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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  November 15, 2016 4:00am-4:30am EST

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? it's tuesday, november 15th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." the anti-estabme establishment in washington, when donald trump takes over. but will the president-elect administration bring the nation closer together or pull it farther apart? compromise. >> blind sided from behind. a college student gets kicked off campus after pummeling an anti-trump protester.
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parade will be filled with giant balloons and police officers. what the nypd will do as isis calls the event, quote, calls the event, quote, excellent target. captioning funded by cbs good morning, from the cbs news newsroom at studio 57 here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. today, president-elect donald trump is scheduled to meet with vice president-elect mike pence. transition team. meanwhile, mr. trump's choice of steve bannon the former head of the breitbart news website as key adviser has growing criticism. with the movement until the top level of the white house. hena daniels is here in new york with the details, good morning, hena. >> good morning, anne-marie. president-elect trump is announcing his first choices for
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and empoyees of trump tower as they work to provide the soon to be commander in chief with the same level of security as president obama. a campaign source tells cbs news rudy giuliani is favored to serve as secretary of state in donald trump's new administration. speaking at a "wall street journal" forum in washington last night, the former new york city mayor refused to discuss his chances. instead, he came to the defense of steve bannon, a right wing president-elect chief strategist. >> he's a patriot. he may have a different view of america than you do, but he loves america as much as you and i do. >> reporter: democrats on capitol hill blasted bannon's appointment. >> his appointment of steven bannon of chief white house strategist is proof of the ugly direction will trump plans to
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was more diplomatic. >> i think it's important to let him make his decisions, and i think the american people will judge over the course of the next couple of years whether they like what they see. >> reporter: president-elect trump has nearly 4,000 jobs to fill in his administration. where he takes the oath of oath in january. and the former u.s. ambassador to the united nations is also said to be in contention for t sate. anne-marie. >> hena daniels here in new york. thank you so much, hena. backlash to mr. trump's surprise election continues throughout the u.s. at ohio state university an anti-trump speaker was blind sided by a supporter of the president-elect. >> compromise -- >> according to "the lantern," the oil student newspaper of osu, the student seen pushing
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suspended indefinitely from the university. and despite many not being old enough to vote school kids around the seattle area faced walkouts monday. roughly 5,000 kids walked out of their middle and high school classes in opposition of president-elect trump. and in san francisco it was less about the march and more about the message. following at east coast transit station commuters scribbled messages of hope urging unity coming up on "cbs this morning," we will take a look at increased security at trump tower here in new york. and unprecedented plan involving residents and workers. president obama arrived in greece this morning as part of his last overseas trip as president. the president will seek to calm allies that president-elect trump will not honor international alliances once he
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then he'll travel to turkey and then to peru. over the next few days a federal judge in minnesota will sentence six mens who were part of a terror cell who recruited somali americans to fight for isis. three others were sentenced yesterday. two cooperated with authorities. one was sentenced to time served. the other two got 2 1/2 years behind bars and a third got ten years. new york city police say it is safe to attend the city's thanksgiving call by attack by isis. in its latest edition of yits online magazine isis suggest that leaders use cars to kill people. >> this is not something is that occurred to us over the weekend when we saw the article in isil's online magazine. this is an element that we had factored into plans for the
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parade is broadcast nationwide thanksgiving morning. in new zealand this morning, recovery and rescue operations are under way, following a powerful earthquake and numerous aftershocks. the quake struck early yesterday, cutting off residents of a coastal town. buildings collapsed, and roadways were engulfed by mudslides. three cows stranded on a small island of land were rescued and led to safety. the cows had been huddled on elevated patch of land after the ground shifted. and more delays on the completion of the access oil pipeline. there have been demonstrations against the pipeline since august. the 12-00 mile pipeline is to carry north dakota oil through south dakota and iowa to illinois. the standing say it threatens drinking water.
