tv CBS This Morning CBS November 1, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, november 1st, 2016. welcome to cbs this morning. the election is one week away and the fbi is rushing to assess all e-mails that may be tied to promises to cooperation. a deadly explosion, drivers could face higher gas prices. voters could decide next week whether recreational mayor could be legal. take a look at how it will affect the rest of america. >> your world in 90 seconds.
trying to influence the outcome of an election. >> the director of the fbi under fire. >> you may be asking why in the world the fbi would jump in to an election with no evidence of any wrongdoing with just days to go. >> took guts for director comey to make the move in light of the kind of opposition he had where they're trying to protect her from criminal prosecution. in died in the explosion of a gas pipeline. >> oh, my dwod, it's growing to fast. >> three people were were killed when a truck rear-ended a hey ride celebrating trick or treating in mississippi. in mosul, slow and steady advances. >> this is a constant day in day out. an amazing rescue at the scene of the powerful earthquake that struck italy. a dog recovered, buried in the
a convincing win as they take down the minnesota vikings. >> all that -- >> after you leave office, with have you thought of whispering in donald trump's ear, you are right, i wasn't born here. >> i will be organizing my post presidency where i'm not close enough to him to whisper in his ear. >> and all that matters. >> nasa's early warning intruder alert system spotted an asteroid when i spotted for earth last night and i think i speak for asteroid! >> on this cbs early morning. >> happy halloween, everybody. hope you like my costume that i wore. because tonight i am dressed as the spookiest october surprise, fbi director james comey! oooh! >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota.
captioning funded by cbs welcome to cbs this morning. election day is one week from today. the fbi is searching as fast as it can for e-mails that may have gone through hillary clinton's private servers and one of clinton's closest aides, huma abedine is reacting for the first time about those e-mails found on her laptop. >> she said in a statem quote, while the fbi has not contacted us about this, miss a the bedin will always continue to be as she has been, forthcoming. the president does not believe spokesperson comey was trying to influence the election. jeff is outside fbi headquarters. >> good morning. the review of the e-mails is under way and the consensus is this will take time, despite a
software program that will be sorting through and categorizing hundreds of thousands of e-mails. investigators are looking for classified material as well as anything tied to hillary clinton. the fbi is searching anthony weiner's laptop, looking to zero in on e-mails belonging to his estranged wife, huma abedin. in a statement released by abedin's attorney monday 23450i9, first time monday night that a laptop of anthony weiner's could contain e-mails of hers. >> you don't get to be a smearer at large with derogatory information. >> fbi director comey is facing criticism for notifying congress about launching the review less than two weeks before the election. >> i'll neither defend nor criticize what director comey
investigation. >> on monday, the white house dismissed claims that comey's actions were political. >> the president doesn't believe director comey is intentionally trying to influence the outcome of an election. the president doesn't believe he's secretly strategized to benefit one candidate or one political party. he's in a tough spot. >> comey's decision to tell congress defied a recommendation from touche general loretta review. the department of justice said they are dedicating all necessary resources and taking appropriate steps as expeditiously as possible. >> as much information, a as much clarity about the investigation as can be made available should be made available. >> house judiciary chairman spoke to the fbi over the weekend. >> it was important for the director to make it clear that when substantial new evidence
>> over the last several days, we haven't talked to anyone who thinks that this review of all these e-mails will be wrapped up before election day. just the opposite. many of the people we spoke with seem to believe that there is a possibility of more warrants and another round of interviews. >> oh, boy. so it continues. thank you very much, jeff. hillary clinton says the investigation will show, in her words, there is no case here. the newest real clear politics average of national over three points. that is the closest margin in a month. clinton's average lead was nearly six points before the new fbi probe was reported. nancy is in white plains, new york, covering the campaign. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. set aside for a moment how odd it is that you now have the two major candidates accusing the other of being in more trouble with the fbi than they are. beyond that, the clinton camp is arguing that it's unfair that
resurrecting her case while saying nothing about trump. >> if they want to look at some more e-mails of one of my staffers, by all means, go ahead, look at them. >> the clinton campaign took its fight with the fbi to the nekt level, accusing director james comey of playing favorites. comey has refused to comment on rumors agents are investigating russian tie t s but he did alert lawmakers on friday about new e-mails in the clinton case that may or may not be troubling. >> that is extremely troubling. >> i'm not raising question about his loyalties. i'm just saying there's a double standard and they ought to explain it. >> the goal is to get the focus back on trump and off clinton's legal troubles. not to mention more fallout from
resigned from her position at cnn after another appearance of her passing a debate question to the clinton campaign in advance. >> trump says the clinton should have come clean about the question. >> why did hillary clinton not turn it in? i have a son named baron, and i want to tell you, she is a terrible example for the children in this country. that i can tell you. >> the question was about led in drinking water and it came up at a primary debate in flint, michigan. in a statement, brazil says she shared all her thoughts with all of the downtownic campaign. the clinton campaign has had no comment. >> nancy, thank you so much. the fbi reportedly spent several months investigating russia's potential metaling in the u.s. election and found no direct link to donald trump. according to the "new york times," law enforcement officials examined ties between
bank. they also looked at a former trump campaign chairman's long relationship with pro appreciatan officials in ukraine. sources told the times that apparently connections between some of the trump's aides and moscow originally compelled them to open a broad investigation, but they uncovered no clear evidence. major garrett is in eau claire, wisconsin, where trump will hold a rally tonight. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the people over my left shoulder, hearty trump arrived here more than 14 hours ahead of time for tonight's trump rally. this campaign has become a battle of disqualifications. donald trump wants to keep the focus on hillary clinton's latest e-mail woes while clinton wants to focus on trump and russia. >> in other words, we're going to be tied up in court for the rest of our lives for this deal. she's not going to win the election, but i'm just saying -- >> donald trump, who was involved in several ongoing lawsuits warned a hillary
a paralyzing parade of legal investigations. >> nothing will get done. government will grind to a halt. and our country will continue to suffer. >> but a new report from the "new york times" reveals the fbi spent much of the summer looking into possible direct links between trump, his campaign staff and russia. the bureau uncovered no on evidence. trump's former campaign chairman, paul manafort called the probe an outrageous smear noting there is nothing of my business activities to investigate. manafort resigned in august. still, trump's appeal to russia has puzzled democrats and russians. >> hillary likes to play tough with russia. putin looks at her and she laughs. she is such bad things about putin and then they're supposed to negotiate with putin?
