tv NBC Nightly News With Lester Holt NBC February 13, 2016 3:37am-4:07am EST
reboot her campaign, hillary clinton accused bernie sanders of being disloyal to president obama who is hugely popular with minorities in the primaries and caucuses to come. >> the kind of criticism that we've heard from senator sanders about our president i expect from republicans. >> madam secretary, that is a lo below. >> reporter: and she pounced on his proposed medicare for all, birth-to-death government health care sglan with health care, this is not about math, this is about people's lives. the numbers don't add up, and i think once i'm in the white house we will have enough political capital to be able to do that. >> secretary clinton, you're not in the white house yet and let us be clear that every proposal that i have introduced has been paid for. >> reporter: sanders would combine all government health plans into one, medicare, medicaid, veterans benefits, children's health insurance and replace employer-based health
insurance. how to pay for it? sanders would tax the rich. he says the middle class would pay $500 a year more in taxes, but average family would save $5,000 a year by eliminating insurance premiums. >> who is correct here? >> there are a lot of tax increases but it's certainly not clear that they would be enough to pay for all the additional expenses. >> reporter: non-budget partisan experts say sanders hasn't given enough details and in canada and great britain which have health care people wait months for procedures, a form of rationing. >> there will be trade-offs, and if we want to save money you'll have to understand that your access to health care may be limited. >> reporter: and then the political costs, getting congress to pass his health care plan with the most bruising fight of the obama presidency but bernie sanders is calling for a political revolution, a grass roots army he believes would compel congress to accept his vision. lester? >> all right, andrea, thank you. the fbi is investigating a
took place inside a restaurant in ohio. it happened when a man pulled out a machete and went on a ramp average, slashing and stabbing people as customers made panicked calls for help. the questions investigators are trying to answer why did he do it and could it have been an act terrorism? we get the late forest our justice correspondent pete williams. >> reporter: police say a man walked into this columbus restaurant around dinnertime, asked some questions and came back a short time late we are a machete. >> some guy pulled out a machete and started stabbing people i ran out with my kids. >> there are several people injured here. >> reporter: some of those inside threw chairs to fight back. he ran out, drove away and was stopped after a five-mile chase. police say he was shot and killed when he lunged holding a knife at one of them. the fbi immediately began searching the home of the man identified as the attacker, 30-year-old mohammed barrie. radical comments four years ago brought a
fbi and then moved on. restaurant employees say when he first came in he asked where the owner is from. the owner is from israel, a christian arab. investigators are looking at whether barrie may have mistakenly thought he was jewish. >> i'm a 50-year-old man and been crying like a baby for the last 12 hours. >> reporter: four people were hurt, the most seriously big foley who sings at the restaurant now in critical but stable condition. >> we're very grateful that our victims that sustained wounds last night are all expected to recover. >> reporter: investigators say they don't know why barrie attacked now and shows that target, no known connections with isis. it may be one law says a blend of factors, a long simmering interest in radicalism and all the attention given to terror attacks worldwide. pete williams, nbc news, washington. the city of glendale, arizona is in shock and mourning after the shooting deaths of two 15-year-old girls on a high school campus. the girls, both
single gunshot wounds at independence high school. a gun found beside their bodies. police say they are not pursuing any suspects, but they could not yet confirm if it was murder or suicide. within a week a temporary crease fire in syria brokered with the help of the u.s. is schedule to take effect, but key parties have been left out of the agreement announced last night. our keir simmons now with a rare look inside syria where there's much skepticism over whether the deal will end the bloodshed. >> reporter: a little boy is pulled from rubble after an air strike. the video said to be in aleppo province was posted on facebook last week. tonight there is little signs those air strikes will end, even with world leaders including america and russia agreeing to a cessation of hostilities within one week and humidian aid to communities end siege suffering starvation.
