tv CBS This Morning CBS October 11, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
? good morning. it is tuesday, october 11th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." new poll numbers show donald trump trailing hillary clinton by double digits. ryan announces he will no longer campaign for trump. rising water from hurricane matthew forces more than 1,000 rescues in north carolina. and we're in haiti there there are growing fears of a mass cholera outbreak. and breaking news. samsung stops production of the galaxy 7 smartphone after catching fire. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
locker room talk. whatever you want to call it. but bill clinton sexually assaulted incident women. >> donald trump lashes out after a contentious debate. >> we all heard on that tape what he thinks of women. and last night he doubled-down on his excuse saying that, well, it's just locker room banter. >> house speaker paul ryan telling republicans he'll no longer defend the man nor >> he's hand holding republicans, they're not afraid donald trump is going to lose. they're afraid he's going to win. >> getting through the north carolina resilience. >> hurricane matthew destroyed much of haiti. >> power still out in many areas and resources are scars. >> indian sweep out of red sox
>> big papi -- >> a drive plowed through a group of demonstrators. >> actress shailene woodley was arrested at a protest in north dakota. >> all that -- >> trump's rally, he was joined on stage by a special little guest. >> do you want to go back to them or stay with donald trump? >> donald. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> we have to talk about the >> you knew it was going to be an ugly night when hillary and donald refused to shake hands. even boxers touch gloves in hillary's defense, she refused to shake hands after hearing what he does with it. >> just when it looked like there would be, a hero rose from the ashes. >> ken bone with fans.
>> that's fantastic, i've been calling my family that for years. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." the presidential election it four weeks from day. a mountain to climb, hillary clinton leads trump by 11 point, 36% to 35% when third candidates are included. the poll was taken after trump making vulgar comments about women. >> trump campaigned across the battleground state of pennsylvania claiming victory. major garrett is here. good morning, donald trump do what politicians do in a title jam, ignore poll numbers and if you can, look for a cute
cameraman. trump couldn't stop talking about the poll numbers although we couldn't find one to mention yesterday. >> reporter: donald trump careened from light-hearted schtick, do you want to go back to them or stay with donald trump? >> donald. >> reporter: to cliched confrontation. >> oh, she's crooked, folks, she's crooked as a three dollar bill. >> reporter: trump declared himself the victor in sunday's debate. >> i was getting 72 hours on all of the networks. >> reporter: trump treaded lightingly over his vulgar and sexist comments in 2005 and redirected the controversy over former president bill clinton's direction. >> bill clinton sexually assaulted innocent women. and hillary clinton attacked those women viciously. >> reporter: in a video that continues to rock the campaign, trump laughs about trying to seduce entertainment reporter nancy o'dell.
[ bleep ] i couldn't get there. she was married. >> reporter: last night, o'dell broke her silence about trump. >> there's no room for objectification of women or anyone for that matter, not even in the locker room. >> reporter: registered voters believe that trump's comments should be an issue in the campaign. over a third say they disqualify trump from the presidency. running mate mike pence said his comments, quote, defended him. pence limed back on board. >> he fought back and turned the focus to the choice that we face. and i'm proud to stand with donald trump. >> reporter: but rumors have been swirling that more outtakes from trump's hit show "the apprentice" could be released causing still more trouble for trump. in a statement yesterday, mark burnett, the show's producer said legally the media company is restricted from releasing
>> those tapes always seem to find the light of day. what are were you going to say, norah? >> i was going to say exactly what you're saying, even though restricted somebody may leak those tapes. >> thank you, major. most republican leaders insist they still support the party's candidate, but the gop may be in danger of breaking apart over donald trump many top republicans including house speaker paul ryan are keep control of congress. 67% of voters want congressional candidates to keep supporting donald trump. only 14% say they should ask trump to drop out. julianna goldman is tracking it. good morning. >> good morning, into chaos with house speaker paul ryan saying it's ever man for himself. he completed his task for the
house and senate. >> it's not plesant for me to renounce the nominee of my party. >> reporter: former republican nominee john mccain opposes trump. and now where he finds himself. >> i believe i had to withdraw my support just as i cannot support hillary clinton. >> reporter: mccain's comments came hours after reince priebus held a call to show the party is in lockstep with its nominee. >> trump campaign and the rnc working together. we're going to continue to work together. make sure he wins in november. >> reporter: earlier in the day, house speaker paul ryan told his members you all need to do what's best for you and your districts. and that he would no longer defend trump according to a person on the call. ryan's spokesperson said ryan is focused on maintaining the congressional majority. trump struck back from
have stronger leadership on both sides but that will change, believe me, it's going to change fast. >> reporter: democrats need 30 seats to take control of the house. five seats to win back the senate. but the tapes about donald trump bragging about sexual a assault make those everybody -- >> if you keep doing it they >> reporter: two dozen republican saying they would support trump now say they can't. when he supported trump he was booed. > i cannot in good conscience continue to support donald trump nor can i vote with hillary clinton. >> yesterday senate majority leader mitch mcconnell told a group in kentucky if they expect him to hear the presidential