found an odd stream of activity between a trump organization server and alpha a bank, which has tied to russian president vladimir putin. ultimately, they discovered no proof of wrongdoing. >> i don't know putin, but wouldn't it be nice if we could get along, actually, with that country? it would be nice. it would be smart. >> according to the "new york times," the fbi concluded russia's real intent was to process, not help donald trump. we have asked the trump campaign for its reaction to these various russian angles and criticisms. but have heard nothing back. >> thanks, major. john heilmann, co-host of the circus on show time, a division of cbs, good morning. >> hi. >> is it at all likely that these e-mails will be released before the election? >> well, they're on an expedited schedule and they're trying to -- >> i don't think the e-mails
the fbi determines they are relevant 37. >> an expedited schedule to determine what? >> to get through them all. what comey said was we found some e-mails that may be relevant to the investigation or may be pertinent, or may not be. they're trying to plow thooem through them and determine if they are pertinent and if so what next steps they might want to take. >> 80s slowed clinton's momentum? >> on the basis of everything we have, the answer is on this. but there's been some polling over the course of the weekend that suggests the race is locked and nothing that happened post comey has moved the numbers even a little bit. but there's a limited amount of data on that so far. >> but i hear from republicans that the race is tightening in a number of battleground states. >> the campaigns are saying it, no doubt. in the last week, there was tightening as we headed into the weekend. the real question is whether the races continued to tighten or
of the fallout from the comey revelations or the comey letter and that, again, you know, there is some internal polling that seems to suggest that. the clinton campaign claims not. >> let's talk about the political tactic the clinton campaign is taking in the wake of this. hillary clinton yesterday, there is no case here. i mean, attacking the integrity of the fbi director. >> accusing them of a double standard. >> it's a clinton classic. you're either on offense or defense. when you're thrown back on the defense, the best way to staunch the bleeding is to go back and attack. something the clintons have been masters of going back for 25 years. to be honest, playing a very bad hand, obviously the comey letter was damaging to them in a variety of ways. having the degree of bipartisan condemnation of comey, being able to get all those surrogates together over the weekend, they did a pretty good job, purely intactical terms of trying to get back on offense.
it's affected the race very much. if one wants to be cautious about this because there is so little data and we'll no more. >> but does she have a point in saying there's a double standard, that no one is investigating the russian claims against the trump campaign? >> again, according to this reporting this morning, the investigation has reportedly been investigating the claim. the double standard question to me goes more to why director comey decided it was important to write this letter to congress on the clinton matter but was congress about other investigations. you know, i think from -- the general view -- the standard practice here is that if you're conducting an investigation, you conduct the investigation -- >> in rieft. >> in private. you don't tell anybody about it. if you decide to indict, you indict. if you decide not to indict, you don't indict. director comey blew that precedent out of the water back in july when he first decided not to indict her. that was unusual and he came
then and now a new kind of criticism this time. >> so you're suggest he should not have done that in the beginning, he should not have had a press conference to go say what the conclusion of the investigations were? >> i'm suggesting that it was highly atypical and it was a break with precedent, again, then. democrats liked it back then because of the fact that he decided not to indict her. now democrats hate it and the whole thing has been flipped around. if i recall, for months, the trump campaign criticized comey. now they're singing his praises. it's all self-interest. you criticize him if he says things you don't like and praise him if he says things you like. it's sort of how i handle my live, right? say something night about me. >> you're a great guy. >> you have such integrity and sound judgment. charlie, saying something mean about me. >> you are a low down. >> you are a person with no elthiccal standards whatsoever, engage in bad judgment and double standards.
>> your judgment is beyond reproach. >> you're a great american. >> we will bring you all the election results as they come in one week from today. our election night coverage starts tuesday, necessary november 8th at 4:00 p.m. pacific time and you can watch all day on our streaming network cbs in. an alabama pipeline fire is burning for a second day after a deadly explosion. one person was killed yesterday when a work crew hit the gasoline pipeline with a piece of equipment. the blast injured at least five others. the explosion near in september on that very same line. that led to gas shortages across the south. mark is at the scene a potential impact at the pufl. good morning. >> good morning. we're being kept in this staging accident about two miles from the scene of the accident. a piece of ex ka vacation equipment hit the line and caused the explosion. >> gas ball, possibly a structure fire.
