Skip to main content

tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  December 5, 2017 3:12am-4:00am PST

3:12 am
>> hours before the interview. former trump national security
3:13 am
adviser michael flynn pleaded guilty to lying to the fbi about his contacts with the predecessor. >> i don't understand why any officials has not any right to speak to russian ambassador. >> what do you make of that? >> it seems to me -- >> serious charges involving your previous ambassador. >> yes, he is a talented. >> complicates things. >> smart, talented diplomat. very much surprised that some mass media decide to blame him as a spy. stupid and nonsense. >> this the fbi. >> come on, you say that. >> his primary goal he said is to restore relations between the u.s. and russia. >> what we want, we want to be together. fighting terrorism. to protect nonproliferation and maybe to start negotiations about negotiations regarding
3:14 am
nuclear disarmament. >> the ambassador who has broke end arms control deals with the u.s. said before, he wants to collaborate on cybersecurity. an offer that so far the u.s. has the not taken up. jeff. >> margaret. thank you very much. former access hollywood host, billy bush accused president trump of revisionist history, for reportedly saying it is not his voice on that infamous video making a crude remark about women. in an op-ed in "the new york times," bush wrote of course he said it. bush was interviewed this evening by stephen colbert. >> look, he last week, for some reason, came out with, that's not my voice on the tape. like i said you can't say that. that is your voice. i was there. you were there. that's your voice on the tape. but then you have got 20 women at the time, i don't know what the exact number is, there is more. 20 women who, used their names, we have got powerful people being held accountable now. and sometimes anonymous sources. all of these women came out, with their names, and told their detailed accounts. and as i read these, i said, 20
3:15 am
women don't get together and say, you know it would be fun, take down a powerful guy together have? ha. no they don't. and their names, i said, okay, you are reopening wound on them too. and enough is enough. stop playing around with the -- people's lives. that upset me. >> quick look at some other stories in the evening news feed. the president today tweeted his endorsement of alabama senate candidate roy moore despite sexual assault allegations against moore. eight days before the special election republican moore, leads democrat doug jones by 6 points. >> in 1980, illinois congressman, john anderson lost the republican presidential nomination to ronal reagan and ran independent. andersen debated reagan one-on-one when jimmy carter declined to join them. john andersen died last night. he was 95 years old. there was something special in the sky last night as the moon made its closest approach to earth and created a super
3:16 am
moon. it appeared 14% larger and 30% brighter than normal. the next super moon will rise on new year's night. a ♪ ♪ >> the national monument declared. 85% could be taken away. >> joe taft has been rescuing big cats for 26 years. many come here in poor health. >> he is going to feel a lot better after this is done? >> absolutely. >> scared me. not all fish oil supplements provide the same omega-3 power. introducing megared advanced triple absorption it supports your heart, joints, brain, and eyes. and is absorbed by your body three times better. so one megared has more omega-3 power than three standard fish oil pills.
3:17 am
megared advanced triple absorption. it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. they cahow many of 'em?e, sir! we don't know. dozens. all right! let's teach these freaks some manners! good luck out there, captain! thanks! but i don't need luck, i have skills... i don't have my keys. (on intercom) all hands. we are looking for the captain's keys again. they are on a silver carabiner. oh, this is bad. as long as people misplace their keys, you can count on geico saving folks money. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. she's had a tiny cough. see you at 5! seriously? protection. lysol kills over 100 illness-causing germs and viruses,
3:18 am
even those that may cause coughs. lysol. what it takes to protect. copdso to breathe better,athe. i go with anoro. ♪go your own way copd tries to say, "go this way." i say, "i'll go my own way" with anoro. ♪go your own way once-daily anoro contains two medicines called bronchodilators, that work together to significantly improve lung function all day and all night. anoro is not for asthma . it contains a type of medicine that increases risk of death in people with asthma. the risk is unknown in copd. anoro won't replace rescue inhalers for sudden symptoms and should not be used more than once a day. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition, high blood pressure, glaucoma, prostate, bladder, or urinary problems. these may worsen with anoro. call your doctor if you have worsened breathing, chest pain, mouth or tongue swelling, problems urinating, vision changes, or eye pain while taking anoro. ask your doctor about anoro. ♪go your own way
3:19 am
get your first prescription free at president trump flew to utah to sign proclamations that shave 2 million acres. that could open the land to mining and grazing. jamie yuccas is also there. >> reporter: the view its breathtaking. a land of cultural richness, beauty, and solitude. for mary banelli bears ears is home. >> this place is so sacred to native americans. people need to be here to see it. and, feel the healing. >> reporter: a descendant of the navaho and hopi among the tribes that convinced president obama to set aside more than a million ache tir acres to create bears ears national monument.
