tv The News With Shepard Smith CNBC October 28, 2021 12:00am-1:00am EDT
we got to cut back." they'll always have sentimental value. >> my dad says, "this is my wedding gift." >> wow. >> it is absolutely nice to share something that you love with somebody you love. you can't get any better than that. [crowing] right here onst for a news conference reveals striking new details about the gunfire death on a movie set i'm shepard smith. this is "the news" on cbs. >> obviously, it did fire a live round. >> new questions raised in the alec baldwin shooting. what the amorer told investigators, the mistake made by the assistant director and the potential for criminal charges. >> no one has been ruled out kids abandoned, one murdered and left to rot. now, charges brought against a mother and her boyfriend what police say happened inside this house of horrors.
car prices surging and criminals stealing cars. >> they just drove off with it, all within 45 seconds. >> what's causing the national spike in auto theft? the biden agenda hacked up paid family leave likely gone. other key provisions on the chopping block what it means for democrats and the rest of the plan left in the dark after a nor'easter imran back to the table for nuclear talks. and the u.s. issues its first x gender passport. >> live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, "the news with shepard smith. >> good evening. the assistant director who handed alec baldwin that loaded gun on the movie set admitted to investigators that he didn't check the revolver carefully enough that's just one of the new and troubling details we're learning from a search warrant released today we're finding out what key crew
members at the center of the deadly shooting told detectives. the assistant director and the armorer who were in charge of the prop guns for the film investigators say when they asked the armorer about live ammo on the set, she responded no live ammo is ever kept onset. but the sheriff says it appears it was a real bullet, a live round in baldwin's revolver that killed the film cinematographer. it struck her in the chest, before hitting the director behind her, the bullet lodged in his shoulder >> we have the spent shell casing from the bullet fired from the gun the actual lead projectile fired has been recovered from the shoulder of mr. souza. the facts are clear, a weapon was handed to mr. baldwin, it was functional and fired a live round, killing ms. hutchins.
>> and the detectives found each more suspected live round os tha - rounds on that set the district attorney says she will prosecute if there is a crime. >> reporter: in the first briefing since the deadly shooting onset, the sheriff shared his thoughts on the incident >> i think there was some complacency on this set. >> reporter: and the district attorney called it a very complex set. new court documents revealed an interview with the assistant director david halls and armorer hannah gutierrez-reed who told investigators on that day, she checked the dummies, referring to the ammunition, and assured they were not hot rounds she described locking up the firearms during a safe, but during lunch, the ammo was not secured with a long-time hollywood armorer says that goes against best
practices. >> ammo should not be left unintended simply not over a break like lunch. >> reporter: another potential issue, when gutierrez described handing the gun to alec baldwin a couple of times, and also handed it to david halls >> the question i have is, why an a.d. was handling the weapon. that should never happen there's no reason for an a.d. to have hands on the weapon >> reporter: he says the a.d. is supposed to be a safety check, examining a weapon held by the armorer before handed off to the actor. >> procedure would be to open the cylinder and then spin it so you can see all six cylinders were empty but had dummy rounds. >> reporter: but halls told investigators, he could only remember seeing three rounds he advised he should have checked all of them but didn't and couldn't recall if she spun the drum >> he should have checked all of them and he should have, every single
time there was some negligence on the set. >> reporter: investigators say alec baldwin is cooperating and has been interviewed by detectives they also spoke to a cameraman onset who said baldwin was careful around the firearms and during the filming of a different scene, he made sure a child wasn't near him when they were firing a weapon >> but there are these reports that people on the set were firing rounds with target practice before it started >> and the sheriff acknowledged those reports. he says that is something they are investigating, whether or not someone was shooting live rounds as part of target practice that morning before the accident >> vallerievalerie, thank you trial attorney jeff harris is here. jeff, they found live rounds on the set. they admitted that what does that mean legally for the people involved? what charges could potentially be on the stable >> i think everyone is in agreement there is literally no reason why you would ever have a
live, ballistic round on a movie set. there's just simply no explanation why that would ever happen so it's clear that if you have a live round on a movie set, it's allowed to migrate its way into an operational firearm that firearm is likely to get pointed in front of somebody those are all the kinds of things that clearly spell negligence and in typically negligence is something that occurs in the civil context, and if you have gross negligence, which is the kind of negligence that can likely to result in someone's death, that's criminal negligence and i frankly think that if you have a movie set where you've got live ammunition that's intermipgle in intermingled with dummy ammunition and fwlanks, that rises to the level of gross negligence and i do believe someone will be charged with at least criminal negligence in this case. >> according to the documents,
it appears alec baldwin took the assistant director at his word, that the gun was not dangerous to use does that fact, that he didn't do more to check the status of the gun, open him up to any kind of liability or no >> that's a great question if you point a gun at somebody in the real world and you accidently discharge it, and that person is injured or killed, you're going to be charged with manslaughter if they're killed, and you're going to have a negligence suit filed against you. but on a movie set, there may be reasons why you point a weapon at someone for artistic reasons. and so it's a different question so really the question here is, should alec baldwin have done something to confirm what the a.d. says to him frankly, i've heard different answers. some will say no, it's okay for alec baldwin to rely on at least the armor er or someone else tha
confirmed it and others would say no, part of the training he should have received is checking the weapon himself and confirm it's empty it may boil down to really a question of whether or not the actor was appropriately trained in the use of firearms that would fall on the production company and absolve him of negligence. >> jeff harris for the legal look, thank you. a key corner stone of joe biden's entire legislative agenda is now on life support at very best. sources tell nbc news, paid family leave is likely to be dropped from the reconciliation bill, as democrats strip major planks of that package to strike a deal according to sources, it's because of opposition from this man, senator joe manchin the change would be a massive blow to the president, and confirmation that he was unable to keep a key promise of his campaign but some lawmakers we're told are not giving up.