go ahead and lead. trump may have stopped the bleeding for now but also they predicted there could be other tapes of trump in the pipeline. hillary clinton is trying to capitalize on donald trump's problems focusing on young voters. clinton will hold a rally at a college in miami this afternoon and that's where al gore will make his first campaign appearance, remember, it was his loss in florida that cost him the 2002 presidential race. newly leaked e-mail show the clinton campaign grappling with issues like the keystone pipeline. we are trying to find a good way to leak her opposition without her having to actually say it. and give up her stand without saying it in public. hillary clinton spoke out. >> i don't think it's in the best interest what we need to to
>> today's rally in miami will focus on climate changes. >> john heilemann is here. good morning. give us a sense of where he thinks he's going? >> there's no way to watch the way he campaigned in pennsylvania without coming to the conclusion that he recognizes that he's losing and probably has lost the election already. >> so, therefore, he will do something? >> he will spend -- again, if you look at the which began with him after these accusations, these tapes which show him in some ways congredon and then coming out with ben roethlisberger the quarterback who was accused of sexual assault. and then spent the last five minutes of the speech reading off prompter in a detailed way
alleged incidents with women. this is a strategy that is designed to do something about winning the presidential election. >> is this to go down in flames or do what? >> to get a strategy, and the entire rhetoric is about making 35% to 45% of america who support him under any circumstances shake their fists angrily, but riling up the base but not expanding the electorate. he's nevee day in the campaign. right now if you look at the current poll, he's behind in double digits. paul ryan basically said the presidential campaign is lost. and the only hope for the republican party is to focus on maintaining the control of the house of representatives. >> but trump seems to be sticking with it? >> reince priebus, and paul ryan is an infinitely more powerful
more. >> why doesn't he just say, look, i cannot support him? >> who are we talking about? >> i'm talking about paul ryan. >> well, i think he effectively did that yesterday. the only thing he hasn't done is undoris trump. he's worried about 35% to 45% of american who support trump. ryan is trying to walk a delicate line where he wants to give his members basically do what they need to do to save their own skins without egregiously offending the trump base. but for the entire republican party to snub their hose -- >> the word apocalypse, that you would use, it's no longer about donald trump's strategy. it's now affecting congress. the front page of the "usa today" is about losing the senate. >> yeah, many think the senate is likely to be lost. really the question is whether they can keep ahold of the
the republican party is in full-scale meltdown. >> it could get worse. other things are coming up. there is breaking news from samsung, too, today. it announced today that it's permanently, permanently ending production of the galaxy note 7 phone. the batteries can overheat and josh elliott of our streaming network cbsn shows breaking developments on that story. josh, good mo >> good morning. if you or anybody watching has a galaxy note 7 samsung is telling everyone to turn these off for good. problems with the phone's lithium ion batteries overheating. two dozen reports of burn injuries. samsung recalled the phones but replacement phones have had the same problem. yesterday, samsung stopped sales and exchanges of the phone around the globe while the u.s. consumer product safety
the company suggested that anyone with the original phone or the replacement seek a refund at their place of purchase. meanwhile, the faa updated their policy on the phones, advising passengers to power down or not use samsung phones while flying. china also took action it recalled over 191,000 phones sold in mainland china. the phones will have as samsung stopped production. dropped nearly 8%. >> there's a piece in the paper how it's going to affect the entire market because apple and others may benefit. warning about an imminent dam breach are triggering new evacuations in north carolina. hurricane matthew killed 27 people. 12 of those are in north
mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. overnight, the lumber river rose again. i want to show you, you can actually see the river's current pushing water under martin luther king jr. drive. you see the neighborhoods there. the water there is waist deep. and rescue teams have no idea how many people are still trapped. >> we've got you, sir. >> reporter: again today, rescuers will go through lumberton to bring stranded people to safety. by air.by kenneth washington was sleeping when water began rising through his lumberton home. and when you woke up, you just started seeing water? >> yeah. >> reporter: what did you think? >> time to get out. >> reporter: washington grabbed his dog caesar when rescuers came for him two days after matthews's rain stopped the nearby lumber river overflowing its banks.
ohio, and new jersey showed up here to pull people to safety. these rescuers expect to remove roughly 1,000 people in lumberton. many of them elderly, physically unable to leave on their own. >> we've got clothes. >> reporter: tim and tiffany powers used to live in lumberton. they came back to rescue neighbors. >> is this worse than you thought it would be? >> worse than i ever ou this is katrina-like. >> reporter: 130 miles north to princeville the rising river has promised emergency evacuation sending 200 people to a red cause shelter at a high school. >> there are a lot of people hurt in this region. i met with an 80-year-old who just lost everything. she's sitting in a school cafeteria at this point in time crying, and wondering what her life is going to be all about.
the river may not crest until friday. and the city will take a week to drain which means the curfew do go on for another couple weeks, charlie. >> thanks, mark. this is my hometown. and the rivers have just gone up. haiti's leaders are warning about the threat of famine and disease in the wake of hurricane matthew. at least 1,000 dead and more than 1 million need vladimir duthiers travelled there in port-au-prince with growing concerns over the spread of cholera. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, those lucky enough to have lived through hurricane matthew are now struggling to survive. they're homeless, they're hungry and now they're battling to stave off disease. amid the widespread devastation across haiti, desperation is setting in.