>> massive flames and clouds of thick, black smoke rose over central alabama following a deadly explosion at the colonial gas line pipeline. >> a friend of mine called me and said that he saw a big smoke cloud. now that we're here, i just wanted to check on my property and make sure that it wasn't on fire. >> we are getting reports of multiple people injured, multiple patients. >> one person died at the scene, five others rushed to the hospital. the flames sparked that have burned more than 0 acres and forced people nearby to evacuate. >> oh, bhi gmy god, it is growi fast. >> when you're dealing with fire, you just don't know how fast it will move. we're trying to get this under control. >> colonial pipeline provides gasoline for more than 50 million people in an area stretching from the gulf coast to new england. >> this could quickly become a major outage that could be
much worse than what we saw in september. >> in september, 250,000 gallons of gasoline leaked from the same pipeline and led to a shortage and a spike in gas prices across the south. the fallout from this explosion could be much worse, experts say. >> prepare for some price increases because gasoline is not flowing to these areas, but more importantly, cut back on gasoline c can. >> colonial pipeline has shut down both of its major lines that supply 100 million gallons of fuel a day from refiners to the marketplace. there's still no word how long those lines will be out of business. >> mark, thank you. we are following breaking news from baltimore. a deadly collision involve ago commuter bus and a school bus. video shows how the cool bus sliced are right through the side of the mta bus. six people were killed, no
now investigators say the cause of the crash is unclear. iraqi forces fight to go retake mosul have retain the outskirts of the city. they're battle, isis militants just outside the eastern edge of mosul. fighters with artillery, tanks and machine guns. this is the first time iraqi forces have been inside mosul since isis took control two years ago. is snapchat use to blame for a car crash that killed a mother and two of her children? ahead, there are new calls f
"cbs this morning" sponsored by carrier. turn to the experts. at carrier.com. i recommend nature made vitamins. because i trust their quality. they were the first to have a vitamin verified by usp. an independent organization that sets strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. ? ?you don't own me?
?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense
standard. ?you don't own me? toyota. let's go places. when cold and flu hold you back try theraflu expressmax, now in new caplets. it's the only cold & flu caplet that has a maximum strength formula with a unique warming sensation you instantly feel.
i've been on my feel all day. i'm bushed! yea me too. excuse me...coming through! ride the gel wave of comfort with dr. scholls massaging gel insoles. they're proven to give you comfort. which helps you feel more energized ...all day long. i want what he has. everyday millions of women worldwide trust tena with their bladder matters. thanks to its triple protections from leaks, odor and moisture. tena lets you be you you do all this research on a perfect car, then smash it into a tree. your insurance company raises your rates... maybe you should've done more research on them. for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your rates due to your first accident.
one a day vitacraves gummies. paul babeu is abusive. physical and sexual abuse at a boarding school. woman: a school that used to be run by pinal county sheriff paul babeu. disturbing. man: babeu's school was unlicensed, abusive, and dangerous. woman: paul babeu exposed in a damning home video. man: congressional candidate not only ran a boarding school rife with abuse, he supported the abusive practices paul babeu is unfit to represent us. house majority pac is responsible for the content of this advertising. ? open enrollment bins to obamacare today. ahead, an inside look at the big problems facing the president's health care law.
it's 7:26, i'm yetta gibson. we're staying on top of breaking news...two people are dead... after a fiery head-on crash... on the loop 101 at 35th avenue.police say they got calls about a possibly drunk driver.that driver got off the freeway... and then got back on... going in the wrong direction.the wrong-way driver slammed nt old man.. who was killed.that wrong-way driver also died at the scene.police tell us witnesses tried to stop that wrong-way driver.. but couldn't get them off the road. that's wreck is causing major traffic problems.here's ian. 3
a deadly accident. when drivers on the app record how fast they're going. most of the time it's young people using this filter. ahead how some lawmakers want to restrict the use of the filter. and open enrollment for obamacare starts this morning. some health insurers have bailed on the plan. ahead, the obama administration's plan to lower premiums and increase competition. time so show you this the globe. britain's "guardian" reports on new aircraft, stelton capabilities. china's biggest aircraft show, china claims the radar with some foreign observers are not convinced. cleveland's plain dealer says ohio governor john kasich kept his vow not to vote for donald trump.
mccain. you might remember when kasich was here last month. he said he didn't know who he would vote for. when asked, he said he might wright write in charlie. >> you already have a job. the new york post said hillary clinton is planning a victory celebration. fireworks show scheduled on election night over the hudson tim kaine and clinton will appear there. donald trump is hold an event that night in new york city. >> a name he would write in. the atlantic says facebook users are supporting the oil pipeline protesters in north dakota. nearly 1.5 million people use facebook's check-in feature to make it seem as if they were at the standing rock indian
and target protesters. and the tampa bay times reports on cell phone video that appear to show the minutes before a deadly car crash. the snapchat video apparently shows the driver of a car going more than 115 miles an hour. police believe the same driver hit a minivan. the crash last wednesday killed five people including a mother and two of her children. video and then add a speed filter. and there's concern that's leading to dangerous distraction. this ten-second cell phone video shows a driver accelerating.
nearly 83 miles an hour then to more than 115. florida police say nine minutes after the clip was posted 22-year-old pablo cortez and 19-year-old joelie bartloma were killed killing a mother and injured three other people. >> i have not stopped crying. every time i think about it plays in my >> reporter: according to court documents 18-year-old crystal mcgee allegedly used snapchat's speed filter last year while topping out her mercedes sedan at 113. she then slammed at this gray mitsubishi before snapchating from a stretcher lucky to be alive. >> what makes it real, is that visual in the moment what am i doing. >> reporter: katy bassett writes
blog for safe for america. >> i think the filter was just another alluring feature that people like. it's appealing for a user to have but appealing in every wrong way. >> reporter: in a statement, snap klatt said we actively discourage our community from using the speed filter while driving. this do not snap and drive is displayed the first time the speed builter is used. but bassett believe that is not enough. >> i think that steps that should be taken are probably to like the that measure failed to passion and has been postponed until next year. norah. >> kris, thank you. that seems incredibly dangerous. >> it make no, sir sense. they say they encourage you not to use it while driving but
enrollment push but that could be a tough sale in states like tennessee where premiums are up 50%. ? ? all i have ? >> reporter: for songwriter wendy janz and her husband live was sailing along some health insurer blue cross blue shield pulled out of the market in nashville. did you panic? >> a little bit. >> reporter: most of his clients were covered by blue cross.
