tv CBS This Morning CBS October 28, 2016 7:00am-9:00am PDT
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, october 28th. 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a jet carrying republican vice presidential nominee mike pence skids off a runway in new york city. and now in studio 57. legendary olympic gymnastics coaches bella and martha karolyi are accused of getting athletes. and also reports they ignored sexual abuse at their training center. >> and a potential breakthrough in birth control for men. a shot that works like the pill. we'll look at side effects and how soon it might be available. >> a look this morning at today's eye opener.
the plane destroyed about 80 arrester blocks. there were 37 passengers on the plane, including governor pence. >> a close call for governor pence at laguardia airport. >> i looked up and saw this trump/pence plane making a noise. >> governor pence and everyone on board the plane is fine. he'll be back out on the campaign trail. >> for the next twelve days we need to do everything possible to help hillary clinton win this election. detailing how the clinton foundation pressured corporate donors to steer business opportunities to bill clinton. >> we should just cancel the election, and just give it to trump. right? >> in a surprising turn the leaders of an armed occupation of a national wildlife refuge in oregon were acquitted. >> riot police in north dakota arrested protesters blocking construction of an oil pipeline. >> rubber bullets at us.
>> from the east coast the storm that brought the first snowfall of the season is moving out. >> glad to see that snow is going away. >> being chased by police in arizona because he decided to stop for some food. >> all that. >> hurry. breaks free. he dives for the pylon and he's got it. >> impressive victory. >> michelle obama joined hillary clinton on the campaign trail today said michelle, fine, i'll go, but i'm not wearing the necklace. >> and aha >> one hour off to cut a ribbon at one of the great hotels of the world. i think i'm entitled to it. >> i think i'm entitled to it. which is also the motto on the trump family crest. >> on krs "cbs this morning." >> surprising news from the world of social media. twitter announced they're shutting down vine. >> no! not vine. it was my favorite part of the internet. now how am i ever going to -- oh, that was six seconds.
presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." republican vice presidential candidate mike pence is okay after a near disaster at new york's laguardia airport. pence's campaign jet was moved overnight to a safe area. the plane overshot a runway last night and onto the grass in a rainstorm. >> governor pence is here in studio 57. and we'll talk with him in just a but first we're at laguardia airport with the hard landing that could have been much worse. don, good morning. >> good morning. this runway is about 7,000 feet long and they needed every inch of it and more last night. passengers described the smell of burning rubber as the plane skidded and fishtailed until it finally came to rest, ending a nerve-racking landing. passengers streamed off the
after it thundered to a stop at new york's laguardia airport. >> eastern stop, stop eastern. we have an emergency in the airport. >> the pilots slammed on the brakes but the plane skidded off the rain soaked runway tearing up the ground before stopping in a patch of grass. none of the 48 people on board, including journalists, campaign staffers and governor mike pence, was hurt. >> everyone on board the plane is fine, thankfully. great work by the port authority and all the airport authorities. >> reporter: moments press on board mud had splashed onto the front windows of the cockpit. cbs news journalist allen hee was traveling with the governor. >> suddenly we hit the ground with a big thumb followed by a series of bumps. the lead secret service agent jumped out and ran to governor pence who was at the front of the plane to see if he was okay. >> reporter: anthony rizzuto witnessed the rough landing. >> i was sitting in the vehicle and i heard a noise. i didn't know what it was.
trump/pence plane making a noise, screeching, and it came to a stop right here. i knew something was wrong because you never hear that kind of noise. >> the incident may have been worse if not for crushable concrete called an engineered material arresting system. >> arrester beds are faa required installations at the end of runways that do exactly the purpose that they serve tonight, which is to slow down an aircraft that is approaching the end of the runway. >> the ntsb is now investigatin have been an issue in this particular incident. governor pence is expected to continue on the campaign trail to north carolina. he will be traveling aboard a different aircraft. >> thanks, don. india governor, republican vice presidential nominee mike pence is with us now. first question is how are you? how is your family? what happened? >> we're great. thank god. and just -- just very grateful for the concern expressed for us. it was about ten seconds of
we had a low ceiling, came in, but once we were on the ground you could tell they were trying to brake, stop the aircraft as quickly as possible. it -- it slid back and forth a little bit, then left the runway. but all is well. >> your wife karen is here. she's a pilot -- >> she's a pilot. >> she said she wasn't too worried. what did you think was happening at the time? were you worried? >> no, i -- it -- >> at least you're on the ground. >> our son is a marine corps aviator. our son michael likes to say, you know, every landing that you walk away from is a successful landing. everybody was fine. >> did you smell the burned rubber? >> we did. you know, once we -- once the plane came to a stop we noticed that there was mud on the windows on our front half of the plane. and we smelled the burned rubber.
>> thank you. >> cbs news has learned that law enforcement officials are concerned about the potential for violence on election day. they actually point to a number of threats from supporters of your campaign. do you have a message about that? >> well, we -- we certainly would denounce, you know, any calls for anything other than people vigorously being involved t but i have to tell you, reading some of these stories it's a little hard to take after we saw the video that came out that operatives for the democratic national party were actually paid to go to trump rallies to incite vooi lens. i think that's deeply offensive to millions of americans whatever your politics. but i have to tell you, i really just don't see it. campaigning in iowa yesterday, campaigning out west earlier this week, i mean, the people that are rallying around this
love this country. are passionate about this country. and are anxious to see change. and i truly do believe we're going to have a great day come election day when we elect donald trump as the next president -- >> do you feel incumbent even though you're absolutely right, people care about the country, and are patriots, but they sometimes go too far. do you feel like it's necessary to reassure the country, and those people that we have to respect the election results, and we cannot resort to any kind of violence? >> well, i -- well, o we all feel that way. all of us involved in the political process. but i do have to tell you, charlie, i mean to have some of these headlines this morning that i new on the news in the wake of very little coverage of the fact that the democratic national party had operatives going to trump campaigns and inciting violence, i could just tell you that the people that i see when i'm campaigning for donald trump and with donald trump, these are people that care about this country. that really are tired of seeing
they're frustrated with obamacare where we learned from this administration, 25% increases on average in our obamacare premiums in 2017. the american people know we can do better. they know we can be stronger. we can be more prosperous. and that passion, i think, is going to translate into a great victory -- >> your running mate has been very vocal about a rigged election. he's concerned about a rigged election. are you concerned about that, as well. >> i think when donald trump talks about a rigged election, with all due respect, i thi of negative coverage about my running mate in many quarters in the national media has just been overwhelming kard with any negative coverage of -- frankly the avalanche of scandals coming out of hillary clinton's -- >> but in the history of the country -- >> that -- >> the chances of a rigged election -- >> my point is i think he talks about the media has seen the many americans trying to rig the election in a way that favors hillary clinton.