but at least 1.4 million people in need of immediate help. in the hard-hit town of jeremie, this mother of five has no answers for her children. >> they don't have anything. food, waters. she doesn't have anything to give them. >> reporter: without access to clean food or water, there are growing fears of a mass cholera outbreak. community health foundation. the real fear is that the devastation of hurricane matthew will be felt for weeks, he tells us, if there's an epidemic of cholera here. relief has started to pour in. the u.s. military has delivered food. these are the type of events that you can tell your grand kids about and be proud about the fact that you made a
the brunt of matthew with limited access to tv, most here got limited to no warning from the haitian government. this woman said she had no idea how severe the category 4 hurricane could be. >> translator: if she knew how bad this hurricane was going to be, a category 4 she would have prepared. if she had known, she would have taken her child and gone a place that was safe. >> reporter: the world health million doses of cholera vaccine to haiti. the last outbreak to haiti killed at least 10,000 and hundreds of thousands more sick. the u.s. military are setting up a camp here. they are bracing for the worst. gayle. >> thank you. elizabeth palmer just made it back >> samantha: hey, good tuesday morning to you. i hope that your day has been off to a great start weather-wise certainly on the cool side.
i think we'll be stuck in the 40s through about 9:00. then things will start to thaw out for us. 63 midday, 68 this afternoon with a blend of sun and higher level clouds. tomorrow i think we see a lot more sunshine and warmer. 75 tomorrow, but look at >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by
professional athletes speak out against donald trump explanation of his lewd comments as locker room talk. >> we'll take you inside the cleveland cavaliers locker room. what is locker room talk? for days that has been the debate. i'm dana jacobson. coming up on "cbs this morning" i'll take you inside the locker room for answers. >> the news is back here in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sor walgreens. at the corner of happy & healthy. when it helps give a lifesaving vaccine to a child in need. ? thanks to customers like you, walgreens "get a shot. give a shot." program has helped provide 15 million vaccines through the un foundation. it's that easy to make a difference. ?
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>> tia: good morning. i'm tia ewing. if you haven't already, today is the last chance for you to register to vote for the upcoming election in ohio. you have to have it in person at the county board of elections office, or you can mail in your registration. that has to be postmarked, though, by today. early voting begins tomorrow, and election day is november 8th, exactly four weeks today. here's meteorologist sam roberts with a look at your forecast. hey, sam. >> samantha: already election day almost. good morning, tia. where did 2016 go? it definitely feels like fall out there. we're in the 40s through about 9:00. 10:00 53 and then we finally thaw out this afternoon. i go 68 for a high today, and that will happen at 3:00 or 4:00 in the afternoon, but this morning definitely grab the jackets. tomorrow we return to the
they manage to spin it as something much different. >> that's what they said in the locker room. >> talks it with the boys on the bus like the locker room. >> i've heard much worse than that. >> yes. >> much worse than that in the locker room. >> really? what locker rooms are you hanging out? >> you can't imagine ben carson in the gym or participate in any sport that requires rapid movement. why is he in the locker room? okay, okay, maybe he does tai chi, that makes sense. he's actually the quickest one in the class. everyone calls him the flash. slow down, ben, and he's like "catch me.
[ laughter ] >> that's good. you know tai chi, it's a rowdy group. >> i know. >> ben carson is a neurosurgeon, you know. he has athletic abilities we didn't know about. dr. carson. welcome back to "cbs this morning" coming up in this hour, professional athletes talking about athletes, hitting back at donald trump over what he calls locker room talk. dana jacjacobson spoke to two cleveland cavaliers players. and ding hospitalized from an infection at a dental office is now quadrupled. what might be the cause and see the troubling effects on one 7-year-old girl. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. the financial times looks at the
apple and samsung. the two phone makers are the odds over design of a phone. samsung wants the justices to ease the damage awards. a recall of blue call ice cream sold in 16 states. there's a concern that cookie dough ingredient from another may have been exposed to listeria. cookie two steps. go our website for more. and the star ledger reports on the closing of the taj mahal casino owned by trump. the owner's billionaire investor icahn lost it going into bankruptcy. and "the new york times" talked about how locker room
abuse of many women. many are sharing their accounts of sexual assault on social media. and professional athletes are talking about the locker room talk. the guys i know and respect don't talk like that. oakland a's sean doolittle wrote, i've been in locker rooms my entire life and that's not locker room talk. and dana cleveland cavaliers locker room. >> even reporters like me are seldom told exactly what they're saying behind closed doors but those same protective athletes feel compelled to speak up saying donald trump's comments are out of bounds. >> there's nothing we talk about taking advantage of women or using our celebrity to get over
sports leagues have similar reactions. >> there's players in locker rooms with sisters, wives and daughters. there's not that type of talk in anyone'ske >> i'll have my son in here. a lot have kids in here. this is more of a family environment than any locker room. >> there's no reason to talk that way about women, about any people. >> to say this is locker room talk is denigrating all professional athletes. >> chris kluwe was an athlete for eight seasons he said that talk could be disrespectful but
trump's comments. >> this is something where that is a line that is crossed, even football players know if you say something like that, that is crossing a line. >> reporter: hollywood has often depicted locker rooms as profanity-laden boy clubs. athletes say some of that does happen. >> i moved on her like a [ bleep ] i couldn't get there and she was married. >> reporter: but they also insist what donald trump said in the leaked video -- >> locker room you want to call it. >> reporter: -- would not be tolerated in their locker room. >> to have somebody actually talk about sexual assault in that manner is not something that happens in locker rooms. >> some of the athletes i suggestsed it's not g-rate d environment all the time in there. but they're simply saying there's a line that they know what is not discussed.