care? >> a laulot are nervous. >> reporter: you're an insurance broker without insurance for your family? >> as of january 1st, unless we jump on to something else. we're looking at maybe $750 insurer. up to 50%. others insurers, aetna and united health and humana. and leading to losses for insurers. >> we believe there are things that can improve this.
services sector sylvia burwell argues that they are fixable. she points to obamacare successes. 20 million people have health insurance today who didn't before the law was passed. the uninsured rate is now the lowest ever. the administration hopes to enroll nearly 14 million more people. they're aggressively targeting millennials. >> do you expect those insurance providers that have pulled out to come back? >> you know, i tnk them will over time. as they look and tee what targeting community colleges,
workers to get them to sign up. gayle. campaigns to realize recreational marijuana are costing millions of dollars. ahead -- how people on both sides of this debate are using the same data to support their argument. and when was the last time somebody invited you to subscribe to their morning podcast? how about today, the "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the institution. day. the extended interviews and, how about this if i want to go up... hello... if i want to go down... noooo... then if i want to come back again... yes! it's perfect. now that we've added adjustable base, my favorite part is to be able to lift your legs up a little bit,
sleep happy at mattress firm when you save up to $600 on select tempur-pedic mattress sets. and get zero percent apr for 5 years. and there you have it. visit mattress firm. america's #1 tempur-pedic retailer today, and sleep happy tonight. look, the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections,
ion or high blood pressure before taking it. symbicort could mean a day with better breathing. watch out, piggies! (children giggle) symbicort. breathe better starting within 5 minutes. call or go online to learn more about a free trial offer. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ chuckles ]
?when you've got...? ?...nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!? ?nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!? here's pepto bismol! ah. ?nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!? ?"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. w was that i had dry, itchy eyes. but i knew. 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.
legalize the drug. if all of those measures pass, nearly a quarter of the u.s. population would live in a state where pot is allowed. mireya villarreal shows us how this could send a strong message to congress. >> this is today's pot. ten tiles stronger than a marijuana cigarette. >> reporter: the ads are onlien news. >> you decide who wins. criminals in cartels for arizona stores. >> reporter: and the stakes are high. those who support recreational pot say this year's decades-long debate over the country's most popular drug. >> marijuana is now at the forefront of mainstream american politics. if we win big, we have a chance to end federal marijuana prohibition. >> reporter: that includes changing federal banking laws that currently prohibit banks and credit unions from taking money made off of marijuana sales. >> why are they putting marijuana sales ahead of community centers? >> reporter: california the
the most important battleground. >> california is enormously influential, not just because of its size and the size of its economy, but because of its influence culturally to the rest of the united states. >> reporter: the golden state's pro-pot supporters have raised over $22 million. more than $8 million was reportedly donated by a group led by former facebook executive sean parker. >> look, is this a david and goliath fight. >> reporter: here in california the marijuana measure is expected to pass. but in states like massachusetts, arizona and nevada, the polls are much closer. las vegas casino magnate and high-profile republican backer shelton adilson has donated $2 million to oppose legalization. both sides are using colorado's and washington's experience with legal pot to support their argument.
they're getting millions, but we are leaving untouched. >> legalizing marijuana was a bad deal for colorado. >> reporter: colorado legal iced recreational pot four years ago. >> i feel confident now that i'm not trying to trim the clock back. even with all of the problems we have and the challenges, i think we might be able to do this. but i'm not so confident that i'm telling other states, go for it, this is a slam dunk. >> reporter: mireya villarreal. >> i like what they're saying, i'm not telling everybody else to do it. it's working for us. we'll see. a frightening turn. the unwanted visitor who quickly
?you don't own me? toyota. let's go places. 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
at the injection site and headache. it's important to talk to your doctor about what situations you may need to avoid since zostavax contains a weakened chickenpox virus. remember one in three people get shingles in their lifetime, will it be you? talk you to your doctor or pharmacist about me, single shot zostavax. you've got a shot against shingles. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. i could stand in the middle
of 5th avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? and you can tell them to go f**? themselves. you know you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever.
ok! impaciente! manolo! you're so cold, come in! what's wrong? take off your hat!
no hey...it's, it's dry... your scalp? mine gets dry in the winter too. try head and shoulders' dry scalp care it nourishes the scalp 3 surface layers deep to help... ...prevent dryness and keeps you up to 100% flake free head and shoulders' dry scalp care i know you're my financial advisor, but are you gonna bring up that stock again? well you need to think about selling some of it. my dad gave me those shares, you know. he ran that company. i get it. but you know i think you own too much. gotta manage your risk.
with 13,000 financial advisors, it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. ? a nighttime swim turns into a terrifying ordeal for two people when a crocodile suddenly lunged into the water. a video posted from zimbabwe shows capturing the scene as the man quickly jumps out of the pool as the man jumps out of the pool. the woman was bit but not hurt. the thing is she jumps out first. >> i'd like to think, charlie, if we were swimming late night that you would at least attack the crocodile in my honor and then jump out. >> i would jump out and then pull you out.
