almost anything. even a swing set standoff. and we covered it, july first, twenty-fifteen. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
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in our headlines today, a former middle school aide who is sexually aau he worked in charles county. he is facing local and federal pornog june. >llgu and first twounz get their hands on outsid georgetown apple store this morning. the first person in line was there yesty afternoon at 2:00. the phone will be officiay releas
now let's take a look at the roads melissa and your >> good morning. that guy staring at t camera. in tacoma park, southbound new univerboulevard, brand new crash reported there. checki that one. could invoi a school bus. southb 295, ramp to inbound and northd lee highway at lynn street, crash report the and a pedestrian stru. debbie: when you work at a children's hospice, people ask you, how can you possibly do this? and we say, how can we not?
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i'm danica roem, candidate for delegate, and i sponsored this ad. 7:30. how does this sound? friday morning, right? november 3rd, 2017. nice to have you along with us. >> it's been a good week. >> it has been. right, dolly. >> don't take me back. >> never forget. let's start with headlines, including what caused the president's disappearing act on twitter? >> shutdown. a rogue employee deactivates president trump's account. the tech company launching an immediate investigation. >> the biggest tax cuts in our country. we have reform. we have simplification. >> as the president takes to the air waves to defend the president's long-awaited tax
pushback on capitol hill. >> this is like a dead fish. the more it sits in the sun, the more it stinks. under fire again. nbc news learns that attorney general jeff sessions was aware of trump campaign workers making contact with russian officials, despite denying that to congress. >> i have no knowledge of any such conversations by anyone connected to the trump campaign. can you hear me now? cuba accuses the united states of lying about those acoustic attacks on diplomats at the u.s. embassy in havana that left nearly two dozen injured. fiery situation. two men in arkansas accidentally light a gas tank on fire while filling up a car. a hippo walks to freedom. but the animal has second thoughts, turning around and returning home. today, friday, november 3rd. >> it's just too much effort. just takes too l
there. >> to go back around. go back home. also this morning, we're learning more about a harrowing ordeal for a california family traveling in brazil. they were found alive, days after vanishing, in an attack by river pirates. gabe gutierrez has this story. >> reporter: good morning. adam harto, an artist. his wife a fashion designer. he and three daughters were on the trip of a lifetime in south america. after being attacked by pirates and hiding in the brazilian jungle, that dream trip seems more like a nightmare. this morning, after a harrowing run-in with pirates, adam and emily and their three daughters are happy to be safe. the family adventure along the amazon river, turning treacherous. halfway through the 300-mile boatri
they were tied up and robbed before disappearing. when the ferry finally docked, authorities realized the hartos were missing. the van parked on the ferry. searching the nearby jungle, police found their laptop and other stolen items. but still, no sign of the family. >> she's going cuckoo. >> reporter: before their run-in with the pirates, the hartos had an amazing story to tell. >> what are we doing, little one? >> hiking. >> reporter: five years ago, deciding to pack up and travel through south america. >> waiting out the rainstorm. >> reporter: documenting their adventure on a blog called "our open road." now, missing somewhere in the amazon, brazilian police launched an all-out manhunt. it took two days for the family to surface, rescued by villagers, sitting on the river. the family says they took off, fearing for their lives and
people around them were friendly. on their blog, they wrote this whole family adventure was to embrace a future unknown. and the rewards of slow travel. at the airport, emily was seen limping, her leg in a cast. her family escaping with bug bites and scratches. it was a trip this family will never forget. just not the one they were hoping for. the family plans to meet with police later today for more questioning. they were shown photos and recognized three of the pirates. no one has been arrested yet. after meeting with police, they plan to return to california. back to you. >> i would imagine, yeah. >> gabe, thank you. for a check of the northw this low pree sy rht there. it's a little bit of weather speak. but we have winds which are from t pacific.
snow in some areas out there. there are two storms. here's first one. there is the second one. so the first storm moves inland today. anothe as we roll through saturd and we head up above 6,000 of the white stuff. two feet likely abovetl 6,000 mount shaf yashgs lake tahoe, 6 to 18 inches likely in idaho montana, upwards of 20 inches of snow all while the plus weather. temper aren't co this washin manass 48 des.
54 in gaithersburg. 58 cli we're dry. and northwest. later afternoon, chance of a couple showers. much cooler tomorrow, 59 for saturd >> guys, you're up to date weather-wise. coming up, the mysterious discovery inside egypt's great pyram pyramid. we are there live. also ahead, are hart stents useless when it comes to chest pain? dr. oz with important information. and then, the remarkable story and the remarkable family behind that ice bucket challenge phenomenon and its impact three years later. and today loves football meets dinner with the dalys.