but make no mistake about it, there are many instances in our lifetime of voter fraud in individual polling places and certain jurisdictions and donald trump and i are just calling on people to respectfully participate in the electoral process. i mean, but we want a victory on election day but we also want it to be a victory for american democracy. >> why did you go to utah? >> we -- we -- i was making a western swing. i was out in colorado and out in nevada. and really delivering a message this week >> -- should be kind of in the safe column and in the last two weeks of the campaign, i mean your time is valuable. >> right. >> does that suggest that this campaign is more difficult for you in some of these states that you had not predicted? >> well i think as you know there's a unique situation in utah -- >> a third party candidate. >> but my message this week is that from the very beginning of the week, donald trump's message as well, not only do we need to win the white house but we need to reelect republican majorities in the house and senate. to do those things my message is
support from many democrats, now it's time for republicans to come home. i know we went through a 17way primary. i watched it from afar. still some division within our republican ranks. >> you acknowledge that -- >> -- to say it's time for republicans to come home to elect donald trump as president, reelect a republican congress and make sure hillary clinton is never elected president of the united states. >> governor pence, always glad to have you at the table. but really glad today that you and your family and your team are okay. >> thank you so much. it's such a blessing. to hear from people around the country the prayers and concerns, but we're all fine. >> we all want you to be okay. thanks again, sir. donald trump spoke with governor pence about the plane scare before a rally in northeastern ohio last night and hillary clinton tweeted this. glad to hear that mike pence's staff, secret service, and the crew are all safe. trump campaigned across ohio yesterday, questioning clinton's fitness for the oval office. major garrett covered the last trump rally of the night. he joins us now from cleveland. major, good morning.
minutes before he let the audience know about governor pence's airplane accident. his rally in geneva, far east rn ohio, was his third of the day in the buckeye state and we met several union members who said they were fired up to vote for trump. it's the kind of support he will need if he intends to win this battle ground state. >> the plane skidded off the runway. and was pretty close to grave, grave danger. but i just spokemi he got out. everybody's fine. >> donald trump broke the news about his running mate's brush with danger at the end of his prime-time rally. >> what a great decision it was to get mike pence. what a great guy he is. >> reporter: by then, trump had already finished piling on hillary clinton. >> i honestly think she's unstable. >> reporter: and revisiting his shadow boxing feud with vice president joe biden. >> you know what you do with biden?
and he falls over. just -- >> earlier in toledo trump may have undercut his minority outreach with a 1970s era slip of the tongue. >> we're going to work on our ghettos -- you take a look at what's going on. we're going to work with the african-american community, and we're going to solve the problems of the inner city. >> reporter: again tossing fraud trump said scientific polls showing him trailing must be tainted. >> this tremendous dishonesty in the polls, i've never seen anything like it. >> all right. >> and he -- another lawsuit after the vulgarities committed on the video. >> it was an illegal act that was nbc. that was a private dressing room. yeah, that was -- >> are you going to take any action after the election? >> well, you'll see. you'll see. >> in the we'll wait and see
that he is mostly funding his presidential campaign appear to be exaggerated. the latest federal election commission filings show in the first two weeks of october, trump only gave his campaign about $31,000. $56 million of the $240 million spent so far. a fraction of the campaign budget coming from trump. one other thing, hillary clinton's campaign has outraced and outspent trump by nearly two to one. >> interesting. major, thank you so much. hillary clinton is trying to the everyday release of wikileaks e-mails. clinton goes to iowa today after getting strong support from first lady michelle obama in north carolina. nancy cordes was there and she's with us now from charlotte. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. politico is reporting this morning that vice president joe biden is hillary clinton's top choice for secretary of state if she wins. we're told there is a list, and he is on it. now the timing here is not necessarily accidental. clinton confidants are desperate
new wikileaks revelations about conflicts of interest at the clinton foundation. they're hoping that an eye catching appearance by michelle obama here will help, too. >> is there anymore more inspiring than michelle obama? >> reporter: the combination of hillary clinton and michelle obama, first ladies past and present, drew a trump-like crowd of 11,000 in winston salem. >> hillary clinton is my friend. >> mrs. obama was there to serve as character witness for clinton in one of the m battle ground states, her own husband won the state in 2008, then lost it in 2012. >> voting is our high. that's how we go high. we vote. how do we go high? >> reporter: as clinton campaigned her aides were contending with fallout from the latest wikileaks revelation. a 12-page memo from 2011 outlining how bill clinton's top aides asked big corporate donors of the clinton foundation to
speeches, as well. $900,000 here, $700,000 there. even though both clintons have long insisted that the foundation was not a source of income. >> my husband doesn't take a salary. he has no financial interest in this. >> reporter: a foundation audit performed in 2011 found the need for clearer policy guidance to manage potential conflicts of interest. >> if she got the chance she'd put the oval office up for sail. >> reporter: hacked e-mails from 2014 show campaign officials were scrutiny of the foundation, even before clinton announced her bid. another exchange from 2015 shows how they were caught off guard the night "the new york times" broke the news that clinton had used a private server as secretary of state. campaign chair john podesta wrote did you have any idea of the depth of this story? campaign manager robby mook replied, nope, she brought up the existence of e-mails in research this summer but were
even months later, clinton confidants were trying to make sense of it all. e-mailing john podesta at one point do we actually know who told hillary she could use a private e-mail? and has that person been drawn and quartered? >> nancy, thanks. >> oh, my. >> yeah. >> drawn and quartered. >> violence erupted during protests over the controversial dakota access oil pipeline activists set fire on a bridge yesterday to stop police from clearing their camp. officers made arrests. barry petersen is in north dakota, the site of the confrontation. barry, good morning. >> good morning. well, there was a chance this could have turned deadly. a woman was arrested for allegedly firing at police, but the police said they did not shoot back. >> stand up, rise up. find your warrior spirit. >> reporter: the bitter protests continued into the evening. the protesters setting a bonfire
protesters who challenged police were arrested. >> over 300 riot police came. they came and bulldozed the camps, they pull dozed tepees. >> president obama needs to stop this pipeline from happening. >> reporter: ending a day of ongoing confrontation, protesters who challenged police were arrested. >> police officers have the upper hand here. they're armed. they've got billy clubs. ey bean bag guns. and a long range acoustic device. blasting high pitched tones used to disperse crowds in riots. activist jonathan edwards was on the front line. >> they don't build the pipeline. get charged with human rights violations. >> reporter: the roughly 1200 mile pipeline will carry crude
illinois. 2345i9ive americans are angry about plans to tunnel it under the missouri river. a leak would damage what they consider a tribal life line and pollute water for millions of americans downstream. north dakota's governor had mobilized the state's national guard to end the protests. >> we can into the how our state highways, and our county highways, to be taken over by agitators from other areas of the country. >> n environmentalists vow to fight on. you can see they have a blockade on the road just down there. but the state government, and owners of the pipeline, are just as determined this pipeline is going to be built. >> we got it barry. thank you. voters in five states will decide next month whether to legalize recreational marijuana. ahead in a preview of 60 minutes
it's been 40 years since a major party presidential nominee has campaigned in oklahoma. >> ahead, the effort to get candidates to focus on all american voters, not just a handful of the battleground states. the news is back in the morning right here on "c (announcer vo) when you have type 2 diabetes, and now with victoza? a better moment of proof. victoza? lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable.