we may talk about women. it's not about sexual assault. a lot of the interesting things, a lot of it is everyday talk. stocks, our kids. >> and charlie said, they tease each other. >> yeah. also people question why is it so protect one of the athletes that i talked with put it very well and said these are your brothers that you have to do sorts of battle with out there on the field. out there on the court. private and kept between you. >> i already pointed out dana that they said, yeah, we talk about sex, about women, it's the vulgarity of the remarks? >> yes. >> beyond that, the vulgarity, but the gravity i think is the -- something that's not consensual. >> yeah, nonconsensual is the big thing. >> thank you, dana. very much. a human rights group say a russian jet this morning bombing
worsened the humanitarian crisis there. our elizabeth palmer just made it inside the embattled city to show you the toll from the military assault. >> reporter: today's renewed bombing comes after a lull over the past few days that saw the syrians and their allies press forward in a ground offensive. but weeks of punishing air strikes before that killed hundreds and also that seriously wounded people, including children, trapped inside besieged neighborhoods without no way out. the united nations and doctors without borders are both pushing hard for a cease-fire to allow the injured out. having received the most basic treatment, often under fire in overcrowded clinics they wait for them to save their lives. so far the syrians and russians have not. isn in some areas there is active
the active militias are slowly gaining ground. as for the civilians no one knows how many there are living in the ruins of aleppo. but the united nations estimates probably over 200,000. astonishing. despite that, basic services like water continue to function if sporadically. there's nothing to eat, the poorest say they have little more than rice or pasta. for "cbs this morning," elizabeth palmer, aleppo. heartbreaking to see the war and clothes, little t-shirts and jeans. tough to see. a dental clinic where dozens of children got serious infections accused of of cutting corners to maximize efficiency. >> she was looking at her school picture and she said, grandma i got my tooth back. she said the kids are going to laugh at me. i said the kids aren't going to laugh at you, you're beautiful.
>> one little girl who has had painful surgery. and did you know you can take us with you on the go? subscribe to the cbs news podcast get the institution of the day and podcast originals get them on itunes and podcasts apps. we'll be right back. xiidra is the first prescription eye drop solution so give your eye doctor a ring, and your eyes just might thank you. one drop in each eye, twice a day. the most common side effects of xiidra include eye irritation, discomfort or blurred vision when the drops are applied to the eyes, and an unusual taste sensation. to help avoid eye injury or contamination of the solution, do not touch the container tip to your eye or any surface. if you wear contact lenses,
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? 30 children have now been hospitalized in california with a serious bacterial infection after visiting the same dental clinic. the number of victims has more than quadrupled since we first brought you this story last month. the dental board of california this morning is investiga ben tracy's at the children's dental group in anaheim with what a former employee says might be the cause. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. so more than 800 children were given pulpotomies or baby root canals at this dental clinic between march and september. now the agency says that tainted water used by some of those procedures by some of them getting bacterial infections. the families of those impacted
>> flabber gaf bergasted would . we're talking about children. >> reporter: mimi morales is worried about her granddaughter's stay at the hospital is just the beginning of long-term troubles for the little girl. what's it like to be at the hospital? >> it's kind of -- i don't want to be here. >> reporter: surgeons had to remove three of the 7 year old's permanent teeth and part of her jawbone to sto infection she contracted during the dental clinic in anaheim. >> now, she has to have three ant antibiotics that are serious and could cause hearing loss and kidneys. >> reporter: they did not contacts her after they discovered the problem. >> they never made the phone call to remind you that you have a dental appointment. they should have been working around the clock to notify the
about. >> reporter: the dental clinic is now being investigated by the dental boards. as they wait to install a new water system like this one. a longtime former employee of the clinic who wanted to remain anonymous says she believes the water lines were not flushed correctly. >> i think there's been a lot of turnaround there and they weren't qualities protocol. >> reporter: about 45% of the clients are low incan have been billed for the procedures. >> it becomes all about increasing production and efficiency, and you know, it's not about the kids anymore, without saying that. >> reporter: the dental group called these allegations hearsay. answering our questions by e-mail they say, we are committed to providing our patients with safe quality care. they say they have examined more
office will be held accountable. >> she was looking at her school picture. she said, grand ma, i want my teeth back. she said the kids are going to laugh at me. i said the kids aren't going to laugh at you you're beautiful. but that breaks my heart. >> reporter: the good news, she's been released from the hospital and looking back to getting back to her second grade classroom. there are other children in the classroom. >> i'm glad that is. >> why are children having root canals? in the last debate, donald trump said hillary clinton has hate in her heart. what if they were really talking about love? ahead -- listen. >> very funny new video where both candidates say i've had the time of my life.
>> samantha: hey, good tuesday morning to you. i hope that your day has been off to a great start weather-wise certainly on the cool side. some of you woke up in the 30s. i think we'll be stuck in the 40s through about 9:00. then things will start to thaw out for us. 63 midday, 68 this afternoon with a blend of sun and higher level clouds. tomorrow i think we see a lot more sunshine and warmer. 75 tomorrow, but look >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by edward jones. where personal attention is a big deal. thank you. thanks. don't you hate that? when they don't tell you how much something costs? and you have to ask? right. i do. maybe that's why i always make sure to... ...?bring up the costs associated with your services.? i know. hey, i'm nothing if not predictable.