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for us. hey, lucy. >> reporter: talk about an incredible view. the great pyramid of giza has been around for centuries. when scientists uncovered a huge void inside, there was excitement and hope that they could finally unravel that pyramid's ancient history. for 4,000 years, egypt's great pyramid of giza was a dazzling feat of genius. an object of mystery and intrigue. but how was it built? and could anything else lie hidden in its ancient walls. now, an intriguing new discovery, in one of the world's oldest structures. located above the grand gallery, a hidden void inside the heart of the pyramid. >> it was unexpected. >> reporter: the first major discovery since the 1800s. says
michael greshko. >> scientists have discovered a large, unknown inner structure within the largest pyramid that ancient egyptians built. >> reporter: it's not clear what purpose the cavity served or what may be hidden inside. getting to it is impossible. it was discovered thanks to the tools of particle physics technology, that harnessed the power of outer space. it is likened to a giant x-ray, using particles that shower the earth every day, to help i scientists see through the structure. mapped with the help of lazars and drones. >> 100 feet long. two big school buss, end-to-lend. >> reporter: cutting-edge technology that helps
organizations reveal never-before-seen parts of the pyramid. last year, radar scans of king tut's bureial room revealed two hidden chambers. this is mired in controversy, some egyptology saying the void is a construction gap. >> it could be an important work. but not a discovery. >> reporter: another piece in the jigsaw puzzle, bringing us a step closer to how the pyramids were built. >> egyptians would be happy that we're puzzling about their purpose and what they might con ta tan. >> reporter: there you have it. the team behind scan pyramids is developing a robot that will examine the nooks and crannies of the pyramid. we'll have to deal with the uncertainty longer. >> i like when it stays a mystery. >> i do, too. >> king tut's like,
i was looking for that. >> my man cave. carson, what's shaking in the orange room? >> two rings and plenty of bling. the astros celebrating a world series title with an on-field proposal. the happy couple is with us, live, right after this to most people, i look like most people. but on the inside, i feel chronic, widespread pain. fibromyalgia may be invisible to others, but my pain is real. fibromyalgia is thought to be caused by overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i'm glad my doctor prescribed lyrica. for some, lyrica delivers effective relief for moderate to even severe fibromyalgia pain. and improves function. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs and feet.
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you make me the happiest man in the world. will you marry me? will you marry me? >> oh, my god. >> an emphatic yes. savannah, i love the smile on your face. seen that a bunch of times. we have the newly engaged couple joining us from houston. good morning, guys. congratulations. >> hi. >> guys, carlos, walk us through how long had that proposal plan been in the works. >> it had been for a month or so. i really wanted to do it. i was waiting for the right time to do it. i knew we had championship potential in our team. i was waiting it out. we were able to win. for me, that was plan "a." i'm glad plan "a" worked because i didn't have a plan "b." >> you looked surprised. were you? >> i honestly was. it was something that i nev
there. you know, he was so focused on all those games that when he got down on one knee, i, like -- >> the only thing -- the only thing i was talking about during those days was baseball, baseball, baseball. it was game seven. i was so -- i was laser-focused on just playing baseball, she would never have thought i was going to prose pose. >> we saw the size of that ring. was it in your pocket? >> it was a good story if i had it throughout the whole game. but i didn't. way too big for the pocket. >> it was large. you might have tried to turn two with the ring, rather than the ball. >> i could not slide with it in my back pocket. in the ninth inning, i went in the clubhouse. i don't want to jinx anything, but if we get three outs, bring me my ring. >> never a doubt. if
there a plan "b"? you said there was not? >> i guess we would go to the beach or something. >> guys, listen, congratulations. a heartwarming story for the engagement. carlos and your teammates and the city of houston. happy for you guys. god bless you. have fun at that parade down there, too. >> carson, beautiful. thanks so much. mo >> more, more. taylor swift gets personal in a new song she just dropped overnight. and maria is here with ♪ ♪ be a powerful force.