? lots of vitamins a&c, good morning, indeed. v8. veggies for all. question, are my teeth yellow? have you tried the tissue test? ugh yellow. what do you use? crest whitestrps. crest 3d whitestrips whiten 25 times better than a leading whitening toothpaste i passed the tissue test. oh yeah. crest whitestrips are the way to whiten.
hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella adds a smile to any morning. nutella - spread the happy! if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis, and you're talking to your doctor about your medication... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me go further. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source humira has been clinically studied for over 18 years. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b,
mptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ready for a new chapter? talk to your rheumatologist. this is humira at work. hi my name is tom. i'm raph. my name is anne. i'm one of the real live attorneys you can talk to through legalzoom. don't let unanswered legal questions hold you up, because we're here, we're here, and we've got your back. legalzoom.
good morning- it's 7:56, i'm yetta gibson. we're staying on top of breaking news...two people are dead... after a fiery head-on crash... on the loop 101 at 35th avenue.police say they got calls about a possibly drunk driver.that driver got off the freeway... and then got back on... going in the driver slammed into a 22-year old man.. both were killed. police tell us witnesses tried to stop that wrong-way driver.. but couldn't get them off the road.that's wreck is causing major traffic problems.
paul babeu is abusive. physical and sexual abuse at a boarding school. woman: a school that used to be run by pinal county sheriff paul babeu. disturbing. man: babeu's school was unlicensed, abusive, and dangerous. beu exposed in a damning home video. man: congressional candidate not only ran a boarding school rife with abuse, he supported the abusive practices and even bragged about them. paul babeu is unfit to represent us. house majority pac is responsible
? good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, november 1st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the fbi e-mail probe affecting the final week of th we look at the potential long-term impact with atlantic magazine contributor alex wagner. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. this will take time. investigators are looking for classified material as well as anything tied to hillary clinton. now the two major candidates accusing the other of being in more trouble with the fbi than they are. donald trump wants to keep the focus on hillary clinton's latest e-mail woes, while clinton wants to focus attention on trump and russia.
fbi director. >> it is a clinton classic. when you're thrown back on the defense, the best way to try to stench the bleeding is to go on blind attack. the team of contractors was flushing a pipeline, a piece of equipment hit the line and caused the explosion. starting today, the administration will make a major enrollment push, but it could be a tough sell in states like tennessee. iraqi forces fighting to retake mosul have reached the outskirts of the city outside the eastern edge of mosul. after claiming the election is rigged, donald trump said at a rally last week that the country should, quote, just cancel the election and give it to trump. and then on friday, fbi director james comey said, okay. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. it is now one week until the
laptop to see if any are linked to hillary clinton. the bureau is using new software to target e-mails huma abedin. campaigning in michigan, donald trump speculated about the e-mail's contents. >> they just found the 650,000 e-mails. one e-mail, one e-mail being classified or confidential, one, out of 650,000, i guarantee you missing are in there. >> trump has repeatedly criticized hillary clinton for deleting e-mails. a new article in newsweek alleged that donald trump's companies have, quote, systematically destroyed or hiddenthousands of e-mails, digital records and paper documents demanded in official proceedings often in defiance of court orders. the author of the article said he reviewed thousands of pages of relevant legal documents. fbi director james comey faces rare bipartisan criticism
e-mails. republican senator chuck grassley wrote the fbi director, quote, while i disagree with those who suggest you should have kept the fbi's discovery secret until after election, your disclosure did not go far enough. >> some accuse comey of a double standard because he will not confirm or deny that agents are investigating russian ties to donald trump and his associates. the new york times report that over the summer, quote, fbi officials spent weeks examining computer data, showing an odd stream of activity t organization and server and alfa bank. that bank is tied to russian president vladimir putin. the probe concluded there could be an innocuous explanation. the e-mail server investigation and its potential impact on hillary clinton if she's elected president, is a focus of a new article in the atlantic. contributing editor alex wagner writes this, the problem for clinton is that as we have seen so far in 2016 public trust is a set of feelings, more than it is
alex wagner joins us at the table to discuss. good morning to you. >> good to see you guys. is it november 9th yet? >> aren't we all counting the days? >> red x marks on the calendar. >> the feelings, after all this time, are still very, very strong against hillary clinton. >> they are. trust has always been a feeling. it is just that in this day and age when we have a fracturing of the news and information and media landscape, it is almost impossible for a candidate or a leader to find some sort of can regain or gain public trust. >> where does it come from? >> where does the lack of -- i think there are a number of sources probably, charlie. you talk about hillary clinton, certainly her husband's record for the progressive base of the democratic party i think is an area of great skepticism. what will she actually -- sure, of course. the third way, the triangulation of democratic politics that was a hallmark of bill clinton is not where the democratic party is anymore.