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i approve this message. killed two people in the south valley. the scene is located on south hualapai... metro police say this all started when a man stopped by these apartments to check on his friend. when he arrived, police say he found his friend and a woman dead inside. police say it appears the man was how the female died. we're told the victims were in their early 20's and had been dead for at least 24 hours. if you have information that can help crack this case.. call crimestoppers... /// ((kirsten joyce)) 2 women are facing a murder charge this morning...
starting to see showers move into southern nevada over nye county and a few northwest of las vegas already. ............... temps are in the 60s here in the valley right now and will be slow to move today with the cloud cover since yesterday. .............. heavy rain hitting california right now and through the day. .... the chance for showers will increase today as the day goes on with some breezy southwest winds and highs in the 70s./// it's 7:26 "she's a slob." "she ate like a pig." "i'd look her right in that fat, ugly face of hers..." donald trump calls women "bimbos", "dogs", and "fat pigs." but congressman crescent hardy said he'd support donald trump 100%.
? ? got the greatest band ? ? go cubs go go cubs go ? >> don't you like that kind of it orchestrated a halloween lights show thanks to ? go cubs go ? that's the song played after every cubs game at wrigley field where game three of the world series is going to take place tonight. the series would tie the cubs and indians have one win apiece. predictions at the table anybody? predictions -- >> i'm going to pop some popcorn and watch that game. >> me, too. >> no predictions? >> i think the cubs tonight. yeah. yeah. >> and sunday night, too.
indians probably will win one of the three. >> i'm rooting for the cubs tonight. it's such a great story for both teams. both teams. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour stunning allegations against legendary gymnastics coaches bella and martha karolyi. a former u.s. team member says they ignored years of sexual abuse. >> plus oklahoma received no federal money after a deadly and destructive 2012 tornado. we're going to find out how some states get overlooked during a campaign and pay for it >> time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "usa today" said a top aide to russian president vladimir putin had his e-mails leaked by ukrainian groups. the breech may signal a proxy cyberwar between the united states and russia. the hacked e-mails of the aide reveal direct political and financial ties with pro-russia separatists in ukraine. putin has denied any connection. russia was recently accused of hacks in this country. bloomberg news reports
powder products to ovarian cancer. a st. louis jury yesterday handed the company its third straight trial loss. a woman was awarded more than $70 million. the company plans to appeal. and the indianapolis star reports on a new lawsuit accusing usa gymnastics of ignoring the sexual abuse of young athletes. the form asserts the former team doctor was involved in the karolyi coaches turning a blind eye and engaging in their own physical and emotional abuse. good morning. >> when it comes to american gymnastics bela and martha karolyi have been the gold standard in the coaching ranks for decades. but a new lawsuit filed in california on thursday suggests they could have known about the alleged abuse, and did nothing to stop it. >> a big hug from her coach bella karolyi.
impact on american gymnastics than bel na and martha karolyi. but a 60 page civil lawsuit filed in los angeles superior court on behalf of an unnamed former u.s. gymnastics team member claims that the karolyis, along with usa gymnastics, fostered a toxic environment at their training facility, where sexual assault was permitted to exist. this man, former usa gymnastics team doctor larry nasser, who was named in the complaint, was the plaintiff over several years, all while she was under the age of consent, and all while the karolyis allegedly turned a blind eye to the sexual abuse being perpetrated. usa gymnastics cut ties with the 53-year-old physician last summer. after learning of athlete concerns about doctor nasser in the summer of 2015. michigan state university terminated nasser last month,
professor. after an indianapolis star investigation revealed sexual assault allegations against nasser dating back to the 1990s. >> karolyi husband and wife -- >> the karolyis regimented training practices have been well documented. but the new lawsuit accuses the couple of striking their athletes. also scratching them until they bled. and depriving their gymnasts of food and water. in a statement usa gymnastics said the allegations that have been made are usa gymnastics is committed to promoting a safe environment for our athletes. as for doctor nasser, he has not yet been criminally charged. and "cbs this morning" is still waiting to hear back from nasser or the karolyis for comment. charlie? >> josh, thank you. earlier this week we showed you the nonstop politics and the presidential background. voters in ohio are being bombarded by both campaigns. >> right the candidates are
that leaves most americans on the sidelines. oklahoma has most of the general election presidential candidate and get this, 40 years. we're in oklahoma city where voters, well they feel forgotten. tony, good morning. >> good morning. oklahoma shares a border with the battle ground state of colorado and it doesn't feel all that far away from ohio. but when it comes to presidential politics, this right here might as well be outer space. >> at the campaign center in >> reporter: it's a busy day at this phone bank for hillary clinton. >> already voted. >> reporter: but the candidate herself is long gone. >> you don't get many democratic candidates running for president in oklahoma. >> reporter: neither hillary clinton nor donald trump have campaigned in the sooner state since winning their party's nomination. >> people realized i was right. >> reporter: in fact, the candidates have stumped in the same 11 states, leaving about 80% of america on the sidelines.
stops, but not so much here in oklahoma. and the voters have noticed. >> i feel like my vote's pretty much worthless. >> this state is irrelevant. >> you've received zero calls? >> zero. >> zero calls? and i have a land line. >> any knocks on the doors? >> nope, nope. >> mailers at least? >> nope. >> the major party candidates have spent more than half of their campaign events in only four states. >> reporter: rob richie is the executive director of fair vote an organization that wants to system with a national popular vote. >> so there's this incredible disparity about the states that count and the states that don't. >> reporter: the way spectator states like oklahoma have it now they're often overlooked long after the election is over. they're half as likely to get the number of disaster designations no matter who is elected. in 2012, for example, a tornado destroyed nearly 100 homes and killed six people in oklahoma. the state received no federal funding. two months later, new hampshire received more than $3 million after a rainstorm.