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plenty sunshine now. temper already warming up. 60 degrees in washington. we're going to warm as we go throug t entire day. look at the highs, 78 degrees. chance of some afternoon but this is it about 15 degrees above normal for this time of degree clouds aro a few showers possible. back low 70s. sunday fall back an hour. monday in e 70s. back in the 50s tuesday. thank you. anothe loca news update for new minutes. for now, ck
it's 8:00 on "today." coming up, twitter takedown. president trump's twitter account briefly shut down for 11 minutes. this morning, the twitter employee behind the drama, as the president touts the tax plan. >> the biggest tax cuts in our country. > >> how will the proposal affect your paycheck? plus, brain booster. how cutting calories could fight ages and delay the effects of alzheimer's. >> there's benefits to the cardiovascular system. obesity. diabetes. these are disorders that can increase your risk for alzheimer's disease. >> does it really work? what you need to know. and challengac
we catch up with the young man behind that ice bucket challenge that took the world by storm. how his story and its impact are still being felt years later. >> this thing, to this day, is the largest viral sensation in the history of mankind. it's amazing to us. >> today, friday, november 3rd, 2017. ♪ we got a couple of love birds celebrating. >> our tenth anniversary. >> mom and dad woke us up early. >> to be on "today." >> i found out these three ladies are playing hookie from work. >> but i'm the boss. ♪ >> i have a little girl name ed mackenzie who is celebrating her birthday. >> on "today." >> raise your hand if you're a marathoner. raise your hand
marathoner. [ cheers ] >> a fun weekend here in new york city. people from all around the world taking part in the new york city marathon. we welcome them here. >> and there's us that just watch it. you go. >> right into our uber car and go home. a lot happening this morning. we get right to your news at 8:00. president trump leaving for a crucial overseas trip. he is putting pressure on congress to pass that gop tax plan. kristen welker joins us now. she has the very latest. kristen, good morning to you. >> reporter: busy day here, matt. good morning to you. president trump's five-nation trip will be the biggest foreign policy test yet. and it comes with a number of challenges here at home, as well as an unexpected glitch on his favorite form of social media. about 7:00 p.m. eastern, the president's twitter account was deactivated for 11 minutes. at 8:05
statement, saying the president's account was inadvertently deactivated due to human error by a twitter employee. several hours later, the company posting again, saying we have learned this was done by a twitter customer support employee who did this on the employee's last day. we are conducting a full personal review. well, not surprisingly, the president is up and weighing in on twitter. tweeting, my twitter account was taken down by a rogue employee. the word must finally be getting out and having an impact. that outage happening on the same day the republicans unveiled their new tax plan to americans. among the big takeaways, the number of tax brackets will shrink from seven to four. 401(k) accounts would be left untouched. but the gop plan would cut or get rid of popular deductions. later today, the focus will the on foreign policy. the president will
for 12 days. the man accused of killing three random victims inside a colorado walmart store will make his first appearance today. police captured 47-year-old scott ostrem on thursday, while he was struck in traffic near his denver area home. officials say ostrem walked away from his job before that shooting. he has a history of financial problems according to authorities. in the meantime, police are explaining why it took them five hours to publicly identify a suspect. one reason, they say is several people inside the store were holding licensed weapons. they had pulled them out after the gunfire. they had to sort through that. today is the day that smartphone lovers have been dreaming of for months now. apple's iphone x was released today. this is a live look at one of the apple stores here in manhatn.
the globe from boston and chicago to beijing and sydney. the iphone x loaded with new puck chur features, like the face i.d. it includes an upgraded camera. the iphone x starts at $999. >> not $9.99. $999. let's spice up the morning. hoda's morning boost. >> we can use a great laugh. what's funnier than knocking off a snack container off of your tray at lunchtime. >> i love that. [ laughing ] >> oh, my gosh. >> all day long, everybody. eventually, dad had to stop the fun and games because they had to eat lunch. oh, my gosh. how about a belly laugh from a little baby. >> that's one of the world's
cutie. a good one. much more ahead this morning, including dr. oz. he's going to weigh in on troubling news about a popular procedure for millions of heart patients. plus, the touching story behind the ice bucket challenge that became a global phenomenon. first, let's see what megyn kelly has coming up. >> hey, guys. a producer from nbc's "the bachelorette" is speaking out in a megyn kelly exclusive. talking about the shaocking things that went on behind the scenes at that show. all that plus the diet tweak that could boost your brain. maria shriver has that story. restore dry hair with replenishing care. whole blends by garnier. legendary olive haircare. infused with olive oil & olive leaf extracts. it softens and shines for naturally-beautiful hair. garnier whole blends legendary olive. find every blend at walmart. major nutrition: okay, folks, let's get the lady of the house back on her feet, and help her feel more strength and energy in just two weeks. (cheering)
