tv ABC World News With David Muir ABC February 10, 2016 6:30pm-7:00pm EST
good evening and it's great to have you with hirs on a wednesday night. and we begin here with major new developments in the race for 2016. the chips falling fast after new hampshire. two candidates now out of the race. chris christie and carly fiorina dropping out. last night, the outsiders winning. after that huge win for donald trump in new hampshire, he's now in south carolina at this hour, about to hold a major event. trump won new hampshire. the other headline, the surprise second finish for ohio governor john kasich, as we ask him, is he ready for a battle with trump? and, senator marco rubio tonight, explaining to us why he came in fifth place. rubio, pointing to the abc debate and his performance. abc's jonathan karl in south carolina tonight, asking, can any republican now beat trump? >> reporter: donald trump's victory, in a worldd -- huge. steamrolling the competition. >> i wanted to congratulate the
now that i got that over with, you know, it's always tough and then tomorrow, boom, boom. but that's the way it is. >> reporter: today, for anyone who thought trump was just a reality star -- >> reporter: -- new hampshire was a reality check. trump pulverized his closest rival 2 to 1, and now he's already predicting his next victory. >> we are going now to south we're going to win in south >> reporter: but in south carolina, trump is already under attack by ted cruz. >> look! i got the trump action figure. >> no way. let's see! >> what does he do? >> he pretends to be a republican. >> reporter: in south carolina today, a big crowd for ohio governor john kasich. he was last night's surprise second place finisher, running an upbeat campaign. >> tonight, the light overcame the darkness of negative campaigning. >> reporter: but today, kasich
>> don't mess with me, okay? so, i'm not going to be a pin cushion or a marshmallow, but i'm also not going to spend my time trying to trash other people. >> reporter: perhaps the biggest disappointment in new hampshire was marco rubio, fifth place, blaming his debate disaster. >> our disappointment tonight is not on you. it's on me. it's on me. i did not do well on saturday night, so, listen to this -- that will never happen again. >> reporter: rubio had all the momentum until his repeat-a-thon at the abc news debate. >> let's dispel once and for all with this fiction that barack obama doesn't know what he's doing. he knows exactly what he's doing. >> reporter: minutes later -- >> let's dispel with this fiction that barack obama doesn't know what he's doing. >> reporter: today, we caught up with rubio as he and his family left snowy new hampshire. >> how did they let you guys on here, man? >> reporter: on board, a crush of reporters. but later, onon one, i asked him to explain what went wrong. so, what happened to you in that
>> in the debate? you know, i had made the decision that i didn't want to get into a debate where i'm going to attack other republicans. and in hindsight, you know, maybe that was a mistake. i shouldn't have done it that way, because what it did was, it moved me to a message that pivoted away from the question and kind of led to this perception that i tried to evade it. >> reporter: rubio tells me he's now ready to hit donald trump. let's face it. you laid off trump. >> you know, my campaign has largely been about avoiding these sorts of inter-republican fights. now, if there's a policy difference, we'll talk about policy differences. >> reporter: but are you going to go after donald trump? >> we're going to talk about policy differences. he is now the front-runner, okay? he is clearly the front runner for the republican nomination. >> jon karl with us from south carolina. jon, you and i were in new hampshire last night. you're already in south carolina. donald trump, about to take the stage there behind you. he loves the polls. so, tell our viewers tonight, where does he stand there? >> reporter: david, he has led every major poll in south carolina since october. the most recent one, a week before the iowa caucuses and he
>> and meantime, jon, two candidates dropping out of the race. new jersey governor chris christie, saying he is leaving the race, meeting with his campaign staff late today after spending time with his family, his wife on this. and former hewlett-packard ceo carly fiorina announcing she's out, too. suddenly, the stakes even higher for those who are left? >> reporter: absolutely. and remember, this race started with 17 republican candidates. now, we are down to six. donald trump and five others all dividing up the anti-trump vote, and that leaves trump solidly in the lead. >> all right, jon karl reporting in from south carolina tonight. jon, thank you. on the democratic side tonight, we are one-on-one with bernie sanders, after his major victory over hillary clinton by 22 points. here in new york city today, visiting harlem and since his victory last night, raising more than $5 million in just 24 hours. secretary clinton here in new york, as well, hud ming with her team now, conceding she has a
among young voters. tonight, abc's cecilia vega asking bernie sanders if the next battles in south carolina and nevada were held tonight, could he beat clinton? and cecilia got a very honest answer. >> reporter: today in harlem, a hero's welcome for bernie sanders. hugs from the rev lend al sharpton, breakfast at the iconic soul food restaurant sylvia's. sanders reaching out for african-american support, hoping to build on the momentum from his big win. >> because of a huge voter turnout, and i say huge -- we won. >> reporter: sanders now vowing to take his political revolution forward. >> and now, it's onto nevada, south carolina and beyond. nice to see you again. but today, when i asked, this stark admission. if the election were tomorrow, do you think you could win south carolina and nevada? >> no.