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editor who added from the "dirty dancing" tape. it's picked up 0,000 youtubes. >> just the time of my life and donald and hillary looking at each other. very funny. >> i thought of that before the debate. they had to hold the mike. it does look like it singing. donald trump talked about warren buffett had something to say about that. i'm so proud of . well thank you. get your free credit scorecard at discover.com. even if you're not a customer. anyone with type 2 diabetes knows how it feels to see your numbers go up, despite your best efforts. but what if you could turn things around? what if you could... love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana?.
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>> brian: good morning. i'm brian duffy. in cleveland this morning a pretrial for joshua gaspar. he's accused of killing trooper velez on 90 last month. he had drugs in his system when it happened. he's being held on a $1 million bond. here's our meteorologist sam roberts with our fall-looking forecast. hey, sam. >> samantha: yeah, fall-looking and feeling, right? we have some fall color popping up and some of you waking up in the 30s this morning. i think we'll be at least in the 40s through 9:00. then things start to warm up. 68 this afternoon with a blend of sun and high-level clouds. no rain in our forecast for today. we should get through this one just fine, but rain returns on thursday. we'll look for showers moving in thursday morning. until then, smooth sailing.
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? it is tuesday, october 11th, 2016. welcome top "cbs this morning." charlie and norah are doing a drum beat at the table. we are ready to go because there's more real donald trump reaching for support after the house speaker turned on him. here's the "eye opener" at 8:00. >> donald trump did what politicians do in a title jam, amid bad poll numbers look four a cute kid in the crowd. >> it has paul ryan essentially saying it's ever man for himself. >> now affecting congress. the front page of the "usa today" is about losing the senate.
right now. the republican party is in full-scale meltdown. >> i may be limping across that finish line, but we're going to get across it. >> you can see the current's water rushing water here. >> rescue teams have no idea how many people are still there. >> now from hurricane matthew battling to survive. >> if anybody watching has a galaxy note 7, samsung is asking to y >> here's the winning run, and san francisco survives to see another day. >> donald trump at the last minute he and his running mate mike pence has not spoken about the policy plans and furthermore, he thought pence was avy biased moderator. ?
king and norah o'donnell. trump is lashing out this morning at his own party. the nominee tweeted a short time ago despite winning the second debate in a landslide, every poll, it is hard to do well when paul ryan and others give zero support. the latest presidential poll shows hillary clinton leads trump 46% to 35% in a four-may matchup. the poll was taken after sunday's debate but after a video showing trump mak sexual comments about women. >> and for the first time chris christie, a trump supporter said that trump's comments i think that he should have been more direct and much more focused on saying i'm sorry and only i'm sorry. house speaker paul ryan saying he will no longer defend or campaign with donald trump. yesterday, trump said his comments about women were
quote, locker room talk. a new round of e-mails shows hillary clinton's press machine. wikileaks revealed will 2,000 e-mails taken from john podesta. clinton's communications director wrote in january, quote, i like nothing with bernie on wall street at a staff level for the purposes of muddying the waters and throwing them off their game a bit but i don't know that it effective contrast for her. >> president obama's former speechwriter advised the campaign not to attack sanders' i dealism. he told them how it would back fire in the debate years earlier. "the new york times" covered the controversy surrounding donald trump's 2005 case, in a new article headlined "was it a
women, or a satisfying one?" she said it may end up owing some of the margin of her victory to outrage over mail ledgerry. jody is a cbs news contributor. good morning. >> good morning. >> you know, as we were going into the debate on sunday night. that was one of the talks, the treatment of women has now become the centerpiece of the discussion in this campaign. we say, i can't believe we're still having this conversation all these years later, do we still need to litigate the basic respect to which women are treated? but on the other hand, it seems like a really important national conversation based on the way people are responding. there's a unanimity to this conversation that seems almost unique, right. how many other national moments
edge has stood up and said this is not over. >> and why is that? >> basically hillary clinton has been at the center of this for more years than anybody? >> well, granted, this is a very favorable position for her to be in politically. you have to wonder if some part of her getting ready for the debate this weekend said how many more national debates about male letchry could i get myself in the middle >> no woman wants to live that in the public eye. >> my colleague wrote lots of women have had to confront evidence of potential wrongdoing of affairs and whatnot. has anyone had to do it while trying to look presidential. >> and in part outrage of that male behavior, would you find
that. trump's long-threat nuclear option where he decided to confront bill clinton with allegations about his past, he tried to actually stage a confrontation between bill clinton and his accusers on sunday night went nowhere. it collapsed. the root seemed to have -- >> it did get everybody talking about it, though. that stunt caused people to talk about that stunt. rather than perhaps his performance. or more details about the case. but, you know, i think part of the reason it may not have been taken as seriously as he wanted is it was so clearly done in the spirit of trying to erase his own problems from the tape that came out friday night. but it didn't necessarily seem like an airing of such information. >> and can you espouse on why this is resonating what he's