3:20 am
>> look at us, we did this. somebody actually listened to us in washington. >> reporter: and now? >> and did what we ask. and now this. >> reporter: this is the move by the trump administration to drastically shrink the amount of land protected at bears ears from 1.35 million acres to just over 200,000. and the equally stunning grand staircase escalante national momo montana by half. there are those who prize what lies under the land. oil, gas, uranium, which is why the quiet land -- its now surrounded by so much noise. so do you, president trump, and secretary zinke -- are? >> two of the greatest people i have ever been able to associate myself with. >> bruce adams says the federal government which owns 2/3 of the land in utah has overreached and residents should have more control. >> what about the native
3:21 am
americans who say this is their land? and sacred ground? >> i applaud the fact that they want that protection. i just simply think that that protection exists. >> i cherish the land. >> but for navaho elder, willie gray eyes, stripping protection would leave a deep scar. >> not only with myself but my nation and, and, probably all of the native americans? >> this is grand staircase escalante. former president clinton declared this a monument two decades ago. just like bears ears it took years to get that status. now, tribes and environmental groups say it could be years of a legal fight before it is resolved. jeff. >> jamie, thank you very much. up next, time's short list for person of the year and last year's winner is on it. around here, i'm lucky to get through
3:22 am
a shift without a disaster. my bargain detergent couldn't keep up. it was mostly water. so, i switched to tide pods. they're super concentrated, so i get a better clean. i mean, i give away water for free. i'm not about to pay for it in my detergent. #1 trusted. #1 awarded it's got to be tide. and for a plant-based clean, try tide purclean it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. ialmost everything. you know, ke 1 i n 10 houses could get hit by an expensive septic disaster. but for only $7 a month, rid-x helps break down waste. avoid a septic disaster with rid-x.
3:23 am
i just want to find a used car without getting ripped off. you could start your search at the all-new that might help. show me the carfax. now the car you want and the history you need are easy to find. show me used trucks with one owner. pretty cool. [laughs] ah... ahem... show me the carfax. start your used car search and get free carfax reports at the all-new time will name its person of the year on wednesday. today put out the short list including the chinese president, amazon ceo, dreamers undocumented immigrants brought to this country as children, wonder woman director, north korean dictator, kim jong-un, quarterback collin kaepernick, the me too movement, special
3:24 am
counsel, mr. mueller, and last year's winner president trump. >> the anniversary of the text message first sent from computer to cell phone. the british engineer wrote, merry christmas. there was no reply. the phone could not send messages. here its another first. pizza party in space. italian astronaut said he missed pizza. nasa sent up all the fixings. the crew had fun tossing the pies around. one called them flying saucers of the edible kind. >> coming up next here, the bravest dentist you will ever meet. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by ancestry.
3:25 am
3:26 am
3:27 am
we end tonight with a trip to the dentist. like none you have ever seen. here is chip reid. >> joe taft has been rescuing big cats for 26 years. he has been caring for these tigers since they were born. >> oh, does everybody want attention. >> not everyone at the exotic feline center in indiana is such a cool cat. scared me. that's because most of the 200
3:28 am
big cats here were rescued from abusive conditions. many come here in poor health. some in agonizing pain from dental disease. >> lift. >> twice a year cats who are showing symptoms of lion sized toothaches are tranquilized. >> he is out for the count. but he is growling. its that normal? >> no. they're transported to make shift operating rooms where four dozen volunteers, doctors, dentists and medical technicians are waiting. first the anesthesia team in blue administers drugs to make sure the sleeping beauties stay that way as long as necessary. they insert breathing tubes as long as baseball bats and keep close track of their vitals. next, the green teams take over. dentists, technicians from all over the country. working on a tiger named zeni in one room. and in the other room jababi the
3:29 am
lion appears to have been in excruciating years. all four canine teeth were cut, filed down and infected. what are you going to have to do? >> currently four root canals. at the same time. >> all at the same time because the speed is essential. keeping them under for too long could threaten their health. >> necrotic debris out of the canines here. >> he is going to feel a lot better? >> absolutely. >> reporter: most come here every year, some have been here dozen of times. they do it out of love. >> you want to come see me? hi. >> give these magnificent creatures a chance to live pain-free. chip reid, cbs news, centerpoint, indiana. >> that's the "overnight news" for tuesday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm jeff glor.
