tv CBS Morning News CBS December 1, 2016 4:00am-4:30am EST
others, check back with the morning news and cbs this captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, december 1st, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." just happened to fast. probably two or three seconds, it was >> deadly tornadoes rip through the south, unleashing destruction across four states, while communities in tennessee are still reeling from devastating wildfires. the election is over, but the president-elect is hitting the road again. mr. trump launches a thank you tour. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you.
this morning, communities across the southeast are assessing the damage of following an onslaught of deadly wildfires and tornadoes. the tornadoes are blamed for at least five deaths. 13 confirmed tornadoes caused significant damage across four states. hard-hit alabama is under a state of emergency. roxana saberi is here in new york with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the twisters touchdown down in alabama, louisiana, mississippi and tennessee from tuesday into wednesday. devastation, and tears. search and rescue teams spanned out across parts of the southeast into the night. >> we got crews out doing home searches making sure everybody is okay. >> reporter: as residents in alabama took stock of the devastation around them. in the small town of rosalie yesterday, a tornado ripped apart homes and businesses and killed three people waiting out the storm inside their mobile home. jim smith knew one of them. >> it was a friend of mine's
it's no big deal. i'll get it altogether and restart. >> reporter: 100 miles north, mark faulk junior and a firefighter were killed when an ef-4 tornado struck polk county in tennessee. >> i loved the five department and loved what it represented and loved to work with the neighborhoods and the kids. >> reporter: at least five other counties in the state were also hit. the mayor of one of them was moved to tears, sharing the story of a family who the worst. >> a baby was born at the local hospital and that family's house had been destroyed. >> reporter: the twisters were part of an onslaught of severe weather that also plagued parts of georgia, louisiana, and mississippi, where powerful winds flipped cars and even 18-wheelers. the storm system also moved through the carolinas, bringing down trees and closing roads. the national weather service
also destroyed. four people who were using it as a shelter were critically injured. >> that is going to be a tough day, for sure, for many. roxana saberi in new york, thank you so much. there are at least seven confirmed fatalities from the wildfires that ransacked east tennessee. more than 400 homes and buildings were destroyed or damaged near the town of gatlinburg, just outside of the great smoky mountains national park. search and rescue crews continue to look for survivors or rain has helped suppress the flames but the danger is not over. >> we are concerned about a lot of the families that may not have been insured, a lot of the families that don't know where -- where to go or what is next. >> reporter: dolly parton's theme park dollywood escaped mostly intact but she made a very generous offer and pledged wednesday night to pay $1,000 a month to families who lost their homes in the wildfires until they get back on their feet. president-elect trump
of jobs at a carrier air-conditioning plant. federal officials say the deal keeps 800 union jobs at the indianapolis plant that were going to be moved to mexico. what is unclear is just what the workers will have to give up or what incentives were offered to make carrier change its mind. hundreds of other workers, though, will lose their jobs. after his stop in indiana, mr. trump will begin a post election thank you tour. he announced yesterday he'll leave his children inha his business empire to focus on running the country. he also announced more cabinet picks but not the secretary of state nominee. marlie hall reports. >> reporter: president-elect donald trump is getting closer to filling out all of his cabinet positions. he named wilbur ross, a 79-year-old billionaire, to lead the commerce department. and stephen mnuchin a former goldman sachs partner to be
sure that we can make loans to small and mid market companies and that is going to be our big focus. >> reporter: mr. trump also tweeted he plans to step away from all of his businesses to focus on running the country. but the watchdog group crew released a statement critical of mr. trump's decision saying, what he does not seem to realize or does not want to admit is that the conflicts arise from his ownership of the trump organization. still on the president-elect's to do list, selecting a secretary of state. rere rudy giuliani, and former gop nominee mitt romney are all said to be on the short list. marlie hall, cbs news, new york. nancy pelosi was re-elected as the house democratic leader but 63 democrats voted against her. pelosi held off a challenge from ohio congressman tim ryan but he was her stiffest challenge since she began leading house democrats in 2002. the election was originally scheduled to be held before thanksgiving.