which was for a lot of republicans they saw that the trump candidacy was going nowhere. it wasn't good. it was attractsing a lot of attention. for some way, this tape provided the perfect excuse for anyone who wanted to get offer the trump train. this is the last chance to get off. but also, some people think it was the specific language that was in that tape which was so incredibly offensive. the tone that suggested assault. it seems to have finally been -- >> you and your colleagues, jodie, specifically it was about white women that got people upset? >> there's a very interesting piece in the "times" hypothesis that white woman in a position
fundamentally at some level an establishment group. >> hardest thing is when i heard a 9-year-old boy said he learned two bad words from listen to donald trump yesterday. the "p" word and the "b" word. >> a lot of us told our kids they could watch the debate days in advance. then when the subjects matter came up, we had to do last-minute scrambling to decide that could be okay. we sat down and told our 10-year-old the story sunday night so she would know. >> parents never thought they would have to have a presidential conversation with their kids. now you have to do that. new evacuations under way this morning in flooded communities in north carolina. hurricane matthew killed 12 people in that state. at least 27 deaths across the southeast are blamed on the storm. in haiti, at least 1,000 people have been reported dead. more than 1 million haitians
been forced from their homes. without access to clean water, their growing fears are a mad cholera outbreak. billionaire warren buffett said he's paid federal taxes for 72 years. ahead, hear his explanation of a >> samantha: good tuesday morning to you. off to a chilly start. many of you waking up in the 30s this morning. most of us are ie though. we'll hit the upper 40s by 9:00, and finally thawing out. low 60s midday and an afternoon high today of 68. a blend of sunshine and high-level clouds. a light breeze out there. don't expect any weather-related issues through tomorrow. thursday is your next weather
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that could have helped him legal a void paying taxes for years. in sunday's debate donald trump said warren buffett used the same practice. >> now, the taxes are a very simple thing as soon as i have -- first of all, i pay hundreds of millions dollars of taxes. many of our friends took bigger deductions. warren buffett took massive deduction. soros, a friend of hers took a massive many more people who gave her money. >> warren buffett said, quote, donald trump has not seen my income tax returns and i've wade federal knicks tax ever year since 1944 when i was 13. she wants to point out she supports hillary clinton and so does warren buffett. >> was he watching and heard his
>> he was very annoyed. very. my source said just because it was fact really incorrect what was being stated. he felt the need first thing monday morning to set the record straight which is why he released a summary of his 2014 tax return which spelled out the facts and numbers and debunked any idea that he had taken a loss to not pay taxes. >> basically used the point that he had not used the carry-forward for his personal >> correct. specifically, my source says he never has, in the 73 years he's been filing taxes. >> but the type of deduction that donald trump is being criticized for is call a net loss-carry forward. it's had bipartisan support in the past and many businesses and personal people you know, correct? >> totally legal. again, we don't know how many
but it's totally legal. so that is true. it's very simple. he took a big loss. and the loss says that you can use that loss to offset future income. so it's a very simple math. >> mellody, just a minute on that, why does that exist within the law? >> why does it exist? it basically goes back to tax code for a long, long time. it's basically a way for people to recoup losses they have had. >> for instance, someone owns a lawn mowing company. if they had a year where there were floods and they lost all the money. then the next year they wouldn't have to pay taxes? >> as much in taxes, yet. >> we're getting very technical here, but that's true. lots of private companies where buffett is the ahead of a big public company where we have a lot more transparency. >> melody, here's something
warren buffett has called on trump to release his tax returns. he said he can't do it under odd zit. >> yeah, he said he's under audit. he said you show me yours, i'll show you mine. we just need a very small section to understand his financial picture. his son has said he's not releases hig returns because their 25,000 pages long. this is what we need, page one it would tell us income and any laces. page two, it would tell us how could compute his tax rate. section "a," it include any charitable deductions. or any capital gains or losses he has had some asset sales. a building, stock. it's pretty simple. that's all we'd need. we'd have 80% to 90% of his financial picture just from that very limited amount of information.
filed with the ftc covers that, is that true? >> no, i actually went and looked at the filing. the tax return is spink. the financial filing talks in generalities and estimates. >> is warren buffett now saying, donald trump keep your my name out of your conversation. >> basically, that's what he's says. >> thank you very much, mellody. a man in a red sweater stole the spotlight at sunday's presidential debate. bone, talks about his instant celebrity status. and the wardrobe malfunction that led to his choice of this outfit. that's going viral. you're watching "cbs this morning." i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid.
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? someone in the audience has a question for ken. yes, go ahead, sir. >> yeah, last night when you asked about energy policy, there was something i knew i needed to how did you ever get such a fresh and cool style? [ laughter ] >> i would love to say that i was born with one. [ laughter ] [ applause ] >> i think the short answer is that my wife dresses me like all great americans. [ laughter ] >> i like that. >> that was ken bone on "jimmy kimmel show" last night. bone gained attention on social media after asking a question
bone only wore the iconic sweater because of a wardrobe malfunction. >> i had an olive colored suit that i had picked out for the day. it was my favorite suit. apparently i've gained a few pounds since the last time i wore it. when i got in my car to leave for the debate. i tore the seat out of my pants and had to make an emergency move into something i could change into very quickly. >> well, tweeted there's no debate, the town hall look is the one to rock. he will make a decision on who to vote for after next week's final debate. >> people like ken bone, because of his question now after you meet him, you like him even more. >> great halloween costume. >> great american.