left. so i think there is skepticism on the left about what kind of leader hillary clinton will actually be if she's in the white house and i think there san accretion of years of mistrust on the right and to some degree in the center about the various scandals that have plagued the clintons and their time in public life. >> are you hearing whisperings even in her own party? >> i think what happened last week, we were treated to another batch of wikileaks stolen e-mails from john podesta's account, which reflect amount of consternation inside her own campaign about how she handled the e-mail scandal when it first broke. that's not good had you think about what does a clinton administration look like and how does it function? you also heard some, i'm not going to say saber rattling, but discontent from the progressive base about who she is actually going to appoint in key positions in the treasury department, what she really is going to do on tpp. that is a new thing. up until now, i feel like democrats have basically sort of held their fire and said, let's
she's elected. now, you are starting to beginning to see this sort of green chutes of maybe some dissension within the party. >> does this disclosure by the fbi director almost guarantee that if hillary clinton were to be elected, that her administration, even in the beginning days, would be plagued by investigations? >> if we're still seeing the words vince foster, the words whitewater, still talking about kenneth starr who is in the new york times today, this scandal is very -- you call it, is going to almost certainly plague the beginning days. >> whitewater, during the -- >> decades ago, right? even if it is not a matter of actual investigation, the public interest in this and i would say the certain folks on the right wing, their interest in stoking this is a continuing story is not -- is certainly not done. >> this close to the election, we're even talking about anthony weiner and hillary clinton in the same campaign. you first heard it, you went,
not in a good way, gayle. i could not -- i give you this, election of 2016, you are not boring. it is it has been a constantly changing weather pattern. the fact that the democrats are forced to say the words anthony weiner ten days, nine days before an election is not where the party thought it was going to be. >> and allegations of men behaving badly. >> absolutely. >> in both parties dominating much of the discussion. >> absolutely. i think it is a reminder for women that when you have women in positions of power, allegations and swirls assault are not as frequent, are they? >> no, they are not. >> no, they are not. charlie is, like, i am not -- >> where will you be on election night? >> i'll be watching the return. >> right here on cbs. >> of course. thank you, guys. cbs news is getting ready for election night one week from today. we'll bring you all the election results from right here in studio 57. you can see our decision desk
starts tuesday, november 8th, at 4:00 p.m. pacific time. and you can watch all day on our streaming network, cbsn. we'll be so ready, i can't wait. i can't wait. >> 2:00 p.m., so tired. >> a.m. >> or that too. the adrenaline will keep you going. >> you know what we're like when we get tired and giddy? that's definitely worth watching. gayle starts to -- >> that's a good tease. heating your home could cost winter. ahead, consumer reports, what do you want to say, mr. rose. >> nothing. i'm getting out of the way. >> projects and investments to help cut your energy bills.
everyday millions of women worldwide trust tena with their bladder matters. thanks to its triple protections from leaks, odor and moisture. tena lets you be you i'm lucky to get through a shift without a disaster. my bargain detergent couldn't keep up. so, i switched to tide pods. they're super concentrated, so i get a better clean. tide. number one rated. it's got to be tide it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed.
? winter is already around the winter is already around the corner and home heating prices are expected to rise. government figures show homes that heat with natural gas could pay 22% more this year. households using heating oil could face increases of 38%. bills for propane users could rise by 26%. and home owners who use electricity for heat could see a 5% hike. danic editor at consumer reports. good morning. >> good to be here. >> if oil prices are relatively low, why are the prices so high? >> well, it is really a 1-2 punch here. it will be a munch coch colder . >> it is? >> how do you know that? >> based on temperature projections from the national weather service, about 20% colder in many regions. you couple that with the rise in home heating prices and some
>> you say every degree on your thermostat makes a difference. number one, what do you think your thermostat should be set at when it is really cold outside? >> i get this question a lot. people balk at my answer. but really we say about 68 degrees when you're home -- >> i like 72. i think that's the perfect temperature. >> that's fine, but really important -- >> this show is about us. >> you're entitled to your opinions, but the important thing is to turn the temperature back. th made the switch to a programmable thermostat, this is really the winter to do that. >> how do degrees turn into savings? for every degree, what happens? >> 2% savings in your energy costs. so if you do drop it down from 68 or 70 down to 60, 62 out of the house or asleep, you're talking about potentially a 20% reduction in energy costs, which is a couple hundred bucks easily -- >> you're cold then. you're walking around with a blanket. >> they say you sleep better if
>> i call it the snuggle setting. the 60 degrees. >> windows makes such a huge difference. >> definitely. window manufacturers are notorious for the hard sell saying you're going to slash your energy costs in half. it is probably not going to be that high. the labs at consumer reports say around 10%, 12%. given the cost of new windows, you're never going to make that back or it is going to take decades to make it back. >> you seem to be saying, look, turn the temperature down rathe insulation. >> rather than new windows. but sealing the air leaks around windows is a very smart move. the visual is if you add up all the cracks around windows and doors throughout your home, it is eye equivalent to an entire window being left open all winter long. think about all that. >> what about water heaters? >> yeah. people don't realize 20% of your energy cost is water heaters. all the long hot showers that we love to take. there is behavioral stuff, shorter showers, washing your
heater with a blanket, which you can pick up at the home center or even reducing the temperature on the water heater. it is often shipped from the manufacturer at 125 or 130 degrees. turning it down to 120 degrees is going to deliver instant savings. >> all right. so your temperature if i came over late at night, it would be at 68 degrees? >> it would. >> is your partner an eskimo? >> my kids are getting a srd constitution. >> he's avoiding the question. >> dan is happy we didn't do the segment that gayle told him we were going to do an anything goes segment. >> right now, dan is going, where is the exit? >> i'm here for insulation. >> thank you. >> sports equipment finding new life with athletes. trying to give all kids a fair shot at playing sports regardless of their family's income. we like that. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. and dan's leaving. >> announcer: this morning's eye
paul babeu is abusive. physical and sexual abuse at a boarding school. woman: a school that used to be run by pinal county sheriff paul babeu. disturbing. man: babeu's school was unlicensed, abusive, and dangerous. woman: paul babeu exposed in a damning home video. man: congressional candidate not only ran a boarding school rife with abuse, he supported the abusive practices
d.c. suburbs is working to make sure everyone can play ball. jan crawford shows us some of the young athletes he's helping. >> reporter: lot of these kids, america's pastime puts the game out of reach. they didn't have the equipment, bats or gloves or cleats. >> some kids wouldn't even play. they were too embarrassed or too shy to say i don't have this. i don't have >> reporter: but m.j. lee who heads this washington, d.c. little league felt something remarkable is happening here. >> stay with it. stay with it. >> reporter: the participation rates have doubled and all it took was some donated gear. >> what size are you? >> i can have this glove? >> reporter: not glove, the shoes, the bats, the bases, all of it came from this maryland warehouse.