here are words on paper. what we need to see in the next few days are actions on the ground, in the field >> reporter: major players in the fight, including syrian president bashar al assad and the rebels fighting him are not part of the deal. neither is isis. and today assad is vowing to retake the whole country. president assad is very visibly in control of the capital damascus while outside the city his forces are clearly on the offensive. the syrian army advancing, backed by russian air strikes. >> they have gained momentum, the upper hand. now? >> while in damascus few people the fighting will stop. >> do you believe now. >> i don't think so. i think nobody -- nobody knows when the peace is gone. >> 6-year-old aya's lex were broken while in an air raid while
she's one of tens of thousands who have fled. those still here losing hope. news, damascus. a major announcement from three federal agencies about a possible first reported on nearly a year and a half. the government will investigate the potential health risks from a type of turf that children play on all across the nation. nbc's stephanie gosk has more. >> reporter: these soccer players, all goalies, all diagnosed with cancer, sparked a battle over the use of foam rubber, ground up car and truck tires in tens of thousands of turf field around the country. today three federal agencies, including the epa, announced a new research plan to analyze the safety of crumb rubber. the existing studies do not comprehensively evaluate the concerns. nbc news first reported on crumb rubber in october 2014. >> this is the stuff everybody is talking about. >> reporter: woman soccer coach amy griffin started asking
her goalies developed cancer, a conversation with austin everett who would later die of non-hodgkins lymphoma haunted her. >> she said i just have a feeling it has something to do with those block dots. >> reporter: coach started a list of goalies with cancer which grew from just a handful to now 75 following nbc's reports. there is no research linking crumb rubber exposure to cancer, and the industry points to dozens of studies as proof that their fields are safe, but the federal government today says more reacher is needed. the three agencies will analyze chemical compounds in the crumb rubber, measure exposure to those chemicals and reach out to concerned parents, scientists and industry leaders. parents like this who now the the use of crumb rubber hope that communities will hold off in installing new needs. >> why not pause, use alternatives until this thing gets figured out because our children are certainly worth it. >> reporter: today industry leaders say
research. in their words they hope the federal government can settle this matter once and for all. lester? >> all right. stephanie, thank you. still ahead tonight, thieves after your medical records. why you could be at risk without even knowing it, and one experts say you should never share with your doctor's office in order to protect your identity. and the cost of college could be out of reach for those in
hand now a warning about your most personal information as risk. medical records being hacked, stolen and sold for fraud. up 11,000% last year, roughly one out of every three americans has been hit, whether they know it or not, giving criminals a wealth of information that unlike compromised credit card numbers can last forever. nbc's tom costello has what you can do to protect yourself. for john coon it was a simple x-ray after a snowboarding accident that turned into an accounting nightmare when the hospital billed him $20,000 for surgery he never had. >> i had to go down in front of the billing department no less and pull up my shirt and show them that i did not have any major scarring on my stomach at all. >> reporter: it turns out the hospital's hard drive had been stolen along with john's medical records. just one of the 100 million health care records stolen last year alone. many of those records
the dark web where hackers openly advertise themselves and what they have stolen. this site offers fresh health care profiles stolen last april in california boasting you can use those profiles for normal fraud stuff or to get a brand new health care plan for yourself. this looks very user friendly, and this is designed for crooks. >> this is where information from big data breeches ends up as xhomd tis are being stole. >> reporter: stolen credit cards going g for $1 to $3 each and social security numbers $15, but complete health care records are a gold mines going for 60 bucks because criminals can use them to order prescriptions, pay for treatments and surgery and even file false tax returns. >> you basically own a person, have all the information and can you create a new account and fake his whole identity. >> reporter: to avoid getting hacked ibm security pros advise using following good
use the same passwords and avoid giving out your social security numbers, even the last four digits to hospitals and doctors offices. >> you really need to push back on those situations and say, look, can i give you a p.i.n. or some piece of information that can i change on a regular basis. >> reporter: if your health records are compromised, your financial life can be, too. tom costello, nbc news, new york. when we come back, surf's up, way up. 50-foot waves supercharged by el nino are making one of the world's most
history in cuba today as pope francis arrived on the island ahead of a trip to mexico. there he met with the head of the russian orthodox church, kissing each other on the cheeks and embracing at the havana airport, a major step towards bridging a schism that's divided christianity for a thousand years. it's one of the most dangerous surfing events in the world and this year's titans of mavericks competition in northern california is living up to its reputation with 50-foot waves supercharged by el nino, barreling in at 40 miles per hour just 15 seconds apart. 24 of the world's
finally tonight, a golden opportunity for an entire class of 26 kindergarteners all from low-income families and saving for a college education is a struggle, but as our miguel almaguer reports those worries about the future are now over thanks to a $1 million gift from a man making a difference. >> reporter: today is college friday inside mrs. ashton's kindergarten class. >> that's where go to college. >> reporter: most of her 26 students come from low-income single-parent homes where the price of lunch, much less college, is out of reach, but not anymore. a teacher? >> reporter: marty burbank wants to pay for every student here to go to college. >> i'm going to put off retirement a few years. >> reporter: a lawyer who met his wife on a boat and got married on a yacht was ready to bay his dream cruiser. >> times 12. >> reporter: when he realized there was a