>> samantha: happy tuesday to you. i hope that your morning is off to a great start despite the chill, right? many of you waking up in the 30s this morning. we should be right around the mid to upper 40s through 9:00, and then things finally start to thaw out. 63 midday, and i think you'll want to get rid of the big coat this afternoon as we head to 68 degrees. a blend of sun and high-level clouds, and c umbrella at home today and tomorrow. in fact, tomorrow i think some of you probably will break out the flip-flops if you don't break them out this afternoon. we're going to go with a high of 75 on wednesday with lots of sunshine. your next first alert weather day and the day the big change arrives is on thursday. a cold front will move through in the morning providing the focus for morning showers. it could be a wet morning drive. it will be windy as well. highs only in the upper 50s. that's quite the change, right?
? the roar from the fenway faithful for ortiz. >> red sox slugger david ortiz just played his last game at fenway. all that love from the fans couldn't stop cleveland from knocki american league playoffs. the man known as big papi came out after the game for a final salute that left him in tears. >> tonight, when i walked into the mound, i realized -- i realized that it was going to be -- it was over. as long as i play in front of these fans, i never take anything for granted. i give everything i have. it's something special while i
including their first since 1918. >> and the fans love this guy. >> love this guy. that, leaving something and ut - you've given everything you had. >> they probably loved ever moment. >> that's the next chapter for big papi. i just love saying big papi. >> you're wearing your red sox red, aren't you? >> yes, i am. cg he's a big winner. he established himself as one of the most versatile actors of all time, we moved to to call sneaky pete when he was a kid. ahead, why he decided to open up, and the most difficult part of the book to write. also in the green room,
right now headlines from around the globe. britain's guardian reports that blowing off steam by working out is the a bad idea. researchers found -- you know where they're coming from? researchers found that anger more than doubled the risk of heart attack. so does assertion. but the risk is triple if you exercise when you're angry. experts believe this proves there's a crucial link between mind and body. >> angry. there's a different. >> a double whammy. >> interesting i thought it was a good place to -- >> yeah, to let it out. bloomberg reports on a huge decline -- >> anybody come to mind when you think about it? >> huh-uh. >> what's going on in florida? >> yeah -- i'm going to start over y'all. bloomberg reports on a record
the longest slide in more than a century. even with hurricane matthew, the excess rain was a big problem there. "usa today" reports that tiger woods is now delaying his comeback. woods said his back is better but his golf game isn't ready. he pulled out of a tournament and another in early november. woods, once golf's biggest star hasn't played g competively in 14 months. tyson invests in veggie burgers. tyson is the largest meat company. the "los angeles times" reports that millennials make up the economy and graphics. learning more about adults under the age of 35. they're typically, though, not
experiences they can share on social media instead of the objects. and "the new york times" says production of america's one cent coin costs us a pretty penny. it costs $1.43 to make 100 pennies, president obama favored dropping the penny as canada did four years ago. he said the government is slow to get rid of things that don't work. emmy cranston got his starts as the soap series loving" more than 40 years ago. cranston made a name for himself in roles like the goofy dad and malcolm in the middle. and then meth maker walter white in "breaking bad." >> do you know what would happen if i decided not to go to work, a business that could be listed
disappears. it ceases to exist without me. no you clearly don't know who you're talking to. so let me clue you in, i am not in danger, skylar, i am the danger. >> cranston is showing his personal side in a new memoir "a life in part." it's printed by a schuster, a division of cbs. bryan cranston, welcome back to the table. >> yes. >> thanks. >> tell me what goes into you thinking i moye -- memoir, i want to do it now and i want to lay it all out. >> i just thought there's no point in writing something if you're not completely transparent. >> what was it's hardest thing to go to? >> i think the first story tox about a green i shot in "breaking bad" where i'm witnessing a young woman die. >> which is one of the most powerful scenes.
should i save her. i have a young child. i'm diving into it. i see the face of my daughter dying, choking to death and it just -- even now, when i recall that story and that time, it's a little upsetting because, obviously -- >> it took you in a really dark place. you had a breakdown right there i the set in terms of being overcome with emotion. when you saw it. >> i think everything that an actor, their experiences and upbringing becomes part of the toolbox for an actor. being able to access the emotions that they carry. and so, our job is then to just be open to reaching in and pulling it out. and unfortunately, sometimes, it's painful. >> you talk about your fifth
goofs around in class. he tends to be disruptive. >> thank you. >> he needs to apply himself. >> are you going to stop pretty soon? >> and another thing, a crazy girlfriends, too. >> ava. >> and they called him sneaky pete. >> thanks. >> were you a bad boy? >> i was not a bad boy as i was -- >> she likes bad boys. >> yeah. >> were you a bad boy? oh, really? >> that's a good line, charlie. >> i was a dconfused boy. i think i have adhd. it was never diagnosed back in the day. i thought there's something wrong with me. i still don't know. >> actually, bryan, the soap
watched it. >> you see that dashing associate professor, the drama. >> and that was you, you said you called "loving" your proudest professional about accomplishment to date. not necessarily your soap opera role, but what it taught you. >> at 25 years ago old. i finally felt like i had arrived. like i belonged. like i could do something and do it well. and that gave me an open door. >> look at that. i was wearing a dress at the time. my hair was longer. i don't know who that guy is. >> but you could do it and do it well? >> yeah. and to this day, it's my biggest professional about accomplishment that i felt i belonged and i could plake a li make a living. >> can i fast forward to breaking bad.