>> reporter: boxes and boxes of used sport equipment. >> lacrosse is expensive. >> reporter: football, even hockey. before it came here, most of it was just collecting dust in a closet or garage. >> your kid's in college, he's not playing hockey anymore. what do you do with the hockey equipment? >> reporter: the 27-year-old max levitt founded a nonprofit calling leveling the playing field. he takes it from families and sports leagues and gives it to those in need. >> it's a $5 million sports industry. >> reporter: levitt became aware of the problem at syracuse university and worked as the football team's equipment manager. >> we were getting free equipment from nike every year. rather than make room on that shelf, our job was to take everything left over from the previous year and throw it in
do something about it. >> we got over 280 jerseys. >> reporter: so far, leveling the playing field has given out more than $2 million in equipment to more than 300 leagues to schools in d.c., virginia and maryland. >> you can get baseball bats, bags, catcher's equipment. >> reporter: these kids say look good, feel good. >> i feel ready to catch. and i feel very determined to like win. >> what we're trying to do is shhe they're just with this issue if their kid is not playing sports because of lack of equipment that absolutely should not be the case. it's a hard thing to accomplish but it's not rocket science. it's a issue that we have found a solution to which is rare in this world. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, silver spring, maryland. >> max levitt, good for you.
just science fiction. good morning- it's 8:25, i'm we're staying on top of breaking news...two people are dead after a fiery head-on crash on the loop 101 at 35th avenue.police say a drunk driver got off the freeway, then got back on driving the wrong direction.the wrong-way driver slammed into a car being driven by a 22-year old man.both were killed. stop the wrong-way driver before he got on the freeway. the wreck is causing major traffic problems.here's ian. 3
lisa lundskow: luke air force base is not only vital to our national security -- but also to our local communities and economy. georgia lord: senator john mccain has been a powerful advocate for the base, taking a bipartisan approach when securing the fighter pilot training program. lisa lundskow:
thousands of jobs depend on luke. without john mccain's leadership and experience - we could have lost many of those jobs. georgia lord: without question, senator mccain's leadership
? welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a conversation with fashion designer tommy hilfiger. a new memoir billion dollar brand. ahead what nearly destroyed his reputation. plus, the united states to cyber attacks. a new documentary explores the risk. and in the green room, how it can shut down the nation's power grids. adele tells "vanity fair"
depression four years ago. she said i love my son more than anything, but on a daily basis if i have a minute or two i wish i could do whatever i wanted whenever i want. every single day i feel like that. millennials are helping to push coffee demand to record levels. world wide demand is rising 1.5% per year. but has risen 18 olds. cbs is showing that cvs is accused of showing the elderly as shop lifters. a. a new documentary explores
st stuxnit origin from its alleged creation from the united states and israel. the virus is one example of emerging cyberweaponry. zero days raises comblors impor questions about this new warfare. >> this has a whiff of august 1945. somebody just used a new weapon. and this weapon will not be put back in the box. >> i know no operational don't know what anyone did or didn't do before someone decided to use the weapon, all right? i do know this, if we go out and do something, most of the rest of the world now thinks that's the new standards. and it's something that they now feel able to do as well. >> zero days director alex gipny is with us. explain what stuxnet is.
computer virus that the u.s. launched on iran with nuclear sentra fusions. and basically took over the centrifuges and caused them to blow up. >> on that, we were on the offense in terms of cyberwarfare. recently, it seems like we're on defense? >> right. i think one of the things going back and forth with all of this talk with russia and whether or not they're interfering with the ell back and forth between nation states. some of it is secret. some of it we know about it. some we don't. it's hard to attribute. there are a lot of things going back in time that we don't know or aware of. >> there's so much secrecy, alex. it pafascinated me. because how did you get a
because you used very unusual methods to get this done. >> i had in the film one anonymous source who was kind of a composite character. we were able to speak to a number of people inside the nsa who did speak to us without their identity being divulged. in order to get that to happen we had to do it very much old school. we would record conversations. we would type them on a typewriter. never on a computer. we'd then throw away the tape recordings. and then we created kind of a computer generated in order to be able to mask everybody's identity. >> what did you learn? >> i learned that the scary part of this is precisely which you spoke about a second ago which is, so much is secret. so much is going on. that unless we're able to pierce this veil of secrecy, we're citizens completely in the dark. there's a tremendous amount of danger to our lives because we're the most interconnected society, really, on earth.
on in the broadest possible sense. and that is really a problem. >> it's so interesting because cybercommand and nsa are the same person. >> nsa used to be an agency that was entirely designed to receive information, code breaking, in effect. but now they're weaponizing it. >> have there been questions in terms of electric grid, in of our financial grid? >> if there are, i don't know about them. we know iran did attack some of our financial companies. >> and they were prosecuted for it? >> yes, they were. that was an interesting moment because, of course, that left over the question as to whether or not iran should be prosecuting our officials for what they did with stuxnet. >> yeah. but we had to have inside help on stuxnet, didn't we? >> we did. >> we had to have somebody take a hard drive --
agent took it into stuxnet. but over time, part of what they developed with the stuxnet virus, was the ability for the virus to spread on its own. they actually spread it infinite times through i.t. companies surrounding the plants. that's ultimately how it got out when israel changed the code. >> stuxnet would be the most famous and most dangerous virus that we've employed that we know about. what is nitro boost? >> nitro we discovered from our other programs. nutro zeus is much more recent. it's a virus or series of viruses, that literally take control almost of the entire critical infrastructure of iran. basically a program to shut down an entire country. >> how was general cartwright in this? the man is deputy of joint chiefs?
cartwright was very much in charge of the planning of this operation. he recently pled guilty to lying to the fbi over a leak investigation. there was a huge leak investigation over the stuxnet issue. and from what we can gather, general cartwright was answering questions from reporters whether or not it was accredit. an the fbi. >> you believe that world war iii could be cyberwarfare? >> i believe that world war iii could be cyberwarfare. it's not always cyber on its own. >> it could be cyber? >> i think that's correct. i think the dangerous part is cyber is terribly hard to attribute. unlike a bomber. you know essentially where the plane is coming from and who is dropping the bombs.