3:30 am
thank you for watching. ♪ ♪ >> this is the cbs "overnight news." hi, welcome. the biggest rewrite of the u.s. code in 30 years takes place behind closed doors. republican leaders of the house and senate working to reconcile versions of the tax package. they hope to get it on the president's desk by christmas. meanwhile a partial government shutdown is looming friday. nancy cordes has the story. >> massive, massive tax cuts. >> president trump closing in on his first major legislative victory. now that the senate and house have both passed gop tax plans. >> on this vote the yeas are -- >> both bills reduce individual
3:31 am
rates across the board. while roughly doubling the child tax credit, and the standard deduction. in exchange, both plans eliminate deductions for interest on student loans, for state and local income taxes, and both plans cap the property tax deduction at $10,000. >> we can reach an agreement gop leaders say it will take a week to iron out key differences between the two bills. the house bill for instance eliminates the alternative minimum tax. the senate bill does not. the house bill makes the new lower tax rates permanent, while the senate bill allows them to sunset in 2025. and, house republicans like that the senate bill repeals the individual health insurance man date. which would allow the gop to finally chip away at obamacare. pare rushing and making mistake. >> i want you to take a look at
3:32 am
this, folks, your government at work. >> the bill that passed the senate early saturday had illegible changes scribbled in the margins. conversion for a corporation something, c corporation, paren dangerous. that can't be right. >> while studies show the wealthy would be the biggest winners, republicans insist all taxpayers would come out ahead. >> this is what this bill is about. take home pay. more money for the american people. >> republicans do not have the luxury of focusing just on taxes. the government's funding is set to expire at the end of the week. which raises the specter of a government shutdown if the two parties can't cut even a short term deal over military and domestic spending. president trump endorsed republican roy moore in next week's election in alabama. moore dogged by accusations of
3:33 am
sexual misconduct. the president fired more shots at the fbi major garrett begins our coverage. >> i feel badly for general flynn. i feel very badly. >> reportr: president trump empathized with michael flynn who admit to lying to the fbi about his contacts with russian officials. >> i think it's a shame. >> reporter: over the weekend mr. trump tweeted he fired flynn because he lied to the vice president and the fbi the white house had said the president fired flynn only because he misled vice president pence. the tweet sparked new questions about whether the president has obstructed justice. shortly after firing flynn, mr. trump told then fbi director james comey he hoped comey could let the flynn investigation go. the president later fired comey. one of the president's lawyers john dowd argued the president cannot obstruct himself with power and discretion over the
3:34 am
justice department. >> shocking surprise to president clinton, a president cannot be prosecuted for obstruction of justice. >> a former assistant attorney general under george h.w. bush, disagrees. >> the statements that have been made by president trump's lawyers basically amount to the claim that the president is above the law. that the president can, is not bound by the constitution, is not bound by the rule of law. >> reporter: obstruction of of justice was part of the articles of impeachment filed against both president clinton and president nixon. >> overseas, tensions are high. the united states and south korea launched large-scale military exercises. north korea's leader, kim jong-un, says they pushed the region to the brink of nuclear war. ben tracy has the story from tokyo.
3:35 am
we flew with the 35th fighter wing to see how they're preparing for the increasing threat from north korea. i flew in the back seat of the f-16 fighter jet. he goes by the call sign punch. >> rotate the news. gear up. here we go. seconds into the flight he punches our plane straight up into the air. we climb 13,000 feet at nearly 500 miles an hour. >> give us a roll. here comes the roll. wow. >> that's one way to take off. >> ha-ha. >> soon we are soaring up the face of a massive snow-capped mountain. >> that was -- >> minute later barely above the surface of the lake. >> so how many feet off the ground are we? >> we are just over 100.