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try tide purclean [ cheers and applause ] we're back at 8:10, with a stunning study that raises questions about a popular procedure to relieve chest pains in heart patients. new research suggests that stents often implanted in blocked arteries may not be better than taking medication. dr. mehmet oz is a surgeon and host of "the dr. oz show." it is estimated 7,000 stents are implanted in patients every year. is this study telling me they're no better than if i take medication for chest pains? >> it says some of the patients should not be getting stents. when used appropriately, they're fantastic. maybe half the time in specific cases, we're not using it the right way. and this study is a
that is possible. i'm a heart doctor. this is my area. and the basic concept is the following. stents make sense. i can heal with steel. i can open up a blood vessel that has problems. if i have plumbing that's blocked up, i want to open it. >> it's surgery. if you get the same benefit with medication, why would you go through surgery? >> if you have a life-threatening problem. you might die, you don't have time to adjust with lifestyle and medications. and the author was very open. she wrote this article, articulating why we overdo it. for the first time in 40 years, it wudas a blinded, randomized trial. in that specific incidence and common incidence, that has stable chest pain, what do i do? there wasn't a big difference between people who had medical therapy,
getting medications, versus having a stent placed. that should help viewers nudge their doctors. >> will it change the practice? >> it will change my desire to advise stents. if you're about to have a heart attack, get in there and get treated. >> you ended on what i want to end on. if you experience chest pains, the course of action you should take? >> don't pass go. call the doc, get treated. that's a separate category. we're not talking about 700,000 stents. just the stents that are used. you walk into the hospital with chest pain. there's a little narrowing there. we don't want that to happen without a bigger conversation with everybody involved. >> so important. dr. oz, thank you very much. we appreciate it. let's go to dave price with sports and weather today. the astros are a parade so deserv 2:00 central time. thunde 84% humid tichlt a little
out. einouof th ordina houston. and agait it should be a great day to be outside and celebrate season now we head up to new york. it's the new york city marathon sunday but you're getting ready to run the race in stat enisland hours bri actually starts, it may be raining. temper goin to be 57 by noon time, we begin to dry on out. should be at 62. and 64 at 3:00 in the afternoon. as everyo begins to celebrate, the accoli ment of just gettin thr tt race, my luck, honey. all right the rest of the country looks like northe is going to see weather and the northw sl conditions. that's a quick look at the nation maps. here's a look at what's going on good morning. it's a bright and sunny start to your frid morning. sun is out now and mostly clear sky. there wille more clouds coming there' a 30% chance of a stray o
or 5:0 today. it wil mild. we're the upper 50s to around 60 now. and like yesterday, temper today well up into the and upper 70s. tomorr a whole lot cooler. >> that's a quick look at the weather picture, folks. dave, you just ran a marathon. >> marine corps. thank you very much. >> good luck to your wife. carson, good luck to you on sunday. >> are you running, too? >> no. i'm selling doughnuts. i make a killing everywhere. >> taking place for me. >> let's look at what is "trending" on twitter. #national sandwich day. #seinfeldtaughtme. and #callitwhatyouwant. when you get on a plan
choose an aisle seat or a window seat? who likes the aisle? >> always. >> window. >> window, hoodie over my face. >> i love the middle seat. i want to talk. >> on a lear jet. >> i like to lay out across all three. >> here, apparently, the reason i ask you this. depending on what seat you choose, it tells something about yourself. the people who prefer the window seat, mr. price, are more selfish. and they like to be in control. >> yeah. >> these are the people who prefer to stay in their own little bubble. >> it did say you like that. >> i'm a laidback weatherman. >> you're selfish. >> a selfish laidback weatherman. >> those in the aisle seats, are more reserved. less irritable and more considerate of others. you're the one who has to get up every time the other guy says i have to go to the bathroom. >> why do you like t
time. >> i need to be able to get up. i have anxiety. if i'm stuck, i need to go. >> i want to sleep until the minute we land. >> you're selfish. you won't even run the same marathon as your wife. >> does it matter if you're on a short flight or a long flight? >> no. >> aisle every time. >> i like the aisle because you have get up and use the bathroom. and i'm tall and sometimes i like to stick my feet out. >> and trip the flight attend t attendant. you're selfish. >> don't project, selfish person. >> wow. >> we actually just go. >> stay here. >> let's sit in the aisle seat. carson, what do you have? >> a lot today. prince jackson, michael's oldest son, involved in a frightening motorcycle accident. you can see him lying on the stretcher in the ambulance. a representative saying that jackson said that prince sustained a knee injury and multiple lacerations. he was
hospital and took a moment to thank everybody for their well-wishes. >> what's going on, everybody? i'm at home. i'm resting. i'm recovering. and also, thank you, guys, for all your concern and reaching out and saying if i'm okay. i really appreciate it. >> pretty nasty photo. i don't know if we put it up. glad he's all right. he thanked the first responders and the ucla medical staff. taylor swift, as matt mentioned. #callitwhatyouwant. that is the name of taylor's song, released overnight. you hear it behind me. many speculating that her son is about her boyfriend. swift announcing a new video series to be released on november 13th called the making of a song. it's a series behind the scenes look at taylor and her whole writing process. all the footage shot by her. that's pretty cool. you can watch her work on the new record, "reputation." the writing process, how she