? in the world of american fashion there are names that just stand out as icons like tommy hilfiger. the upstart designer took the world by storm 30 years ago. he has a new memoir that comes out today it's called "american dreamer: my life in fashion and business." with no formal bring a brand that's loved by celebrities. $6 billion in global sales. wow, we visited hilfiger in his connecticut home. tommy, you actually dreamed of living in a house like this when you were little? >> yes, i did. what's great about my life. i've been able to realize many of my dreams. >> reporter: tommy hilfiger's dreams began in the small town of elmira where he grew up the
>> i had a dream to build my own brand. >> what does building a brand even mean, tommy? >> it meant to builds a product and an image that would be lasting. it would mean that there were products behind the name that were credible. authentic, accessible, affordable. and cool. >> and red, white and blue. how did you come up with that? >> i needed a logo. when nike took it off the swoosh, i thought, i want my flag to be so known that eventually i could take my name off of it and people would recognize it. >> long before tommy hilfiger was a brand he was a store owner, bringing hippy fashions to upstate new york while he learned very important lessons in commerce.
25. that gave me my mba. caught me how to focus on the business part of the business. >> but when you first started you weren't necessarily embraced in the fashion industry? >> we ran an ad campaign. and it compared me to the other great american designers and i was completely unknown. so when that ad ran, people look the at me and said who >> because you're comparing yourself in this ad to ralph lauren? >> yeah but george lewis had the idea that he would make the ad famous overnight. and then they would come to shop and buy. and it worked. >> when did you have that moment where you realized, okay, i am good at what i do? >> very recently.
because i like to look at myself, our business as being the underdog. >> still? >> because it makes us work harder. be more motivated. be for aware of the competition around and what's going on and it drives us. >> there's that iconic shot of snoop dogg on "saturday night live" wearing tommy hilfiger clothes. >> yes. >> what did that do for your brand? >> it lit the whole street fashion on fire. >> like immediately? >> immediately. snoop was formiperforming on "s" monday morning in bloomingdales they were selling out. >> just like that, tommy was selling. but it was rumored that he didn't like them buying clothes. it hurt your integrity? >> it did. because at the end of the day, your integrity is all you have.
person. oprah was kind enough to call me up and say you've got to go on the show. squash the rumor. >> it's truth is if tommy who has never been here before today that i could possibly ask him to leave the set. >> let's say to the world that that rumor is a bfl. >> she called it a lie. >> it's a big fat lie. >> in the book you say you believe you know who it is but you don't share who that person is? >> i believe i want to move on, and i want to focus on doing the best i can do with my philanthropy. with our brand. with, you know, being a great family man. >> hilfiger has seven children
one. it's a role essentially important to him after a difficult relationship with his own father. >> you talk about, because of the relationship with your dad, that the time was very tough. it really influenced the type of father you are today. >> you know, i have to look back and thank my dad for raising the bar. >> why? tell me about that. it clearly is -- means something to you. >> yeah. he wanted me to be the best. and at the time, i didn't realize it. >> yeah, i know. >> excuse me. >> that's all right. >> you know, i thought he was being too tough on me. but maybe the reason i'm successful today is because i
to be. >> in fact, tommy, you say when you filed for bankruptcy, one of the hardest things was telling your dad that it didn't work out? >> yeah. yeah. it was a tough day. >> that that bothered you. >> but as a positive thinker, i pulled up my boot straps. and i said i'm going to start over and i'm going to realize my dream. which is happening today. >> i v talking about his dad. the relationships between fathers and sons are so complicated, charlie. >> we've story we've heard a thousand times. >> but he did say that his dad did get to see his success. he was scared of his dad every day of his life but in the end, his dad was wearing his clothes. i think there's something very sweet about that. >> he was clearly very emotional about that. >> to this day. >> to this day.
emotions conjure that out. >> is it the same for daughters and mothers? >> i think it can be. but there's also -- look at this presidential race, too. look at the relationship between hillary clinton and her father. >> but her mother was the inspiration for her? >> absolutely. >> look at the relationship between president obama or the lack of it. between president obama and his father. >> every son wants his father to be proud of him. i don't care who it is. you can hear my
hillary clinton: i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. vo: in times of crisis america depends on steady leadership. donald trump: "knock the crap out of them, would you? seriously..."vo: clear thinking... donald trump: "i know more about isis than the generals do, believe me." vo: and calm judgment. donald trump: "and you can tell them to go fu_k themselves." vo: because all it takes is one wrong move.
i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. donald trump:
i could stand in the middle of 5th avenue and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters, okay? and you can tell them to go f--- themselves! you know, you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever... you gotta see this guy. ahh, i don't know what i said, ahh. "i don't remember." he's going like "i don't remember!? vo: 13 year-old sabrina told a school counselor she was raped by her uncle. her counselor called sheriff joe arpaio's office. but arpaio failed to protect her. for three more years, sabrina's uncle continued to rape her - and arpaio did nothing. rapes, assaults, even child molestation, remain uninvestigated, while arpaio focuses on his personal agenda.