of the top 100 all time. did you feel you could do that? >> no, all we know is being able to identify good material. i knew it was exceptional material. and i wanted it badly. i lobbied vince gilligan hard. >> how do you lobby hard? >> i lifted my leg and marked him with my pheromone. i said you're going to give m >> did you run around in your little pants ies. >> my little panties? this whole interview is going down the stoultoilet. >> they thought he can play this character? >> yes, amc and sony were doubtful. i'm grateful that it did.
a character and change him from a good person to a bad person. had never been done in the history of television. >> what are you working on now? >> i have this book. i'm going to scruff because i'm shooting a movie in pittsburgh next month. i need scruff. >> what's the movie? >> "last fish flying." >> congratulations, with you and you talk about proposal. girlfriend stage. crazy girlfriends. life is so -- >> thank you very much. >> we like you bryan cranston. >> thank you. >> his new book is "a life in part." and author jodi picoult, i met her, also has a new book this morning.
>> samantha: good tuesday morning to you. off to a chilly start. many of you waking up in the 30s this morning. most of us are in
the 40s, though. we'll hit the upper 40s by 9:00, and finally thawing out. low 60s midday and an afternoon high today of 68. a blend of sunshine and high-level clouds. a light breeze out there. don't expect any weather-related issues through tomorrow. thursday is your next weather
best-selling author jodi picoult has never shied away from controversial topics and inspiration. some tackle subjects like cancer, sexual abuse and the holocaust. the newest novel called "small great things" takes on the issue of racism partly inspired by a 2012 discrimination lawsuit in michigan. jodi picoult, we welcome you back to the table. >> thank you. >> this book i thought was so interesting and so timely, i look at you, white woman of privilege, how do you write a book about racism? i thought you captured you said it was one of the hardest books you write because -- >> because racism is hard to talk about. we often choose not to talk about it at all.
i tried to write about race multiple times in my career and i failed because i couldn't come at it from an authentic point. it's not my story to tell, in many ways. it was this lawsuit that happened in michigan that really changed things for me. a nurse with 20 years of experience on a labor and delivery ward who delivered a baby. then the father called in his supervisor and said i don't want her or anyone like her to touch my kid. push up the sleeve and revealed a swastika tattoo. she ended up getting a payout after suing this man. what if this nurse was the only one alone with the child when something went wrong. what if, as a result of that, she ended up on trial with a white public defender who like me or my friends would never say i'm a racist. to tell the point of view so
examine their blizzards about power and racism and power. >> i looked and said jodi picoult is still white, right? >> i had women with over 1$100 hours they share their successes and fears and failures. they vetted the voice of ruth in my book. i c without them and i shouldn't are written the book without them. it comes from a quote that is attributed to martin luther king jr., he said if i can not do great things, i can do small things in a greats way. racism is big and messy and systemic and institutional it's both perpetuated and extended in this act. in the novel, as these two
relationship. >> considering all that went into this book and considering all that's happened in society, how do we have a meaningful conversation about race that does more than than has been done in the past? >> i think one of the most important things that i personally learned is that racism isn't just prejudice. it's also about power. although it's very easy for 20us see the headwinds of racism the way a certain skin color can impede success in it's a little harder to tap into the tailwinds of racism which is the way people who have lighting color skin get advantages from that. i think if this novel can do anything, hopefully, it can provide a vocabulary that is a springboard. we need to talk about racism. i will make mistakes. it's better to make mistakes and move forward. and understand that we all have it. all of pus. >> how did you capture the voice of the skinheads?
like you had to take a shower. he was quite a character. >> yeah. i actually met with two men who were former skinheads who taught me why they went into a life of hate and how they got out of a life of hate. who had made very significant changes in their life. one is married to a jewish woman. >> that's a change. that stands to reasonha >> and the book has a twist at the end. >> and bryan cranston did your tease. >> from here, it's all downhill. >> great way to start the day.
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>> samantha: happy tuesday to you. i hope that your morning is off to a great start despite the chill, right? many of you waking up in the 30s this morning. we should be right around the mid to upper 40s through 9:00, and then things finally start to thaw out. 63 midday, and i think you'll want to get rid of the big coat this afternoon as we head to 68 degrees. a blend of sun and high-level clouds,nd umbrella at home today and tomorrow. in fact, tomorrow i think some of you probably will break out the flip-flops if you don't break them out this afternoon. we're going to go with a high of 75 on wednesday with lots of sunshine. your next first alert weather day and the day the big change arrives is on thursday. a cold front will move through in the morning providing the focus for morning showers. it could be a wet morning drive. it will be windy as well. highs only in the upper 50s. that's quite the change, right?
>> today on rachel ray. >> what do you deep in? >> how low can you go? >> it's pretty much the answer. >> then sunny is adding some pizazz to your frozen fee fee. and a five ingret and now are you ready for rachel? [cheers and applause] ? si. >> rachel: that was a good reaction. hello, everybody. [cheers and applause] not bad.