nice insight if you're a taylor swift fan. that comes out a week from today. and the song of the summer has a new remix. here you go, savannah. "despacito." daddy yankee, justin bieber. it was the first video to surpass 4 million views on youtube. getting more views. look at what one guy takes the tune of despacito, and throws some science into the mix. ♪ ♪ looking at the lajic in the ways that we grow ♪ ♪ everybody connected by a key code ♪ ♪ enhance the vedo >> the song is done by one person. changes the lyrics into a biology lesson. pretty good, right? the song of the summer. biggest song of the school year. your "pop start" today. >> do you have
>> i do have a click. weddings, they can make for a long and tiring day. especially one flower girl. well, it's true. she ended up snoozing through the ceremony. where are the flowers? 6 months old. it was her time to shine. just like dave running in the marine marathon. >> that was me. coming across. exhausted. >> her dad was hoping it was a power nap. but, no. the little flower girl was sleepy. she had other plans. right down the aisle. >> nighty-night. >> that's your "daly click." >> like hanging back. >> that's amazing. >> carson, thank you so much. we turn to maria and the real reason she's here. another installment about "brainpower today" series. it's a diet plan that fights aging. >> that's right. if you're interested in intermittent fasting, we have a story
short periods of time. some people believe it can boost your brain and may delay the symptoms of alzheimer's. can fasting really help? or is it all hype? it's 12:00 noon, and peter boes is sitting down for breakfast. he hasn't eaten anything for 16 hours, part of a fasting regiment he says boosts his brain. >> you feel more productive. your brain is buzzing. your sins. that sign naps are buzzing. >> reporter: it's the latest health fad to make headlines. claiming to help you lose weight and fight aging. >> i can feel the difference. >> reporter: actor and former nfl player terry cruz says intermittent fasting helped him get in the best shape of his life at age 49. now, growing research suggests its benefits to our
be big. >> we find in the animals, the int mitt fasting reduces. >> it improves heart health and prevents the similymptoms of alzheimer's. >> it improves cognition and protects nerve cells from dysfunction and degeneration. >> reporter: so far, there's few human studies of fasting. scientists believe its potential benefits come from evolution. they say, as we evolved, man adapted to shortages in food by developing a protective fasting mode, that promoting cell growth and strengthens organs. >> the body is like, okay. i don't have food. i need to be protecting for survival. >> reporter: usc neuroscientist todd morgan believes in fasting. but he says the biggest challenge is sticking with it. that's why his team
prolon, a diaily diet he claims tricks your body into thinking it's fasting. for $300 a week, it provides three low-cal meals a day. it's not as good as a corn chip. >> not as good as a corn chip. but better for you. >> reporter: morgan is an officer in the country that sells prolon. in a published study, researchers found that those who followed the diet one week a month for three months, had less belly fat and lower cholesterol and inflammation. reducing their risk for type ii diabetes and heart disease. how do you think it could affect people with alzheimer's? >> we need clinical studies to look at this. but there's benefits to the cardiovascular system, obesitob diabetes. these are disorders that can increase your risk for alzheimer's disease. >> reporter: peter participated in the prolon study and
diet every few months. with a history of alzheimer's in his family, he hopes intermittent fasting strengthens his brain now and in the future. >> if there is a chance that a diet like this is going to help me prevent the similymptom osca, it's a good reason to continue it. >> before you start any fasting regime, talk to your doctor first. it can be dangerous for certain kinds of people. don't jump on the bandwagon watt that confirmation. and go to today.com. there's different ways to do this intermittent fasting. but it is a rage right now. people, you know, some people eating until 8:00. not eating again until 12:00. some people doing that program. >> i mean, you are saying, if i went to bed at 7:00 and didn't eat until 7:00 the next morning? >> you eat when you sleep. that wouldn't count. >> i probably do.
people say that breakfast is the most important meal of the day. and you're eating breakfast at noon. there's a lot of debate about it. i've started trying to do it. and i find it hard because i'm a night eater. 10:00, 11:00, my hands get in it. >> what did that cracker taste like? >> that was good. i'm not into the olives. >> you seemed like you loved
stayin in the 50s coming up for tomorr back t so milder weather for the second half of your sunday aftern chuck, thank you. get the latest news and weather but donald trump proposed cutting virginia's school funding, rolling back our clean air and water protections, and taking away health care from thousands of virginians. as a candidate for governor, i sponsored this ad because i've stood up to donald trump on all of it. ed gillespie refuses to stand up to him at all. mark herring: my mom to provide for our family. at one point, she got fired for of all things -- getting married. that was a lifelong lesson for me: when people are hurt, you need to stand up and do something. and i've never forgotten that as your attorney general. whether it's protecting veterans and seniors from shady debt collectors, or cracking down on gangs and drug traffickers, i have one guiding principle: do what's right for people.