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more time. gwen ifill was a standard-bearer of courage and integrity. ifill died of cancer. she was 61 years old. >> reporter: gwen ifill was a trail blazer. on the pbs news hour she was part of the first anchor pair on broadcast news and a fixture in washington politics. moderate an election year debate, including in 2008 between governor sarah palin and then senator joe biden. >> how as vice president will you work to strengthen the gap of polarization? >> reporter: and also in a primary debate between hillary clinton and bernie sanders. ifill was born in new york city to caribbean immigrants in 1955. a child of the civil rights movement she was destined to
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to be a journalist, i liked to write. i liked asking questions, i imagined people would answer it. sometimes, it's true, sometimes it's not, as it turns out. >> reporter: ifill graduated from the college in boston, the sun, "the washington post" and then "the new york times." she switched, reporting for nbc and then cbs. all the while a town best known for rivals. "face the nation's" john dickerson. >> gwen was plenty tough. but she was also the kind of person, you wanted to be in her company because it was education from all of that. >> reporter: she wrote a become in the obama add era. the president remembered her. >> she not only informed today's citizens but inspired journalists.
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interviewer i have a blessed woman. even when i'm the most stressed, the most frazzled, god always rescues me, i'll never be abandoned. michelle miller, cbs news, new york. coming up on the "morning news," a rough commute, a florida driver suddenly finds himself in water and sinking fast. and no iphone zone, a miami bookstore goes retro with the tech ban. this is the "cbs morning news." turn things around? what if you could... love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana?. it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. a pill taken just once in the morning, invokana? is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. in fact, it's been proven
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using invokana? with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. it's time to turn things around. lower your blood sugar with invokana?. imagine loving your numbers. there's only one invokana?. ask your doctor about it by name. florida had to go fishing yesterday for a hyundai. it was swallowed by a sinkhole caused by a water main break. the driver got out before it sank. but he wants the utility to pay for his ruined car. they have not responded yet. petitions for clemency and american forces are accused of torture. those are some the headlines on the morning newsstand.
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u.s. forces are suspected of torturing detainees in afghanistan. that could lead to war crime charges. the state department says an investigation would be unwarranted. "the washington post" reports on kelsey manning clemency plea. the sergeant was given a 35-year sentence for giving secrets to wikileaks. year, longer than any other person convicted of the crime in u.s. history. "the new york times" says columbia university is investigating text messages from members of the men's wrestling team. the messages include slurs against blacks, gays and women. a student-run website found the next a messengering app. the team's season is us suspended. national public radio says a judge is ordering a man
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and kill a woman. a netflix series brought attention to the case. and "the wall street journal" says google is pushing back its fake news website. google's parent company says it won't led such sites use its ad-sharing software. both sites became an issue in the presidential campaign. still ahead, double stuff treats. we will sh y chocolate bar that will satisfy your oreo cookie craving. professional-quality formula, inspired by nature. blended by professionals to replenish for stunning healthy-looking hair. tresemm? botanique
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. a wyoming bookstore wants people to try time traveling, sort of. customers are urged to it's 1993, by keeping their cell phones and labtops in their bags. it's easy to cooperate because there's no wi-fi. the owner wants peace and quiet in the shop for reading. on the "cbs moneywatch," leadership changes at the ftc. and makers of oreo cookies unwrap something new. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> good morning, anne-marie
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and exchange commission is stepping down, mary white is stepping down. she was appointed by the president in 2013. her term will end in 2019. president-elect trump nominee could move to undo restrictions on wall street banks and corporations. donald trump's election is having a mixed effect on wall street. tech stocks are lower on fears that his policies will hurt overseas markets. bank stocks, though, continue to gain anticipating less another all-time high. the s&p lost 0.25. warren buffett changed his mind about airline stocks. he's in a buying mood. 6 million shares of delta. and 4.5 million shares of united. and 2% in afterhours trading.