people living in spectator states are also less likely to vote. oklahoma is one of four states with turnout below 50%. but some voters we talked to here, like this group of oklahoma young republicans, were against the idea of a national popular vote. >> we're not up there with population, and so i think we'd actually lose out more on a national popular vote. >> those oklahoma republicans are concerned that a national popular vote would sideline them even more because they're a l population state. but under the current system the last general election candidate to come here for a rally or a speech, 40 years ago, jimmy carter in 1976. >> that was a long time ago. thank you very much, tony. as more states vote on legalizing recreational pot, how much do we really know about its impact? ahead dr. jon lapook an what we're learning from legalization in colorado. a preview of the "60 minutes" report. and consider this an invitation
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voters in five sta voters in five states next month will decide whether to let it burn, to legalize recreational marijuana. pot will be on the ballot in californne massachusetts. and maine, too. over the past four years four states including colorado have approved recreational marijuana laws. >> marijuana use is still illegal under federal law but 57% of americans believe it should be legal. for "60 minutes" on sunday our chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook investigates the impact of legalizing recreational marijuana in colorado. >> there's huge differences between alcohol and marijuana. and that's one of the things the
understand. is they think well we can take all the rules and everything we set up for alcohol, and just transfer them over. and they can't do that. >> dr. marilyn hustes former head of drug metabolism at the national institute on drug abuse has been studying marijuana's effect on the human body for more than 25 years. >> when you take alcohol it has its effects and then it leaves the body. when you talk cannabis, it gets into the tissues of your body, and it's stored. >> in >> it's stored in the fat. >> how about in the brain? >> and the brain is a very fatty tissue. and so we know that it's still in the brain when you can no longer measure it in the blood. >> colorado law says anyone with 5 nano grams per milliliter or more of thc in their blood can be arrested for driving while impaired. but by the time a police officer gets a suspect back to the station and tests their blood, the marijuana can be out of their bloodstream.
marijuana are now being evaluated by colorado police. so far, colorado has not seen a huge spike in marijuana abuse by teens, or in driving while high. but the data is still being collected on pot's overall impact on the city. all of this sits on the shoulders of governor john hicken looper who was originally against the legalization of recreational marijuana. >> my biggest concern is we're not collecting data. what i told other governors is change, start collecting baseline data now. how many kids are using marijuana. start looking in accidents. was there thc involved so that we really have good baseline so that as we accumulate more data, if they do legalize it, you can see what the effects of legalization really are. >> dr. jon lapook joins us now, good morning. >> good morning. >> so after this i mean what conclusions have you reached? because as you just said there is no test. >> yeah, there's no equivalent of a breathalyzer for alcohol.
driving while stoned. so for me the reason why "60 minutes" went to colorado is we wanted to go to the place where there's the most experience with it because it looks like as we said in the preview that most americans do want it to be legal, and if it's going to be legalized we need to find out, you know, how to do it the most responsible way. the governor said to me what are the guard rails? how do you make it so that kids don't -- >> he's gone from opposition to let's see? >> and then when you go there and speak speak to cops and you speak to scientists you realize there are so many questions. this is to tricky -- >> what more needs to be done to really understand the effects of recreational use? >> well for one thing, as governor hickenlooper said we need to start getting data now. so one of the problems that they have in colorado was yes, they were able to measure in babies, for example, newborn babies, marijuana in the system. there have been a slight increase that they've measured, a fatal car crash where they
they don't have any good baseline data. they don't know is that a change? >> you said you asked governor pence about this and said there's been no discussion in the campaign? >> i think it's slipping under the radar this discussion. >> but the point is there are new pot laws on the ballot that will affect about 84 million americans. we'll be talking about it on election night. >> thank you. >> you can see jon's full report sunday on "60 minutes." he'll show you the largest recreational marijuana cultivation facility in the country. that's sunday here on cbs. >> millions of p mastered the art of the six-second video. but they're outlets for self-expression will soon disappear. ahead the end of the era for the social network vine. but first --
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legalzoom. legal help is here. impressive linda. it seems age isn't slowing you down. but your immune system weakens as you get older increasing the risk for me, the shingles virus. i've been lurking inside you since you had chickenpox. i could surface anytime as a painful, blistering rash. one in three people get me in their lifetime, linda. will it be you? and that's why linda got me zostavax, a single shot vaccine. i'm working to boost linda's immune system to help protect her against you, shingles. zostavax is a vaccine used to prevent shingles in adults fifty years of age and older. zostavax does not protect everyone and cannot be used to treat shingles or the nerve pain that may follow it. you should not get zostavax if you are allergic to gelatin or neomycin, have a weakened immune system or take high doses of steroids are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. the most common side effects include
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? >> from the manatee county fair, linda carson, abc 7. would you not eat my pants? >> already gone. >> what about that backflip? >> from somersaults to animals people posted their funny moments on vine for nearly four years but they lasted 60 seconds but the owner says they are shutting down coming months and the owner twitter is cut 5% of its staff and vine will remain online so the people can use their clips. >> i'm amazed how much you can see in 60 seconds. cute stuff. effective birth control for men! it may be on the horizon. yea! ahead the research behind a hormone shot for men that is considered 96% effective.
control? >> yes. >> men's hormone control your reproduction. >> a good song for this, guys. you're watching "cbs this morning." not giving away my shot! rise up! ?"all you need is love" plays? my friends know me so well. they can tell what i'm thinking, just by looking in my eyes. they can tell when i'm really excited and thrilled. and they know when i'm not so excited and thrilled. but what they didn't know was that i had dry, itchy eyes. so i finally decided to show my eyes some love. some eyelove. when is it chronic dry eye? to find out more, chat with your eye doctor and go to myeyelove.com. it's all about
eyelove, my friends. i served under president bush and obama. i fought the taliban. i was asked to form a global coalition to counter isil. when someone makes the comment that they know more about the islamic state or isil than do the generals, it implies a complete ignorance of the reality.
that the islamic state poses to the united states and to the american people. and i believe she
understands how to wield american power to ultimately defeat this threat and to keep us safe. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. i'm hillary clinton ? ? ? one smart choice leads to the next. ? it's the beauty of a well-made choice. ? wahhhh... right. in. your. stomach! watch this!... >>yikes, that ice cream was messing with you, wasn't it? try lactaid, it's real ice cream, without that annoying lactose. lactaid.
i'm catherine cortez masto and i approve this message. i don't know what i said, ahh, i don't remember. narrator: and joe heck says "high hopes we'll see donald trump become president." trump: you know, you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever. narrator: heck says he "completely supports" trump. i love war in a certain way. narrator: and heck? reporter: do you trust him having his finger on the nuclear button? heck: i do. reporter: why do you say that? heck: why wouldn't i? narrator: donald trump and joe heck.
not guilty... after the intense stand-off in oregon. it started back in january... where brothers ryan and ammon bundy led an armed occupation of a federal wildlife refuge for nearly 6 weeks. they're still facing charges here in nevada.. stemming from a 2014 stand off with federal agents trying to round up cliven bundy's cattle. /// chocolate day... and ethel- m chocolates is celebrating it with a grand re-opening celebration! the henderson chocolate shop just underwent a two- million dollar renovation.. to expand their retail space.. and make it a more interactive experience for visitors. this is also the first major renovation since they opened 35- years ago. the chocolate shop will receive a proclamation ceremony... announcing today as "ethel- m day". ///
closures in the spaghetti bowl. make sure you head to our website, las vegas now dot com for all of that information. right now, we're taking a look at the i-15 and us 95, where the southbound side of traffic is slowing down. the northbound i-15 exit to northbound 95 is being re-routed toward the mlk exit and then back onto northbound 95 via a temporary ramp.