candidate for attorney general, and i sponsored this ad. good morning, everybody. it is november 3rd, 2017. we have a great crowd out on our plaza. we're happy to be here. what's going on? >> do you remember this guy? where did he go? oh. he ducked down. >> you remember this guy from last year? >> are you kidding? yes. >> he has run 160 marathons. >> oh, my gosh. i love you. and i
megyn got one, too. >> megyn, carson. >> we love your pottery. thank you. >> i love you. >> he comes every year. >> this year, he's running the marathon with two, new knees. congratulations. >> we love seeing you. cutie. >> if you love music, this is the place to be for the next couple of weeks. it saturdays on monday. arno andy grammer will be here live. >> and another one of our favorites. the soulful sam smith. we're huge fans. matt loves him, most of all. live performance right here. >> and don't forget friday, november 17th. it will be a day to remember when tim mcgraw and faith hill take over the plaza. y'all have to come back. it will be a big one. for information on passes, head to today.com. will you hold my plate for a moment. i'm going to find our crowd moment. th
birthday. all she wants -- where is ana? oh. happy birthday, girl. you want a selfie with everybody? >> of course. >> okay, you guys. we made a special frame for ana. can you come over for a quick self selfie. >> we'll get on all sides of you. >> you want me to take it? i have the longest arm. okay. >> hoda is good at selfies. >> one, two. and -- yes. all right. ana, we signed it for you so you can put the picture in there. >> thank you so much. >> you're welcome, sweetie. have a good one. >> that's nice. and printing the picture only costs $29.99. with the holiday season upon us, simple ways to upgrade your space for under $100. we'll have that and much more. first, this is "today" on nbc. >> that was not your
ohio valley and sections of the deep south, we are going to see some severe weather rolling througareas. as we head to texas, record high temper t into the upper 80s. and sloppy weather rolls in once northw and rain and snow that's wh'r expecting if you in that direction. friday morning, temper are2iq fairly mild right now. they'l be a lot warmer this 59 quantico. temper chance of an afternoon shower. unseaswarm. tomorr lot cooler. we're only in t
next week,trf >> that's a quick look at your weather. we need to make sure everybody gets some screen time. we'll end send it back inside to you, matt. three years ago, the ice bucket challenge, which was a fun way to raise money for a.l.s. research, took the world by storm. >> the new book, "the ice bucket challenge" gives us the inspirational story on what is behind the phenomenon. and kate snow is back. >> reporter: 17 million people took part in the ice bucket challenge. celebrities, world leaders, my family, you guys. how does a moment of giving become a viral sensation? it takes a bucket, a bag of ice and a family's love for one courageous man. >> we've been nominated to do the a.l.s. ice bucket. >> ice bucket. >> ice bucket challenge. >> three, two, one.
>> reporter: this is what you know. what you don't know is the man who started it all. strong, agile. for pete frates, sports came naturally. >> oh, sweet. >> reporter: he played hockey, football and baseball. becoming team captain at boston college. >> that's a grand slam home run for peter frates. but then, at 27 years old, something felt wrong. >> i started to feel some twitching up in my upper arms. okay. i'll drink an extra gatorade. eat an extra banana and i'll be okay. >> reporter: in march of 2012, a doctor delivered the terrible diagnosis to pete and his parents, john and nancy. >> it was a short diagnosis. it was two to five years to live. 100% fatal. no treatment. no cure. >> reporter: that night, pete called an emergency family meeting. na
of you. >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: what did he say? >> there will be no wallowing. we're going to get to work. i'm going to get this disease in front of philanthropists such as bill gates. >> i'm pete frates. i'm 27. and i was recently diagnosed with a.l.s. >> reporter: he built support thaw strong social media network. and two years later, a breakthrough. he saw, somebody dumped an ice bucket over a golfer's head. >> you have 20 hours to respond. or you're going to donate $100 to the a.l.s. foundation. >> reporter: he said to take the challenge and challenge three others. pretty soon, the ice bucket challenge took on a life of its own. this thing catches fire. >> yeah. the local tv, to the national tv. and then, it goes to the entertainment world. and then, it went international.