democrats time to consider their path forward following the election. the family of keith lamont scott says it's profoundly disappointed that a charlotte police officer who shot and killed scott was cleared of wrongdoing. dozens gathered last night to protest the decision. scott was killed september 20th in a parking lot. prosecutors produced evidence they say proved scott was armed and say officer brently was justified in opening fire. >> the recommendation was unanimous. that bears repeating. 15 career prosecutors and their recommendation was unanimous. >> officers say scott ignored at least ten orders to drop his weapon. scott's wife said medicine he was taking made him zone out. jury deliberations resume this morning in the murder trial of a former charleston police officer michael slagr. he is white and he is charged
walter scott. the case went to the jury last night. slagr hit scott with five bullets in the back during a traffic stop last year. he is charged of. the pilot of a plane with brazilian soccer team on board told reporters he had run out of fuel. tributes were held for the victims 71 people were killed. amazingly, there were six survivors. in a desperate exchange right before the crash, the pilot pleaded for permission to land. the plane had a maximum range of 1,600 nautical miles. that is just under the distance between the destination medellin and its starting point bolivia. france is giving peace
revolutionary army forces of colombia a role in the government. the agreement is a revised version of the one voters rejected two months ago. this deal does not need voter approval. coming up on the "morning news." wrong fit. an iconic genes company has a request for shoppers with firearms. and a big sister rescues her newborn sibling thanks to something she learned in school! this is the "cbs morning news." anyone with type 2 diabetes knows how it feels to see your numbers go up, d 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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and medications you take. 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. a newborn girl in massachusetts owes her life to her big sister. in a crucial lesson she learned in school. little miranda was just two days old last weekend when she started to choke. her 11-year-old sister knew exactly what to do. >> i told my mom to turn her around at an angle and pat her back, that way the spitup could come out. and i also called the nurse. >> elise had just learned cpr
miranda checked out at the hospital and she is just fine. she was awarded a stethoscope for her quick thinking and maybe inspire a career. new details in the case of the california jogger. those are some of the headlines on the morning newsstand. sf gate says police have no reason to disbelieve a california mom's kidnapping story. sherri women kidnapped her. she was found on thanksgiving day with a bag over her head and her wrists chained. they say papini are working with detectives to find her captors. "the washington post" reports on new lawsuits. challenge of abortion restrictions in alaska, and missouri. the suit was filed yesterday. the suit says the laws limiting when and where women may get
the "los angeles times" reports a congressional compromise over improper bonuses paid by california's national guard. the soldiers were ordered to repay the money. lawmakers now say that they may keep it unless they knew or should have known it was wrong. fortune reports that levi strauss is asking customers not to bring their guns into its stores in a letter posted online, the company's ceo said you don't need a gun to try on a pair of jeans. a customer accidentally shot himself recently in a levi store in georgia pr. he had been acting erratically, cutting a concert short, and then he cancelled his tour. "the new york times" says police are looking for a man with a pot of gold. he's not a lepleprechaun. he is a thief.
armored truck when the driver wasn't looking. it contained 86 pound of gold plates worth $1.6 million. still to come, another way to binge watch. netflix now lets you enjoy your favorite shows without an internet connection. >> announcer: this portion of the cbs morning news sponsored by seabond. stronger hold all day. all day. just switch from denture paste to sea-bond denture adhesive seals. leading paste all day... without the ooze. feel secure. be yourself.