............... temps are in the 60s here in the valley right now and will be slow to move today with the cloud cover since yesterday. .............. heavy rain hitting california right now and through the day. .... the
chance for showers will increase today as the day goes on with some breezy southwest winds and highs in the 70s.///
? good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, october 28th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead, including, listen to this, a shot at birth control for men. we're going to look at the promisd of an experimental injection. special music for the tease. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> this runway is about 7,000 feet wrong andlong and they nee inch of it and more last night. >> she said she wasn't too worried. were you worried? >> no -- >> at least you were on the ground. >> our son is a marine core aviator.
away from is a successful landing. >> spoke for 40 minutes before he let the audience know about pence's accident. his rally was the third in the buckeye state. >> politico is reporting that joe biden is hillary clinton's top choice for secretary of state if she wins. told there is a list and he is on it. >> i got biden, he said -- i dream of that. biden. >> there was a chance, this could have turned deadly, a woman was arrested forll firing at police. >> we got a plug for car pool karaoke. from some lady. >> it hasn't been all hard work. she played a mean round of car pool karaoke. >> you don't play car pool karaoke. it is hard work. may i take this opportunity to
to! and it is -- >> game on. >> she cannot turn it down. >> can you imagine hillary clinton and car pool karaoke. >> i think they both should do it. i think that would be really fun. >> james and hillary? >> no, donald trump and james and hillary and james. i think that would be great tv. >> absolutely. >> are you listen, james corden? >> he'll get ideas. >> not up to james corden. >> that ru that is true. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. with 11 days until the election, wikileaks continue to release e-mails apparently stolen from hillary clinton's campaign chairman. clinton campaign officials were caught off guard by news of her private e-mail account, according it a 2015 e-mail. >> campaign chair john podesta wrote did you have any idea of the depth of the story? campaign manager robby mook replied, nope, we brought up the existence of e-mails in research
everything was taken care of. face the nation's john dickerson asked joe biden about clinton using private e-mail servers. >> trust and honesty has been a big part of this campaign. voters don't trust either of the two candidates. i went back and looked and was looking at promises to keep and you talk about your grandfather finnigan and his lesson, public servants are obliged to level with everybody, whether or not they'll like what he, the public servant, has to say. do you thinkt hillary clinton's dealing with this private server that she set up? >> well, i think it is a combination of a couple of things. one, i don't think she understood the gravity of setting it up. thought it was, you know, this is okay to do. and then when this woman has been so battered over the last 30 years, i think then when faced with this is a problem, i
immediately there is always a ann an inclination to overthink it. >> you can see more of that on "face the nation" including what he plans to do when he leaves office. governor mike pence will also appear on the program. that's this sunday right here on cbs. >> sounds like a good "face the nation" to me. >> he'll be with john on sunday. that's nice. the atlantic magazine is candidate for the third time in nearly 160 years, supporting hillary clinton. that came after jeffrey goldberg became the magazine's editor in chief this month. the editorial board writes that donald trump may be the most ostentatiously unqualified major party candidate in the 227 year history of the american presidency. jeffrey goldberg joins us at the table. good morning to you, mr. editor in chief, and congratulations.
it was abraham lincoln, lyndon b. johnson and now hillary clinton. yet the title says against donald trump. >> right, right. we were more motivated to make our statement about donald trump than about hillary clinton. we don't endorse very often. hillary clinton is eminently qualified to run for president, that's fine. >> you call donald trump an infomercial huckster. >> yes, that's how we feel about him. we feel he's very, very unqualified by temperament, by experience, by the things said, and he seems outside the norm of american political discourse. that was the issue, we're nonpartisan magazine. this isn't about republican ideology or democrat ideology, it is about a basic world view and temperament. >> let me understand one point, newspapers, there is the editors with the news gathering and publisher in the editorial board make the decision. were you involved in the decision to endorse. >> yes, we are. magazines are different. there is not the wall between opinion and the straight journalism in a kind of way. we have a point of view.
hillary clinton or is it simply endorsement against donald trump. >> we would not have done this if hillary clinton had been running against mitt rommy, george w. bush or john mccain. hillary's perfectly qualified, but so were they. we didn't want to get into the ideological differences between republicans and democrats. our judgment was that donald trump in some ways is not a republican. he's outside the norm of republican thought. >> i want to talk about the next challenges that the president of the united states will face, including contending with ongoing mility iraq and syria, the defense secretary ash carter called the mosul campaign a decisive moment in defeating the islamic state. what is next for the next president? >> well, you know, this president, barack obama, who came into office with a very messy barn, this is the language that he uses, wanted to leave a clean barn for his successor, so he's very focused on raqqah and mosul, the isis two headquarters in syria and iraq. he will get -- he probably will
but the problem is is that isis is everywhere. isis is in paris. so this becomes a prime challenge for him. but raqqah is the headquarters of -- raqqah is the headquarters. you will scatter some of these -- >> you compare it to the zika virus. >> it is interesting. think of isis as a bug, zika, the cdc says it is endemic in florida, you can control it but you will never eradicate it. isis, you're not going to if you get rid of their -- you push them out of their territory, that's a good thing. but it is not the definitive -- >> good thing in part because it is a rallying cry for recruitment to have a caliphate. >> if you're a caliphate and don't have a caliphate, don't have territory, it is a harder sell to get people to come join you. but there will still be terrorism. >> this president has been criticized for his foreign policy approach on a number of fronts. a lot of presidents face a lot of scrutiny. in particular, though, you
foreign policy orthodoxy compels him to treat saudi arabia as an ally. how has he changed the map, the dynamic of who our allies are and how he treats traditional allies. >> he's questioning some of the underlying assumptions but he's quite traditional. still an ally of saudi arabia, doesn't like it and he signals that in some ways, saudis feel it, but we're still alive with them, still too much to do with them together. >> he runs over there to reassure him at every chance he gets. >> it is -- there is passive aggressive relationship between the with countries now. where they say something hostile and they apologize, we say something hostile and apologize. we're stuck together on a bunch of issues for a while. >> and urging them to get along with iran. >> urging them to get along with iran, which is not the easiest thing to urge the saudis to do. not something they're interested in doing and waiting for a president clinton to stop making that request. >> lots to talk about. hope you'll come back after november 8th. >> editor in chief. do we call you editor in chief --
could a shot b e could a shot be an effective birth control method for men? a lot of women sure hope so. dr. tara narula is in our toyota green room with the promise and potential drawbacks. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. with the p drawbacks. you're watching "cbs this morning." for millions of baby boomers a virus that's serious, like hiv, but it hasn't been talked about much. a virus that's been almost forgotten. it's hepatitis c. one in 30 boomers has hep c, yet most don't even know it. that's because hep c can hide in your body silently for years, even decades, without symptoms and it's not tested for in routine blood work.
iver cancer. but there's important information for us: the cdc recommends all baby boomers get tested for hep c. all it takes is a simple one-time blood test. and if you have hep c, it can be cured. be sure to ask your doctor to get tested for hep c. for us it's time to get tested. it's the only way to know for sure. [ "on the road again," by willie nelson ] ? on the road again ? [ rear alert sounds ] [ music stops ] ?ust can't wait to get the road again ? [ front assist sounds ] [ music stops ] [ girl laughs ] ? on the road again ? ? like a band of gypsies we go down the highway ?