and this thing, to this day, is the largest viral sensation in the history of mankind. >> reporter: and the most amazing part -- >> i want to accept this challenge. i want to do it better than it's been done. >> reporter: that's the only one i cried at. >> bill gates. he did it. and he's a kid that is very determined and very goal-oriented. and all those qualities brought this to bill gates. >> reporter: and pete couldn't resist joining in, doing the challenge at his beloved fenway park. over the years, pete's health had deteriorated. eight months after diagnosis, he was in a wheelchair. and shortly after he did that challenge, he was on a ventilator. what's happening to your son right now? >> he's
he has the ability to move his eye pp eyes. but it's a special occasion that he can show expression. >> reporter: pete let us into his bedroom, to show the difficult process of getting him out of bed, with the assistance of two full-time aids. pete using his eyes and a voice automated machine to communicate with the outside world. by his side throughout, his family, including the love of his life, julie. what's clear from the start, his humor is still going strong. tell me about meeting julie. you took a chance and you walked over. >> because i am me, a bona fide stun, and she is a beautiful babe. perfect match. >> reporter: after nine months after dating, he told julie he had a.l.s. you could have turned around and said, this is a little much. why didn't you? >> the thought never crossed my mind. i immediately thought, we need to get married right away. have children. you know, everything just sped up for me.
>> reporter: by the wedding day, pete had one wish, to walk down the aisle. >> it was almost nearly impossible at that point for him to walk that far. so, it was pretty incredible. >> reporter: two weeks after you dumped the ice on him. >> yeah. we had lucy. >> reporter: lucy is 3 now and a daddy's girl. >> i think people see pete and he has these machines. they are timid around him. and they watch lucy climb all over him. oh. he's not that fragile. >> reporter: he's just a dad. >> just a dad. >> reporter: and pete had this message for his supporters. >> the thing i always tell people is to google three little letters. a.l.s. learn how much it can devastate the mind, body and soul. frankly, it's just awful. but there is hope because of the ice bucket challenge. i thank you for the continued support. let's strike out a.l.s.
sincerely, uncle pete. >> reporter: the ice bucket challenge raised $225 million in six weeks. and still counting. after that, they lost track how much. but it's had a real impact, guys, on drugs and research for a.l.s. and that's what pete's hoping his legacy is. >> i don't know if pete is watching. but he is, if you are, you are a hero. absolute hero. >> that was a beautiful story, kate. >> yeah. >> she says it never crossed my mind. >> unbelievable. >> reporter: they're so inspirational to meet. and the other thing, it's hard to remember that pete is in there. he's talking to me and tweeting me. you, with a.l.s., you lose your muscles. >> but his heart and his soul are there. so strongly. it's amazing. thank you. >> an incredible story. >> the book is "the ice bucket challenge." more info, head to today.com/shop. we're back in a moment. this is "today" on nbc.
[ cheers and applause ] welcome back. it's 8:43. holiday season is upon us. we have easy ways to upgrade your space under $100. amy astley is the editor in chief of "architectural digest." just offered a solution to everyday design problems. amy, good morning. i'm excited about all of these. they are something that's accessible for everyone. tell me about our first item here. >> so clever is our digital destination, about real-life solutions for living. we have great upgrades for under $100. this is your linoleum floor that is kind of sad. you can upgrade it for under $50. these are peel and stick. >> stickers? >> i didn't stick that one.
it's an easy upgrade, under $50. >> it's sturdy, too. >> do it in the bathroom. sturdy, you can wash it. do it yourself, very inexpensive. >> next. >> this is another peel and stick idea for the back splash. tilework is very expensive. if you don't want to do expensive tile work, peel and stick on the back splash. you can do it in the kitchen and the bathroom. it really sticks. i stuck it on myself. you can wash it and it looks great. and very inexpensive upgrade. >> there's an example, right there. we just showed it. it looked great. >> it looks so great. >> i just dropped all my stuff. you keep going. >> what i'm talking to you here, is drawer pulls. you can do this for kitchen cabinets and bathroom cabinets. it tends to come with standard hardware.