>> reporter: he faces an uphill climb in those states, where a large portion of the m theic vote is black and latino. it explains his visit to harlem today, trying to match hillary clinton's strong support in those communities. do you really think you can beat her on that? there are polls that show you behind by 40% when it comes to nonwhite voters. >> i'm not denying that we have got a lot of work in front of us. but we have already closed the gap. within the african-american and latino communities. >> reporter: hillary dloin now fighting hard for those voters. >> you have to face up to the hard truth of injustice and systemic racism. >> reporter: in new hampshire, hillary clinton putting on a brave face in defeat. >> now, we take this campaign to the entire country. we're going to fight for every vote. >> reporter: but today, clinton off the trail. her team trying to figure out how she managed to lose women
people, 16% to 83%. clinton already trying to woo them. >> i know i have some work to do. particularly with young people, but i will repeat again what i have said this week -- even -- even if they are not supporting me now, i support them. >> reporter: but today on "the view," sanders paying hillary clinton a compliment during a little game of campaign word association. >> donald trump? >> what can i say? >> one nice thing. come on, bernie. one nice thing. >> he has nice ties? >> nice hair? >> humble. >> hillary clinton? >> intelligent. >> cecilia vega with us live tonight here in new york. very tough loss for hillary clinton. and are learning that tonight, her top aides are calling key supporters to tell them the
>> reporter: that's right, david. there were calls today to donors, supporters on capitol hill. aides trying to ease concerns after what happened in new hampshire. the big question right now, though, is what happened next? these aides privately are saying they are heading into south carolina in good shape, but they are worried about what would happen in nevada, david. >> all right, cecilia vega with us again tonight. thank you. to another breaking headline at this hour. late today, the department of justice suing the city of ferguson. filing a civil rights lawsuit, alleging the city routinely violated the rights of residents, misusing law enforcement, calling the abuses, quote, ongoing an pervasive. the nation watched those images as they came in, police in combat gear, clashing with protesters. after the death of michael brown, the unarmed black teen, killed by a white police officer. a grand jury later choosing not to indict that officer, and abc's senior justice correspondent pierre thomas, live in our washington bureau tonight. what comes next? >> reporter: david, tonight, the justice department is going to a federal judge to force the city of ferguson to overhaul its
a blistering press conference this evening, the attorney general has just accused the ferguson police of, quote, racial bias against african-americans, calling the practices egregious and routine in that city that saw so much racial unrest in the summer of 2014. this new lawsuit comes after ferguson city council last night rejected a deal the city had negotiated with the justice department. lynch announced she is suing unusual, david. >> all right, pierre thomas with the live developments on ferguson tonight. pierre, thank you. now, to the extreme weather we're tracking at this hour. 11 states under winter weather alerts, record-breaking cold on the way in the east. record-breaking heat in the west at the same time. images coming in from outside cleveland tonight. slick roads there. a major pileup, parts of i-90, shut down. let's get right to rob marciano, tracking all of this, really a tail tale of two countries tonight. >> reporter: it is. the cold could be in some spots the coldest they've seen. in the west, a big ridge out there. that drops down even more cold
big trough, and we'll see more lake effect snow showers and squalls kind of rotate through the area. and the real cold stuff will come in this weekend. wind chills, 10 to 20 degrees below zero across the northeast. that means actual temperatures right around zero degrees. time to think about protecting your pipes and other vulnerable areas in your home. david? >> rob, thank you. now, to the giant cruise ship rocked by hurricane-force winds, filled with american passengers filming the whole thing. finally returning home at this hour. and abc's linzie daysey davis is there. >> reporter: 4,500 now sea weary passengers making their way back to new jersey tonight, three days ahead of schedule, after being caught in a severe storm. >> it's probably the biggest scare that i've had so far in my life. >> reporter: a team of coast guard inspectors on deck to determine the extent of storm damage to the roil caribbean cruise ship after it was pounded for hours by hurricane-force winds.
this point. >> reporter: maritime lawyer jim walker says the half dozen passengers who have already called him from the ship -- saying they feared for their lives -- probably don't have a case. >> the cases probably won't be successful. >> reporter: but he says one could argue the cruise line ignored several weather predictions of the storm, though the captain says he didn't realize the magnitude ahead of time. >> just exploded. >> reporter: the ntsb says it's currently considering an investigation. anthem of the seas has a sold-out, eight-day cruise departing for the bahamas on saturday. roil caribbean tells us it is scheduled to continue as planned. david? >> linsey, thank you. now, to a developing headline on a story we've been following here. an urgent new warning about lithium batteries on planes. the risk they could cause a, quote, catastrophic fire. the stunning images the faa wants you to see. you're about to see what happened. abc's david kerley covers aviation for us. >> reporter: this is the faa's own test of what can happen if a
batteries spontaneously ignites. these batteries can lead to "catastrophic aircraft loss," the faa is warn, tonight, and current fire suppression systems "cannot effectively control a lithium battery fire." they power our computers and tablets. and can overheat and ignite. think about the house fires and hoverboard fires suspected to be caused by lithium batteries we've seen happening recently. two 747s have crashed, the packages of batteries they carried suspected of contributing. that's why the national transportation safety board is also out with a recommendation -- that if batteries are carried, they are separate from other flammable materials and the number of batteries be restricted. airline pilots want even more -- that the batteries be listed as hazardous. >> we cannot continue to lose these airplanes due to fires that are uncontained and quickly bring an airplane down. >> reporter: major u.s. carriers don't allow the shipments of lithium batteries, but that's
is why the faa is calling on those carriers to study the risks of carrying this potentially dangerous cargo. david? >> david kerley at reagan national for us. david, thank you. we turn now to a stunning medical error. a new mom who says she thought her newborn was being taken for a routine checkup. instead, she was taken into surgery, the doctor operating on the wrong newborn. abc's steve osunsami asking, how does this happen? >> hi there! >> reporter: doctors call what happened to this newborn baby in tennessee a "never event," something that should never happen. but this past december, after jennifer melton gave berth to her healthy son, she says the staff at university medical center in lebanon, tennessee, took baby nate away for what was supposed to be a physical. >> at this point, the nurse started to mention the procedure that had been performed on him. >> reporter: when they brought the baby back, they learned there was a terrible mistake. a doctor had performed a surgical procedure meant for a different child.