? ? in today's morning rounds, a step toward a new contraceptive for men, an international study found experimental birth control injections for men are almost as effective as the pill for women. the gender gap in contraception used may not close anytime soon. how is the contraceptive tested and what were the results? >> they took men, ages 18 to 45, and they had these men who were in long-term monogamous relationships, sexually active, about twice a week, gave them injections of long acting testosterone and long acting progestin and they looked to see what happened to their sperm counts and did they in fact get pregnant. and what they found is that the injections were 96% effective in terms of reducing the sperm count from 15 million per mill
million sperm per mill liter. and only four pregnancies in 266 men and for 95% of the men their sperm count returned to normal within about a year. >> did it affect sexual function? >> it increased libido in some cases and that was one of the side effects. in addition -- >> is this a good side effect? >> depends who you are. >> hello, yes. >> there were other side effects like acne, like injection pain, the most concerning mood alteration or depression, so they stopped the study early because of the side effects. >> the mood -- >> mood changes, yes. >> birth control pills can lead to depression in women, so there were similar things in men? >> yes, there were. that's one of the concerns. this works similar to the pill, it affects the hormones. you give testosterone, progesterone, that inacts with the hormones that the brain
release -- >> how soon do you see this happening or you to see it happening? >> the problem is the pharmaceutical companies have not been invested in it. that is the big problem. the nih, these are the ones that have been pushing this research. but there is no funding there. they're concerned there is lack of profitability, maybe there is a question of gender bias, there is a concern of regulatory hurdles, in addition it is not are produced per second as opposed to one egg per month. >> good point. >> that's good. i'm glad they're having the conversation. >> the science will outsmart the sperm at some point. >> i have something to say to your comment but we're out of time, as usual. interesting stuff happening during the breaks. maybe they can put it on the podcast. great to have you here, thank you. a mysterious phone call may contain a major clue in the case
>> eyei'm michelle miller. a young tennessee mother vanishes without a trace, no body, no lead. >> 911. >> then a 911 operator gets what can only be described as a butt dial. >> car going down the road at a high speed. >> will it crack the case? that's coming up on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cosentyx. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cosentyx. see me. see me. me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin. 8 out of 10 people saw 75% skin clearance at 3 months. while the majority saw 90% clearance. do not use if you are allergic to cosentyx.
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we've learned a lot about how joe heck works. follow the money. he called nevada's foreclosure crisis a "blip" and took almost $700,000 from wall street, including some of the same banks who caused the crisis. and then there's money he's taken from payday lenders who charge 521% interest. heck co-sponsored legislation
? a major new twist in the mysterious case of a missing mother. shelly mook disappeared more than five years ago from a small town in tennessee. she was a popular young teacher with a 6-year-old daughter but one day she missed work and her phone just went dead. there were no clues but plenty of suspicionses. michelle miller has been investigating for "48 hours." friend, my best friend. for her just to be gone, to vanish, it's not like her. >> reporter: when shelly mook went missing from the small town of shelbyville, tennessee, her best friend suspected shelly's ex-husband, a handsome man with a dark side named tyler mook. >> everybody likes to date a bad boy on. everybody does at some point in their life. >> reporter: she will and her
again relationship even after they divorced. >> a lot of secrets in that house? >> a lot of secrets. >> reporter: one thing that kept them together was their daughter lil lily. >> shelly would never abandon her daughter. >> reporter: let's talk about that day. >> that particular day, she taught school. >> reporter: investigator kevin keel worked for shelly's family for two years. now he is consulting for "48 hours." >> we know shelly arrived at tyler with her daughter in the car seat. we know shelly was upset when >> she was never seen again. cops did find out shelly's burnt-out car in a rural field in the next county but that was it. >> no one knows what happened to her, but i'm pretty dam sure i know who did it. >> reporter: shelly's ex-husband tyler mook quickly became a person of interest but with no body and no obvious crime scene, there was no case.
took a bizarre turn. a 911 call from mook. mook didn't know he called 911 and he was recorded in a private conversation for 22 minutes. how does this happen? >> he must have had some phone similar to this iphone. you stick it in your back pocket. if you lean against something, you are going to press the button. >> so he butt dialed? >> he butt dialed. >> reporter: despite the call, shelly's case went cold. then three years after her disappearance, tyler mook got himself in big trouble for attacking his girlfriend. >> he threw me over the side of the boat. that's when he jumped in behind me. turned me upside down and was holding me under. >> reporter: he was arrested and
>> michelle miller joins us at the table. good morning. what did that 911 call reveal? 22 minutes is a a lot of information. >> what are the odds you would make a butt dial to 911 and what could be misconstrued you having a conversation about the night that your ex-wife disappeared? his lawyer say he was talking about the custody case, but he insists he was not. >> but no physical evidence linking tyler to the disappearance of his ex-wife, right? >> a lot of circumstantial family is hoping is that this "48 hours" special investigation will just bust this case wide open, that someone saw something the night she disappeared, that it perhaps will jog their memory because they want answers for this family. >> they want a definitive outcome and for that 6-year-old girl who is now 11. >> thank you so much. wow. you can see michelle's full
trump is campaigning in nevada today. eric trump will be holding a rally in pahrump at the former tommasino's restaurant this morning ... and then heading to summerlin this afternoon./// ((kirsten joyce)) and we're learning new details about vice president joe biden's weekend visit to the valley. he'll host a rally on saturday at the southwest regional council oa doors open at 9. then .. he'll team up with u-s senate candidate catherine cortez masto for a rally at wooster high school up in reno./// ((kirsten joyce)) 8 news now is your local election headquarters. you can find all things politics both on air and online at las vegas now dot com./// now we want to get a check on your commute
slow to move today with the cloud cover since yesterday. .............. heavy rain hitting california right now and through the day. .... the chance for showers will increase today as the day goes on with some breezy southwest winds and highs in the 70s. then mostly sunny tomorrow and gusty winds sunday. ....... behind the winds come cooler temps next week - and definitely for halloween and trick or treaters.///
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? ? welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the stars of the cbs "elementary" say good chemistry helped them reach 100 episodes. they're in their fifth season. lucy liu and johnny lee miller, hello, johnny lee, they're in our toyota green room. how their crime solving drama is breaking tradition. fall has arrived at great smoky mountains national park. ahead, an inspiring tour from the park superintendent who is breaking barriers. now time to show you some of this morning's headlines from
scientists unearthed what is thought to be the tomb of jesus. layers of rock are being pulled away at the church of the holy sepulchre in jerusalem, areas hidden for centuries were exposed. workers hope to uncover the shelf where some say jesus' body was laid. >> big. the new york times reports that drinking cranberry juice will not help prevent urinary tract infections. we believed that for years. researchers studied nearly 200 women for a year, half dose cranberry capsules and the other took a placebo. in the end, no difference in the rate of the occurrence of a uti. >> have to read the study. the guardian of britain reports on the creation of the largest marine park near antarctica. commercial fishing will be banned in three-quarters of the reserve. two dozen nations and the european union negotiated for years. it expires in 35 years. before lucy liu and johnny
elementary, he was one of charlie's angels and he was a computer hacker. elementary is in the fifth season. miller portrays a modern day sherlock holmes and lucy liu, she's dr. joan watson in the crime solving drama. >> how did that conversation go? was he fired again? >> opposite of sorts. the major case squad is receiving commendation and is lobbying to have us included, thanks to our habit of keeping our hands out of official reports or minimizing our roles. the committee. >> well, however it goes down, it is nice he's sticking his neck out for us. >> i would rather he didn't. i eschew such recognition, you know that. i reminded the captain of such, but he's persisting so i initiated other steps. >> you could just say thank you. like a normal human being. >> lucy liu and johnny lee miller, welcome to the table. lucy, welcome back. johnny, so glad it is your first
>> this is the thing that is so great about this show. everybody talks about the chemistry between the two of you and people that are watching say will they or won't they, could they, should they, will they? >> will they what? >> will they -- >> we'll fill you in later, charlie. >> will they boink. >> it is not even 9:00. >> i think when we started the show, some things were very sacred to us, we have many differences, you know, but different ways tel of sherlock holmes and joan watson, so one of those things we thought had to be sacred to the original material was that, you know, they never became romantically involved. people don't want that. and i think we'll stick to that. >> you don't think fans want that? >> i think fans especially don't want that. i think if anything we want to hold true to the literature of their relationship and how that develops and the friendship, which is what drew people in the stories to begin with. >> friendship.