thing. >> we did these ourself. >> this is made from copper wire we had cut at home depot. every idea comes from a craft store or home depot. it's under $10. change out your cabinetry. >> it transforms this great dresser. >> transforms. yeah. and just think it through yourself. another clever idea, is a switch plate. something people don't necessarily think about, savannah. you have what's on your wall. >> right. >> black can be very, very chic. it's something people don't think about. we made these with wallpaper. >> we did it ourselves. and then, a metallic. these are under $5. all you need is a screwdriver. >> it's the little finishes that make a difference. >> clever ideas. >> tell me about this lighting. >> lighting is an important part of your home. it adds warmth. and we're encouraging people to think outside of the box with the lighting. the idea is mixed patterns and prints. >>hi
>> we did julieanne moore's house. this is a $10 lamp. you can find these at ikea and everywhere else. it gives you a new look without much money. >> and last but not least. >> don't forget to layer the lighting in your house. it makes your house warm and cozy and takes away that sterile and harsh feeling. >> yes. >> if you have popcorn walls or you live in a rental, get some fabric, and glue gun it up and you have a new wall. >> it looks great. so clever. the name of your digital app, love it. thank you, amy. coming up next, we will get out and dine with the dalys. they're sharing some of their favorite recipes to get you ready for football watching. raider nation. first this, is "today" on nbc.
we're back with "today" loves football. or a special edition of "dinner with the dalys." carson's beloved oakland raiders. >> into miami on sunday night. he and siri have recipes, great at the game. >> has more losses than all of last year. >> maybe this will be good luck. we're going to start with beer can chicken nachos. >> for raiders fan. >> you have to drink half of the pe beer. >> you want to drink half of it. i drink late more. put some seasoning inside. it will come up. it ends up getting into the meat of the chicken. it's delicious. >> we will rub that with poultry seasoning. >> and look how good you are. you're wearing the gloves for the ra
>> about an hour and a half, indirect heat. >> and you save the juices from a drip pan to drizzle it on the chicken. you want to drizzle on the chicken. i like using cheddar and qeusos recoe. >> it makes a huge difference. >> i would eat it off the bone. >> you're going to cover this and put it on the grill until the cheese gets nice and bubbly. here it is over here. >> you garnish it with stuff. >> and layer that. layer the chips in. and chicken and layer, layer. >> when you're condone. >> that's what it looks like, all of the condiments and more beer for carson. let's move on to miami. >> we're going to make a cubano sandwich for miami. we have a boneless
i'm going to add a mixture of salt, pepper and cumin. onions, garlic, a little orange juice and that will cook for five hours on high, eight hours on low. >> could you cheat and buy pork at the deli? >> you could. >> that's what siri usually does. >> don't listen to him. he is a crazy person wearing a helmet. >> matt, this is my impression of being in hell right here. this is my impression. this is what it's going to be like. >> get a straw, dear. >> in heaven, they give you a straw. >> we have yellow mustard. carson prefers dijon. but a true cuban is going to have yellow. how do you like this, guys? >> salve thvannah right in the of a bite. >> really good. >> we have the pickles and swiss cheese, ham and the roll is very important, too. if you find cuban rolls, you want that. otherwise, something w
exterior. >> you're going to build that. and then, it goes under the sandwich dress. >> everything is better under a press. >> you don't have a panini press, you can use a heavy skillet with another heavy skillet on top. >> you get the rips a ribs and like that. sandwich, hoda? >> so good. >> good luck in the game. >> good luck to the raiders. good luck to the dolphins. we have the recipes s today s m today.com/food. you can watch that game on sunday night. "football night in america" 7:00 eastern. we're back in a moment. this is "today" on nbc. debbie: when you work at a children's hospice, people ask you, how can you possibly do this? and we say, how can we not? if these kids go through what they go through, we can support them. dr. ralph northam has been our volunteer medical director for the last eighteen years.
ralph northam: these kids have given me more than i could ever give them. and i wanna make sure that every family in virginia can afford good healthcare when they need it. will have power over your health care. adams supports letting insurance companies deny coverage for pre-existing conditions. seniors would be charged more for health care; premiums would go up. and adams supports giving employers the power to block birth control access for female employees. john adams: wrong on health care, wrong on birth control, wrong for virginia. disclaimer: i'm mark herring, candidate for attorney general, and i sponsored this ad.
i opened my mouth. how hot can it be. apparently tomorrow, i'm trying it. that and the macy's thanksgiving day parade. >> on sunday, my guest is kelly clarkson. she has a new album out. can you believe it's been 15 years since she won idol. and she's going to "the voice" with carson. >> great talent this friday, november 3rd, 2017. right we want to check on your commu with melissa and your fit 4 traffic. good morn good morng 270 ha heck of a time today. southb local lanes before montro take a look at 66 though out bound bere the
this morning on "megyn kelly today" -- real drama off-screen. a producer with nabc's "the bachelorette, speaking out. and ireland baldwin, how she's using her celebrity to help women love the skin they're in. grace vanderwal will perform live right here, coming up. all that and more coming up right now. [ applause ] hi. oh. what an amazing crowd. hello. welcome, everybody. it's great to see you here