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rating has downgraded from "a" to "a"-minus for two main reasons, the pension fund is severely underfunded and the state doesn't the funds to cover the loss. cedar crest ice cream is recalling three flavors. chocolate chi monster and bounce ice dream. so far, no illnesses have been reported. and if you like oreo cookies get ready for oreo's first ever candy bar. the chocolate bar is filled with vanilla cream and coated with chocolate. the oreo crunch bars are sandwiched between two level of
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>> thank you, jill. still to come, old-fashioned playback. we will show you how the popularity of vinyl records is
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. a philadelphia cemetery needs $10,000 to fix a crack in ben franklin's tombstone. they started a gofundme web page. visitors tossed pennies on the marker but that's not nearly enough. it may be part of the problem, too. well it turns outside the demise of vinyl wasn't final at all. and the revival of old school records is bringing things full
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business. kenneth craig has the story. >> reporter: matt whitesfeld runs bpi, a turn taitable busin his father starthow big of a jump have you seen in terms of your sales in the last five years. >> drastic, i'd say it easily doubled if not more. ? >> reporter: vinyls the past few years have led to a turntable boom. >> yes, i bought them in april or may. >> reporter: digital age millennials like 25-year-old alex reynolds are leading the revolution. >> i think when i first started getting into it was the cool factor. >> reporter: turntable sales are projected to hit $194 million in
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years ago. whitesfeld recently doubled his staff to meet demands. and major corporations are doing its same. panasonic is resurrecting its sales. do you see a time when sales will plateau and the cool factor will go away and this will kind of fall back down again? >> i wouldn't be surprised if it does. but i don't think it will ever go away like it did in the e '90s. >> reporter: and he's counting on people to keep spinning for generations to come. kenneth craig, cbs news, cliffwood, new jersey. here's a breathtaking look at the beaming super moon captured near phoenix. time lapse shows it setting over the desert. the moon hasn't been this bright since 1948. and the moon will cause unusually high tides. i'm anne-marie green.
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here's another look at this morning's top story. president-elect donald trump meets with vice president-elect mike pence today to discuss possible candidates for his cabinets. meanwhile, someo w already appointed to be his chief strategist, steve bannon is drawing growing criticism. bannon of breitbart news has a reputation for white nationalism and stoking anti-semitism. yesterday. >> frankly, people should look at him, he's got a position as a naval officer. >> cbs news has learned former new york city mayor rudy giuliani is in line to be
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about 1 in every 300 u.s. airline passengers will are their luggage mishandled, delayed or lost. airlines are now spending millions looking for ways to keep better track of bags. kris van cleave has more. >> reporter: loretta conley just got her luggage, hours after she arrived in washington. >> it's annoying, it's definitely frustrating. we're actually heading somewhere else tomorrow. >> reporter: last year, more than 23 million bags were delta is now using this new $50 million system to give fliers realtime tracking of bags with cell phone alerts and even a map to show the bag's current location. these luggage tags have a small radio frequency identification or rfid chip which stands if in the system and on a plane. if this turns red that means
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flight. >> we believe this has had a 5% to 10% redestruction in the number of mishandled bags in our system. >> reporter: american already notifies fliers when their bags are loaded or unloaded on a plane. alaska updates through the airport's mobile app and lasts for two years. the industry believes airlines can save up to $3 billion over the next seven years with this new technology. delta's new luggage system is being rolled out at 84 airports across the u.s. able to load bags faster now that crews don't have to individually scan ever bag by hand before putting it on a plane. kris van cleave, cbs news, reagan national airport, virginia. >> that all sounds like good news. well, coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," possible conflicts of interest between donald trump's business dealings.
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so-called pushy moms helping less privileged kids get into college. and bill o'reilly and gauge patterson tell us about their new children's book. that is the "cbs morning news" for this tuesday. thanks for watching.
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. right now at 4:30. rain moving in, coastal flooding on the way, we got you on alert, who will be most impacted and win. and following a developing story conflicting rob gronkowski's injury. and live from the channel 4studios in boston it is wbz news this morning. good morning everybody everybody! i'm kate merrill. concerns about some coastal flooding out there. >> because of that supermoon


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