forecast in some cities around the country. ? it was a year of wildest dreams for taylor swift spp she pulled in 171 million dollars this year seven-figure endorsements and that put her at the top of "forbes" list of 2016's highest paid musicians. on the cbs "moneywatch" now. google accounts are hit by malware and netflix finally adds offline viewing. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. >> reporter: opec reached a historic agreement to cut its
mean higher prices for oil, gas, and electricity. opec agreed to cut production for the first time since 2008 by 1.2 million barrels a day. the news sparked an 8% jump in the price of international benchmark crude to over $50 a barrel. nonopec producers are also expected to cut back but analysts don't expect that oil will return to the highs of $100 a barrel we saw about two years ago. the s&p lost five. the nasdaq finished 56 points lower. the obama administration says it wants to keep strict gas mileage standards for cars and trucks in place. automakers vigorously protested that proposal. the decision means that automakers would have to meet strict fuel economy requirements of about 50 miles per gallon by 2025. the proposal is open to public
more than a million google accounts have been hit by malware and it infiltrated older android phones according to a cyber security firm. the malware was traced back to legitimate looking apps and it steals e-mail addresses and can access user's data from google docx. an option that allows subscribers to watch shows offline. netflix subscribers can download shows from their mobile devices without an internet connection. that means you can watch your favorite shows during a plane flight, car trip or just about any time you want. i'm thinking the subway. >> i was thinking the train when i go through the tunnel! i lose my connection. and those two minutes of just sitting there with my thoughts, they could be rough! i need to be distracted! >> this is life changing! >> indeed. jill wagner at the new york stock exchange, thanks a lot, jill. still to come, cycling for
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. with just three and a half hours left in a crucial deal, big league players and owners agreed last night on a tentative five-year contract that will extend baseball's strike-free stretch to 26 years. so far, fans are certainly going to enjoy. remember, spring training starts in 73 days. "wall street journal" says the nfl plans to get rid of its brunch time games. the report says starting next year, games played in london
eastern. games there have been starting at 9:30 a.m. eastern and the tv ratings have been poor. no one wants to get up that early. so what is your game? couch surfing does not count as a sport just so you know. doctors say the type of sport you play could make a difference in your longevity. riley carlson explains. >> reporter: when barbara heads out on our bicycle she knows she is getting more than fresh air. >> i know it's good after i stop cycling my blood pressure goes down. >> reporter: new research reveals cycling might pay off big in the long run. researchers studied the exercise habits of more than 80,000 adults for over a decade. they found people who took part in certain sports didn't just lower their risk of dying from cardiovascular disease but lowered their chance of dying from any health problem.
by 15%. >> this is the first time they have looked at a particular sport and clearly show that certain sports have a proven benefit. >> reporter: when it came to cardiovascular disease people who played racket sports cut their risk of heart disease by half and aerobics by 36%. experts aren't ready to prescribe a specific sport just yet. they say consistent exercise is key. >> find a sport that is good for you and y for a long period of time. >> reporter: for barbara, that means sticking to her bike. riley carlson, cbs news, london. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," tony winning actor l liam striber. i'm anne-marie green. and this is the "cbs morning
and this is the "cbs morning news." ? tomorrow's the day we'll play something besides video games. every day is a gift especially for people with heart failure. but today there's entresto?- a breakthrough medicine that can help make more tomorrows possible. tomorrow, i want to see teddy bait his first hook. in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto? was proven stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto?. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto? with an ace inhibitor or or aliskiren. if you've had angioedema while taking an ace or arb medicine, don't take entresto?. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high potassium in your blood. tomorrow, i'm gonna step out
here is another look at this morning's top story. a string of tornadoes that moved across the southeast is blamed for at least five deaths. three were killed in a mobile home park in alabama. at least a dozen others were injured. there were 13 confirmed tornadoes across f yesterday. alabama, louisiana, mississippi, and tennessee. well, it's likely that president obama will leave office without fulfilling one of his original campaign promises, to shut down guantanamo bay. dozens remain locked up there. margaret brennan got a rare look at the prison. >> reporter: these are the remnants of guantanamo's notorious camp x-ray where hundreds of suspected terrorists were caged in the panic aftermath of 9/11.
the 60 remaining detainees whose faces we were not permitted to film, lounge in modern, open cell blocks, eating and praying regularly. over the past eight years, 180 detainees have been released from guantanamo, leaving most of the prison empty. donald trump has vowed to reverse course. >> and we are going to load it up with some bad dudes. believe me, we are going to load it up. >> reporter: admiral peter clark who commands the detention facility says there is room for hundreds of more pne he vowed never to use harsh interrogation waterboarding like trump has promised. >> there is no debate here because we are grounded on safe and humane care and custody and will continue to do so. >> reporter: there will not be torture at guantanamo? >> i am confident there will not be confident at guantanamo. >> reporter: 21 of the remaining detainees have been cleared to other countries but that leaves
prisoners still at guantanamo. was to transfer them to high security prisons in the u.s. but the republican-led congress blocked them. >> a magnet for other terrorists to come and either try to break them out or just to punish the communities. >> reporter: lee louski >> we have consistently housed dangerous terrorists in our federal prison system without incident. >> reporter: the administration estimates that it will soon cost $10 million per year per guantanamo detainee and they say that's reason enough for the next president to shut it down. margaret brennan, cbs news, guantanamo bay, cuba. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," the battle over a beloved
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