hysterically. essentially, they took our child, who was 100% healthy, and just took him out of the nursery and cut his mouth. >> reporter: the family gave us these medical records that show it was a frenulectomy, where they cut underneath the tongue so it moves better for children having trouble nursing. >> there is no excuse for operating on the wrong baby. none. >> reporter: in statement tonight, the hospital says it can't get into specifics because of privacy laws, but says they "take seriously any concerns brought to our attention." the family's lawyer tells us the doctor did apologize, but says the hospital still billed them for the procedure. david? >> that's incredible. steve osunsami tonight. thank you. there is still much more ahead on "world news tonight" this wednesday. stolen social security numbers, more than 400,000 of them, used to try to claim tax refunds. and we'll have late developments. also, the consumer headline about your credit cards tonight. fees you don't need to be paying. and one simple step that finds
also, the common hanging lamps in your home that could fall and cause gyres. and look at this. the elderly couple hit by a rogue wave. nearly washed out to sea. the rush to get everyone back on land. incredible. this does end well. we'll be right back. hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange moneyretirement rabbit from voya. vern from voya? yep, vern from voya. why are you orange? that's a little weird. really? that's the weird part inthis scenario? look, orange money representsthe money you put away forretirement. save a little here and there,and over time, your money couldmultiply. see? ah, ok. so, why are you orange? funny. see how voya can help you get organized at voya.com. i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms keptcoming back
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next tonight, real money, and to a consumer warning about credit card fees you don't even realize you're paying. and the one simple step you can take to find them. abc's chief business correspondent rebecca jarvis. >> reporter: tonight, it could be happening right under your nose. >> actually uncovered a charge that was very mysterious and i still don't know what it was. >> reporter: recurring charges and fees flying under the radar. a dollar here, $3.99 there. payments automatically deducted from your debit and credit card
services you're not even using. >> our mom told us that growing up, you need to check your bills. most of us don't. >> reporter: americans waste a staggering $14 billion a year on these charges. now, his company and asktrim.com offer free services that can help cut these pesky costs for you. you give trim your account info, they scan your statements, then text you a list of recurring charges. reply with cancel to stop a subscription and they'll contact the provider for you. the two most common charges according to trim? credit monitoring services and gyms. but be sure not to cancel something you really do want or need, like your heating or electric bill. those two are recurring charges, but of course, you wouldn't want to go without them, david. >> rebecca, thank you. when we come back here, the popular light fixture managing in homes and the new recall tonight. also, the new warning about stolen social security numbers. thieves are using more than 400,000 of them now to collect
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>> what about, steve, nana. >> reporter: -- that the patterson family was stuck on repeat. >> didn't you say nana? >> i did say that, yeah, steve. >> and i said nana. >> it's the same word. >> it's the same word? >> you can't just go changing the inflection. and nana can't be yours. tell me another way people say mother. >> mommy. >> you want mommy. >> mommy, right. >> not mommy. >> right. >> okay, now, let me ask y'all something. ya'll crazy? >> reporter: on "gma," the whole family tried to explain. >> i had a moment there and i really think my nerves got the
>> i hope to see you tomorrow. she worked for donald trump. she was at his side for 18 years. >> what was it like working for donald trump? >> deborah: and put on a happy face. >> what your candidate's smile is saying. >> if you look he has two things going for him. imagine yourself sitting next to this. turkey on a plane! >> no one is going to believe
then, the o.j. simpson case. where we found the bloody glove. >> i feel chills right now just standing this close. and the scariest bridge in america. >> here it comes. this is what i don't like. >> just the thought of driving on to it sends her into a panic. >> oh, gees, oh pete. >> now, imagine crossing it in a blizzard. now, "inside edition" with deborah norville. >> deborah: hello, everybody, and thank you for joining us. donald trump and bernie sanders are basking in the glow of their convincing wins as the campaigns now head south to south carolina where voters will be going to the polls on february 20th. as the headlines continue for mr. trump, a new book is just out that details what he's like away from the spotlight, written by someone who worked