3:36 am
>> you are ruining every roller coaster ride in my future. >> this is not a joy ride. for pilots like punch this is a serious training mission. >> all right. take it down. ready? >> flying low through the canyons of a japanese mountain range helps him prepare for comb battle conditions in which he would try to avoid detection. >> what is this replicated in terms of combat flying? >> if there is a barrier -- >> there are 44 f-16s at the air base. in a war with north korea they would likely be the first planes sent in to take out enemy radar and north korea's air defenses. >> if needed, if called on, we are ready, ready to go right now. 100%. >> colonel scott job commander of the 35th fighter wing. he says repeated missile launches by north korea have led the air force to increase the number, but also the complexity of their training exercises.
3:37 am
>> to make sure we are ready and prepared to respond to any sort of additional testing that the kim regime does. >> reporter: that readiness means pilots like punch are spending a lot of time on the ground making sure their f-16s are ready for action and once in the air that he is prepared for any mission he may be given. >> what's the mission we are flying today? >> doing simulated strike mission. >> in this scenario our plane flies low over the water until he spots the target ahead. >> got the target area in sight. here we go. >> then pop up in the air and simulate dropping a bomb on an enemy port where weapons or cargo may be located. >> did we neutralize the target? >> we got it. >> everyone we talked to on the base hope diplomacy works and doesn't come to military conflict with north korea. if it does they are ready. as punch told me while we were flying in terms of north korea we can handle that problem. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back.
3:38 am
>> behind me the scene of another mass shooting. another mass shooting. >> worshippers i had this chest cold, but my medicine kept wearing off. (coughah! i missed you! then i discovered mucinex. one pill lasts 12 hours,and i'm good. why take 4-hour medicine? one mucinex lasts 12 hours. let's end this. it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. kelp is on the way! with herbal essences bio:renew made with active antioxidants that work from the inside out...
3:39 am
to help animate lifeless hair. let life in with herbal essences bio:renew. not all fish oil supplements provide the same omega-3 power. introducing megared advanced triple absorption it supports your heart, joints, brain, and eyes. and is absorbed by your body three times better. so one megared has more omega-3 power than three standard fish oil pills. megared advanced triple absorption.
3:40 am
california is famous for its wineries but coffee plantations not so much. growing coffee beans in the united states has never been a moneymaker until now. >> reporter: the coffee market estimated to be an $81 billion industry. grown in 50 countries. and now outside of santa barbara, a farmer has the coffee world buzzing. the question whether americans will pay the same for high end coffee as they would for a glass of california chardonnay. above the pacific ocean in california referred to by locals as the good land, jay ruskey has been farming the land, growing
3:41 am
tropical crops from avocados to passion fruit to dragon fruit. how many acres does this farm have in total? >> this farm is 42 acres. half its dedicated to agriculture. >> reporter: a long 2 1/2 mile ride down the narrow country road to make it off the mountain. >> all precision. >> reporter: having coffee around the house is convenient. but ruskey has taken that to a whole new level. >> this is our geisha coffee. i want you to take a whiff of that. >> oh, boy. wow. >> this geisha was grown here on the farm. >> layered agriculture system. >> ruskey and his colleague showed us 1500 coffee treed shaded by larger fruit trees. >> see coffee blossoms forming along the stem. each of the flowers eventually become a coffee cherry which has
3:42 am
two seeds in it. >> reporter: the cherry seeds are what we know as beans. >> take a coffee cherry, pop it in your mouth. >> reporter: okay. it's very spicy. almost got like a mild pepper taste. a little sweetness to it. >> the sweetness its wh nesnessd for coffee. >> reporter: the land has never been hospitable for growing coffee. coffee is produced in hot climates. adding shade or elevation slows down the process. but increases the quality. why do you think no one has ever tried it before in california? >> the main reason is that there wasn't a market for it. >> now a new giant sized instant maxwell house. a really big jar of coffee. >> reporter: for decade coffee was packaged sold to the malss as inexpensive commodity. >> we make it a special way so
3:43 am
you can save money. >> great coffee. >> beginning in the late 60s, companies like pete's, starbuck's brought in second wave focusing on quality and cafe experience. >> in 2002, third wave movement of coffee shops had smaller roasters, wanted to know where the coffee is coming from. share their experience with the consumer. consumers were paying more for that. >> so ten years ago, an audacious idea began fwrooug brewing for ruskey. >> when you started thinking and developing this. did people tell you you were crazy to think of growing coffee in california? >> yes, weekly event for people. i had people call on the phone. be the first two sentences. say, hey, you jay ruskey. yeah, you are crazy. you can't be growing coffee outside. all right. rapid seed development for sure. >> okay. this year, ruskey, teamed up with blue bottle coffee which operates 4 caves in cities around the u.s. and tokyo. >> looks like you are going to be ready to pick in two months.