>> yes. but even in the actual books themselves, which people were so attracted to and have been for so long, which is why there has been so many iterations of sherlock and watson, that that's what we think is successful and that's what rob doherty, the executive and the creator believes as well. he's definitely sticking to his guns. >> adding the female element changes things, you know? >> it does. it is nice that there is something -- take that into consideration. i think in terms of the gender, but i do think that rob's original idea was that sherlock has this kind of uncomfortable feeling around women. and he sort of thought it would be interesting to have a woman be around him all the time, so he has to wear that uncomfortable sweater all the time and how does that change his demeanor and his position. >> lucy directed some of the episodes this season. how was that? >> it is great.
>> three. one for the last three seasons. >> hard to direct and act? >> not easy. they don't make it easy. can you write me a little bit less in the episode and then i'm in every scene. it has been a challenge. but i think it is, to me, it has been such a wonderful creative experience. and the opportunity to do both really shows you, you know what you're capable of. it pushes you to your max. >> what is it about sherlock holmes. as lucy suggested, so many iterations and so many television programs, so many movies about sherlock holmes. >> i think it is a testament to the ability to write character as well. i think tehey were so hugely popular and the books are filled with wonderful characters. he had strong unique characters and that's one of the reasons. it is also it suits
serialized, which works for us in our interpretation, and in network drama, because you have a consistent element and you can keep repeating that. and yet it is character driven. it is a weird alchemy which works. and -- >> and also problem solving. >> right. in the relationship and in the -- in our cases that we have, which is nice. >> also the writing on the show too that makes it, i think. so really delicious to watch. and the way that you two play off of eacher the writing. >> absolutely. >> yes. we have a really wonderful group of people that show -- i read the script and i learn things all the time, like little specifics that, you know, which helps solve the case ultimately. >> you start your fifth season, i remember you started, we're in our fifth season too. >> congratulations. >> parallel congratulating each other. >> yea. >> yea! >> lucy liu and johnny lee miller. >> thank you.
airs sunday at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. this sunday, by the way, is the 100th episode and that's a big deal. >> a big cake that said 100 on it. >> there was. >> there was. >> right fon dant. >> good. nature is putting on an amazing show for visitors to the great smoky mountains. >> it is the most visited national park at the best time of the year. i'm jeff glor. coming up on "cbs this morning,"
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as a marine combat veteran, i understand the sacrifices our military makes. our benefits are earned, and we rely on them. politicians like joe heck should understand that. narrator: joe heck voted to shut down the federal government, risking critical services for nevada veterans. and during that shutdown, heck continued cashing his congressional paycheck. his military record deserves respect. but back in dc, joe heck is putting politics before nevada. and that doesn't work for me. narrator: vote vets is responsible for the content
? our series america the beautiful celebrates 100 years of the national park service. today we take you to great smoky mountains national park at the most beautiful time of the year. jeff glor traveled to the country's most visited nna meet the remarkable man in charge. jeff, good morning. >> charlie, good morning to you. the smokies are a special place. the ancient mountains, the forest that seems to go forever, the families who arrive generation after generation. so much history. now run by a man who just made his own. as morning arrives in the great smoky mountains, the trees light up like the colors of the sun. impossible to look away from
>> it is a whole different scene. i think people come to the smokies all year round, but there is something special about the fall where the leaves change, the smells are different, the sites are different. and you really can see a different life of the trail. >> the colors of autumn slide their way down the mountains, from colder peaks to warmer valleys, for up to six weeks. the smokies are home to 130 different kinds of trees. >> we're fortunate too our fall peak season starts in september and goes through november. you have a time frame where people, a lot of people get a chance it see the fall foliage. >> because the elevation is so extreme, goes from 500 feet to 6,000. >> yeah. >> get a season that lasts for a month and a half. >> absolutely. this is part of the experience here. >> cassius cash is the park's superintendent. his path here is just as inspiring as the views. he was raised a city kid in downtown memphis. where you grew up, did you ever
i had no relationship with the natural world. my only relation was i used to watch every sunday wild kingdom. >> hello. welcome to mutual of omaha's wild wing kingdom. >> you're probably too young to remember. >> the hyena is unwelcome in this area. >> that's the first time my imagination was tapped. one week i could be in the serengeti. >> the female wasted no time in going to the nest to see that >> next week in the everglades and i was just drawn and fascinated from the comfort of my home. >> by now you've done oregon -- >> washington state. >> washington. nebraska.% >> boston. >> boston even. >> what is it about this trail? >> after forest service and park service jobs across the country, cash is now the first african-american superintendent at great smoky mountains. and his focus is on the next generation. a program called hike 100 was
kids especially to hike 100 miles in this centennial year for the national park service. he's taken groups of kids up and down the trails since spring. >> when the spapark service was created, 50% of the our country was urban. now 80% of our country is now urban. and so the likelihood of the relationship that kids are engage with the natural world is shrinking on that. so in order to be relevant for the next 100 years, we have to, as i share with lk participate in rescue. >> it has inspiring for the kids he's come into contact with and the people that have the honor to walk beside him. and work with him. >> christine is in charge of the back country here. not easy since there are 849 miles of trails. all of which receive near constant rainfall. >> want to get on that, just push it. >> that means washed out sections often need to be repaired. a team of volunteers in this case are restoring the impassable with natural materials from the mountains.