>> our pastor gave a severalon about charity and giving and sacrifice and -- and at that point i really felt like i could invest in this boat or i could invest in 26 kids and hopefully make a difference in their lives. >> the gift and the offer is life-changing. their future literally is different because of this. >> reporter: isabella celadon couldn't believe the generosity. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: the seamstress says her son jason can now be anything he wants. >> doctor. >> reporter: every year these kids will need to draw a picture or write a letter about college to marty burbank who is investing over $1 million in their future. >> i'm grateful for the opportunity to do this because it brings me so much joy helping >> reporter: one couple giving up so much but getting back in return a gift
>> announcer: the following is a paid presentation for derm exclusive instant anti-aging, brought to you by beachbody. >> hi, everybody. i'm deborah norville. and i've got breaking news from the world of skincare. this time, there's a celebrity twist. keep watching. you are not gonna want to miss this. [ cheers and applause ] >> announcer: if you don't like the face staring back at you in the mirror... >> my skin was sagging. really heavy bags under my eyes. >> announcer: ...if age, sun, stress, and life have robbed you of smooth, young-looking skin... >> i don't want to go and get injections, but i thought that was the only choice i had. >> announcer: ...now there's a doctor-approved way to look up to 10 years younger in just minutes with a breakthrough in age-reversing skincare -- a simple at-home skin-rejuvenating
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instantly without the expense, without the downtime, and without the pain of invasive in-office procedures. so get ready to look 10 years younger in just 15 minutes. >> announcer: and wait till you see what happens when deborah hits the streets of new york city. >> are you skeptical? >> i think i'd have to see it to believe it. >> turn around, honey, and look in the mirror. >> shut up. >> that's crazy. >> the wrinkles are gone. >> announcer: so if you're ready to reclaim the face and the skin you remember, then keep watching for a special offer that's going to make today the best time to start. [ cheers and applause ] >> thanks, everybody. i'm so glad you're here, because in this youth-obsessed world we all live in, we could use a little help, right? who here thinks they need a little help? your hand was one of the first ones up. what do you look at in the mirror and not like? >> fine lines, wrinkles around the eyes. >> your hand went up, too. what do you not like? >> i don't like my lines across my forehead. >> are you skeptical that something in a tube like this could make any difference in the
i think i've tried nearly everything and i... yeah, skeptical. >> hold that thought, okay? and i also saw your hand go up. what do you think is not right about you? >> well, i've had smile lines since i was in my late 20s, and now that i'm older, they're so bad that i'm afraid to smile. anymore. >> you know, that just kills me to hear of a woman say that she doesn't want to smile. and the truth is we hear that a lot because that is where our expressions happen, and that is where those lines tend to stay. well, the good news is there is help for those problems and for a lot more. so, let's meet the man behind this age-reversing phenomenon. please help me welcome the plastic surgeon who keeps hollywood's most famous faces looking beautiful -- my friend dr. andrew ordon. [ cheers and applause ] >> thank you, thank you. thank you very much. >> thank you so much for coming, 'cause i'm so excited to get to talk to you about this great skincare system.
here, too. >> so, with this system, you can really kind of get all of the same results that if i were to come to your office and spend a lot of money, i'd be able to get, right? >> that's what's so great about derm exclusive. now women everywhere can get the same age-reversing results at home, at a fraction of the cost. >> you know, i'm like most women. i've never been to a plastic surgeon, but, i have to say, i was kind of curious. so a while back, i came to his office in beverly hills for a consultation to see what you would recommend and how much it was gonna cost. >> do you want to see what i recommended for deborah? [ cheers and applause ] all right, let's check it out. i came up with a plan -- some injectables to cut those wrinkles, some fillers for the nasal labial line in here, and i think i recommended a series of photo facials to help those crow's-feet. and that came out to around $4,000 or $5,000. >> yeah. it was a lot of money. >> i guess she wasn't quite ready for that, so, instead, i suggested that we use
fill & freeze. so, let's take a look at deborah after being treated with fill & freeze. [ applause ] >> that's amazing. >> your skin is dramatically smoother, the crepiness is really essentially gone, those fine lines are gone, the bags and puffiness, discoloration around your eyes really have completely disappeared. >> huge difference. >> i would honestly say the derm exclusive system has taken maybe more. what do you all think? [ cheers and applause ]aved me a lot of years but that saved me an awful lot of money, too, i have to say. >> don't -- don't remind me. >> [ laughs ] [ applause ]system? 'cause it's multiple things. >> deborah, the system starts with the micro peel resurfacingoliate, refine, and polish the skin, much like a chemical peel or a microdermabrasion that i would do in the office.e repair
spots and discoloration. the active ingredient in the serum is actually a topicalslowly absorbed through the skin's wall to treat sun damage from those nasty uv rays. the third step, theturizer. and the active ingredient here is an encapsulated retinol. it actually goes deep into the top layer of the skin, promotesal, and that all-important collagen production. >> and i have to tell you, this and this go everywhere with me. they've made a huge difference. this, however -- this is amazing. >> that's everyone's favorite part -- the fill & freeze. in fill & freeze, including a powerful combination of four micro-smoothing peptides, work in the appearance of fine lines, wrinkles, and even age spots. fill & freeze actually releases what we call crease memory.t keeps those frown lines and crow's-feet in place.
like they used to look when we were younger.dea. women all over the country have been experiencing similar results to the ones that i had. take a look at this. >> i'm a real-estate agent, soting with people. i want to look my best. i find growing older, i'll catch myself in the mirror, and i won't recognize myself becauseook like i did when i was 30. i started looking more like my grandmother. i don't want to go and get injections. about what i put on my skin. and i don't really believe that skincare has to be expensive. finding a product likelly been wonderful for me. the fill & freeze is an immediate fix. i use the fill & freeze on my forehead, and it just makeses just disappear. derm exclusive has made me look younger. the best compliment that i've gotten was from my husband. ow! you look like you've just been to the spa, and your skin's so perfect." and i'm like, "just did my morning skincare routine, is all i did." [ laughs ]n out!