3:44 am
>> they're going to slow down and work on quality. we are eight months away. >> he travels five months a year purchasing coffee in places like ethiopia, guatemala, uganda, sumatra, tracking ruskey's path from afar. >> jay's scocoffee can compete. isn't just support for the coffee coming from california. but it is a strong valuation that we want to make on this market on behalf of consumers, so that, we can have that conversation with people about, why coffee costs what it costs. >> blue bottle purchased his entire 2017 crop. 300 pounds. we were there when the shipment left for the roasting facility in oakland. it will be sold in blue bottles across the country. for $16 a cup. he says blue bottle its not just selling a cup of coffee but the story of where it came from.
3:45 am
for many american consumes they just got used to a $3, $4 cup of cough foe. for the average person where does that land? >> i think if you walk into a cafe and if you see, you know, $2.75, $3.50, $4.50, $1, the first thing you need to know to make sense out of the $18 cup why? >> after significant investment in research and development it costs ruskey, $30 a pound to produce. blue bottle $65 to purchase. >> if you drink coffee, if you have a couple moments to reflect on where it comes from, exactly how it tastes, you know maybe why it tastes that way, if roasters are doing a god enough job of helping you understand it. then i think it is a really easy step to take. >> all right. this is my favorite part. my kids' favorite part. the bloom. when it is really fresh coffee it explode and bubbles like what happened here. >> nice the whole ritual of the
3:46 am
coffee making. anticipation for the cup. >> piping hot. >> piping hot. very smooth. really delicious. >> ruskey's venture, fringe coffee is working closely with farmers throughout southern california to make the region a coffee powerhouse. >> just like wine. you know? if you have a really good wine crop, there are people out there that want to experience what you have been working hard on. what we are offering. >> when you look ahead, what does success look like to you? >> southern california is well known for, for having the most rarest and flavorful cups of coffees in the world. that would be ultimately successful for me. >> then you figure out another crazy idea i think. >> probably. >> jay ruskey, goodland organic coffee available at blue bottle later this month. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. ok, let's try this.
3:47 am
it says you apply the blue one to me. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. you don't even want to know protection detergent alone doesn't kill bacteria but adding lysol laundry sanitizer kills 99.9% of bacteria with 0% bleach. lysol. what it takes to protect.