cash knows well into fall foliage season. >> it feels like a rain foreest. >> it is a temperate rain forest, so the amount of rainfall and the amount of biodiversity are equivalent to having a rain forest type of system. >> right on cue. >> can't make this up, man. >> this is -- this is fall foliage in the smoky mountains. >> doesn't get anyte this. >> what a great character. >> yes. >> what a tremendous name by the way. >> cool name. >> one of the great names of all time. cassius cash. he told us, when he moved from boston to the great smoky mountains, they picked up his boxes and labeled them and wrote cassius clay on the boxes instead. he said that happens a lot, gets introduced the wrong way. >> what a great personal story he has. >> tremendous personal story and tremendous mission moving
smokies. >> centennial for our parks and his goal is that kids and all of us should hike 100 miles this year. >> that's right. >> i like it. >> that's a lot. >> it is. but you get out there, every weekend or -- >> i'm on board. >> you go, what a great country we live in. >> very nice. >> thank you. >> coming up next, we'll look at all that matters this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." the desert is where bad guys go when they want to make evidence disappear. but hiding the evidence won't help danny tarkanian. t on for years... ...or all those fake charities he helped set up... ...or
the scams against seniors he formed... or the $17 million judgment he never paid. he can try, but he can't make his record disappear. danny tarkanian: just a con man who can't bury the truth.
sometimes it gets cold in the studio. norah is prepared! gayle has hers too. a snuggie. >> there is room for two. >> in the snuggie. >> as we
leave you, take a look back at the week that mattered and we hope you will have a fabulous weekend! >> numbers are looking phenomenal in florida. don't believe the media. >> candidates who are not in the lead always talk about how the polls are wrong. >> in this stage of the campaign, time is the most precious commodity.
corruption. >> i debated him. don't even think about responding to him any more. >> i wish i was in high school and i could take him behind the gym! >> i'd love that! mr. tough guy. >> unconfirmed reports of atrocities in mosul on the second field a black isis flag. >> no shortage of outrage at the national guard. >> the suspension of efforts to collect reimbursement. >> so we have ma bell going hollywood. thin who would have ever thought that this would happen? >> i was here when they clenched and it was electrifying. >> was removed from the cockpit by police, the pilot. >> anxious wondering where the pilot has been the night before? >> a deer in a astronaut knocked down the tables. >> two and two is four. i just saw jim belushi just walk through that door!
>>. ? baby i was born this way ? ? ? a-oa.o ? >> i'm norah o'donnell. charlie rose with his feet on the table. >> i don't know what yoga pants are. >> john gresham joinings the table. you brought money? >> a hundred bucks. last year we bet on the duke/north carolina basketball game and he won. >> i have to take this and make sure it's real. >> people who run this takes pure salt like this and grind it into tiny little particles? >> do you feel like licking the walls, michelle? i love salt! >> jamie wax? >> not real last name? >> it is.
function? >> it increased libido. >> is that a good side effect? >> it depends who you are. >> hello! yes! >> you have trouble getting through security? >> i do! i came as king lear. terrifying. >> awesome! >> i wouldn't have let you in the building! >> did you hear that that? >> i did. whee! ? someday when i'm awfully low ? >> that would be -- that's to say. charlie rose is easy to say. but that, not so easy. >> have you ever driven a car really at night and turned off the headlights just for on grins to see what would happen? >> no, gayle, i haven't. >> di that when i was younger and you quickly turn them back on. it was young and foolish. >> all that? >> do you still have that sense of adventure? >> no. >> and all that matters. >> that is so flirtatious the way you asked that. i liked that. >> on "cbs this morning." >> did you notice that, gayle?
i'm catherine cortez masto and i approve this message. i don't know what i said, ahh, i don't remember. narrator: and joe heck says i have "high hopes we'll see donald trump become president." trump: you know, you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever. narrator: heck says he "completely supports" trump. i love war in a certain way. narrator: and heck? reporter: do you trust him having his finger on the nuclear button? heck: i do. reporter: why do you say
that? heck: why wouldn't i? donald trump and joe heck.
i've seen what can happen as the result of hate. my son matt was murdered in laramie, wyoming, in 1998. he was befriended by two men in a bar who pretended to be gay. they offered him a ride home, and when he was in their car, they robbed him and beat him. they drove matt out to the prairie and tied him to a split-rail fence, then beat him some more and left him for dead. in the aftermath of matt's death, my family saw the best of america ove and support we were shown. so when i see the hate that donald trump has brought to his campaign for president, it terrifies me. i'd like to punch him in the face, i'll tell ya. ahh, i don't know what i said, uhh, i don't remember. he's a mexican. i could stand in the middle of fifth avenue and shoot somebody, and i wouldn't... words have an influence. violence causes pain. hate can rip us
apart. i know what can happen as the result of hate, and donald trump should never be our president.
of this advertising. the little valley fire in northern nevada's washoe county. investigators say it was ignited by a prescribed burn - the fire sparked just feet from the control line of the prescribed burn. the state is now requesting a review ... which is protocol for when a fire like that leaves its boundaries. the fire charred more than 3 and a half square miles and destroyed 23 homes and 17 other buildings./// ((kirsten j 8 news now was first to report the inclusion of a "community benefits agreement" provision for the nfl stadium... democratic lawmakers and the las vegas sands corporation just announced more details.... they say underrepre sented communities are guaranteed to work in all facets of stadium construction and operations. at least half of the employees will be local .. but the goal is 75- percent. it also includes investments in paid internship and training programs .. vocational training and job
renovate or build a youth recreation facility./// ((kirsten joyce)) nevada day isn't until monday ... but it's being observed today ... and that means it's time for former nevada lieutenant governor doctor lonnie hammargren's open house.you can check out the popular home from noon until 4 pm on saturday and sunday. it's on sandhill between harmon and flamingo ... and costs 15 dollars to get in. this weekend will also double as doctor hammargren's book release party for "neurosurgeon for the gladiators."/// ((kirsten joyce)) halloween weekend ... 8 news now has posted all the different activities happening around town .. you can check out the full list on our website, las vegas now dot com.///
>> announcer: it's "live with kelly!" today, academy award-winning actor jeremy irons. and the cohost hit the obstacle course taking on the 2016 north american wife carrying championship. and last, costumes ready in 5 minutes. we wrap up our "halloween hacks week." plus, "the great indoors" joel mchale returns for of cohosting. all next on "live!" ? ? [cheering and applauding] and now, here are kelly ripa and joel mchale! [cheering and applauding] ? ? >> joel: is friday.