3:48 am
3:49 am
big changes are under way in the middle east. one thing hasn't changed for
3:50 am
centuries. the taste for sweet. holly williams has the story from turkey. >> reporter: on the shores of the bosforus, the strait of water divide europe on one bank from asia on the other. sits istanbul. it is now an overcrowded, turkish city of 15 million people. and a place where tradition and modernity rub shoulders. but for nearly 500 years, istanbul was the capital of the ottoman empire. a collosus that stretched fruch the gulf to greece and eastern europe. though the empire collapsed in the flames of the first world war in istanbul, ottoman traditions live on. including in the kitchen and especially when it comes to anything sweet. baclava is still eaten in all
3:51 am
the land the ottomans conquered. and the members of the family are the most famous baclava bakers in turkey. murat guaolu is a sixth generation baclava maker. >> baclava making was my destiny and passion. because i have been doing this since i was 5, 6, and i never consider some where else to work. >> between paper thin layers of philo pastry, they sandwich crushed pistachios, after 30 minutes, the baclava is doused with boiling hot syrup. >> known from the 11th century written dictionary, turks have been dealing with pastries. >> that its 1,000 years ago. >> almost 1,000 years age it can
3:52 am
be even before that. >> but the ottomans also discovered new temptations. and one of them can still be found in the shadows of this 16 1600-year-old aquaduct. it is thought that it was first savored in the arab cities of the lavant. it its made from angel hair pastry with a heart of sticky unsalted goats cheese. traditionally it was cooked over a charcoal brasiere. but in the working man's diner he uses ten gas burners to keep them coming thick and fast. all topped with a dollop of vanilla ice cream and sprinkle of pistachios. it is incredibly calorific. in the interest of his waistline he limits himself to just one a
3:53 am
day. but it wasn't just indulgent sweets that the turks brought home from the far corners of their empire. it ottoman ruler, the sultan collected women for his harem and the harem needed to eat. we journeyed down the region, a was served. an istanbul institution. the restaurant is famous for rich and creamy deserts. and, it is the queen of them all. the sticky, sugary milk pudding which bizarrely its made from chicken. >> how are we doing? >> good. >> a gourmet tour guide, who took us to see how it is made. >> this is our prepoiboiled
3:54 am
chicken. >> strange idea. take the chicken and make a pudding. >> look at the cuisine. one of the first fusion kitchens in the world. you have guys from, let's say from arab peninsula, russia, africa, europe, all, combining their knowledge and skills. and come up with these interesting stuff. >> the chicken its combine with rice, flour, sugar. boiled in a vat of buffalo milk for two hours cooked in a tray sprinkled with sugar. so its top its perfectly caramelized. >> so sticky. >> yeah. >> mm. >> good isn't it? ♪ >> the sun set on the ottomans in 1922. and modern turkey rose from the ashes.
3:55 am
but in the kitchens of istanbul, sweet memories of an
3:56 am
>> dr. stanley: remember this: cannot change the laws of god. when he has visited you in some form of adversity and he brings you through that, that's like he has increased the strength of the foundation of your life and your faith in him. [music]
3:57 am
we end this hour where everybody wants to know your name. here is steve hartman. >> when the lunch bell rings in boca raton, florida, 4500 spill into the courtyard and split into their social groups. not everyone gets included. as we first reported last march. here at boca high and schools across the country some one always sits alone. it its not a good feeling, you are by yourself. that's something that i don't want anybody to go through. >> dennis estebon is a haitian immigrant. when he came here he felt isolated. especially at lunch. now, he is popular. but he has not forgotten that first grade feeling. >> if we don't try to make the
3:58 am
change who is going to do it? >> so with friend. dennis started a club called we dine together. >> we dine. >> together. >> we dine. >> together. >> we dine. >> to geltgether. their mission is to make sure no one is starving for company. >> you knew? when did you come here? >> for new kids especially, the club is a godsend. >> gabrielle. >> since it started last year. hundreds of friendships have formed. some, very unlikely. >> you probably are meeting kids you never would meet on the football team. >> he actually quit the football team, gave up all of the perks that come with it so he could spend more times with the club. >> i don't mind not getting a football scholarship. this its what i really want to do. >> just imagine how different your teenage years would have been. >> what is the name? >> if the coolest kids in school decided you mattered. >> got to know each other better. >> it obviously takes a lot of empathy to devote your lunch
3:59 am
period to this. either that, or firsthand experience. >> i went from coming from a school that i always had friend, to coming where i had nobody. >> club member, allie transferred ape few years ago and says with no one to sit next to lunch can be the most excruciating part of the day. >> it seemseally unfair. >> it is honestly an issue. meeting some one who cares and listens to what you have to say really makes a difference. that could happen at lunch. that could happen at the club. >> since we first told this story, dennis has garag waited from high school but not from this mission. he is now traveling the country opening we dine together chapters at other schools. 15 so far, with more than 100 slated for the new year. and itch f we are lucky when he done showing kids how to make outsiders feel accepted. he can teach the rest of us. steve hartman, on the road, in
4:00 am
boca raton, florida. >> that's the "overnight news" it's tuesday, december 5th, 2017. this is the cbs morning news. a dangerous and fast moving wildfire in southern california forces evacuations and cuts power to hundreds of thousands. the president's latest explanation of why he fired his national security advisor is raising new questions about obstruction of justice. and president trump formally endorses republican senate candidate roy moore amid a new allegation of sexual misconduct against him. >>


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on