at this hour, there is still no vote, not even firm word of a deal on the social spending bill at all, even though democrats said they wanted to secure an agreement before the president leaves for europe. that's tomorrow. how is this possible democrats talked consistently weeks on end, paid family leave, paid family leave, you'll get it now it's apparently gone >> reporter: shep, one of the biggest proponents of that proposal is senator kristen gillibrand she said it would be devastating if this got dropped, but she told me today that she wants to speak directly to senator manchin to make her case, and another source says that house speaker nancy pelosi is also fighting to preserve this measure. and that is why the deadline for a deal keeps moving. democrats are trying to nail down exactly where each member of their caucus stands, because they were under enormous pressure from their base to get something done there was a rally today on capitol hill, where activists
urged lawmakers to stay focused on their priorities, like child care, green jobs they're upset that immigration isn't even part of these talks but the two senators at the center of this puzzle remain the same, kyrsten sinema and joe manchin. they met with white house officials. she said they're making progress he praised the president for working on this deal 24/7. but manchin did not sound sold on a new idea for paying for this package, and that is taxing billionaires on money they haven't even made yet. >> people in the stratosphere, we ought to be pleased this country is able to produce the wealth i don't like the connotation we're targeting different people there's people that basically have contributed to society and create a lot of jobs and invest money and give a lot to philanthropic pursuits >> reporter: he's not the only one skeptical. richard neil said that idea had not been vetted yet.
another democrat said he is fine taxing the rich but doesn't want to soak them pelosi announced she will be moving forward to advancing this bill to the floor. the goal is to show the president and her party that the progress is real >> thank you cnbc weather alert a monster storm barreling through louisiana and mississippi tonight. look at this video this is orange, texas, right on the louisiana border a powerful tornado ripping trees out of the ground near en interstate 10. one tornado left a trail of destruction in beaumont, texas you can see the tornado ripped the roof off this home, and flipped over an rv no injuries reported officials say the tornadoes hit about 100 homes in that area the storm system is so big, it's splitting the country in two this map shows it stretching
more than 1500 miles from the gulf coast to the great plains and nearly 500,000 people without power in new england after yesterday's nor'easter this shows hurricane force winds knocking down that tree in a boston neighborhood. widespread damage reported o the coast, as well strong waves tossed several boats on the shore in massachusetts. the governor there urged patience, said the cleanup will take days. a house of horrors in houston. a mother and her boyfriend now behind bars. the shocking new details of what police say was the murder of a child, the abuse of his siblings, the likes of which investigators say they've never before seen. nfl commissioner roger goodell announcing a controversial decision about the investigation into the washington football team his statement now at odds with those who helped bring the investigation to light is the nfl trying to hide what they learned and will your next uber ride be in a tesla? the details of a brand new partnership.
a mother and her boyfriend behind wbars after comes found her kids abandoned with her brother's skeleton the sheriff in houston said the boyfriend murdered the woman's 8-year-old son about a year ago. he said the boy died from blunt force trauma the mom in court today, her charges injury to a child by omission and tampering with evidence court documents indicate two of the women's other sons watched as her boyfriend beat to death the other one. one of the boys said he saw his brother's eyes stop blinking then the mother and boyfriend left the 8-year-old boy's body there to rot the other three sons continued to live in those gruesome conditions according to the sheriff. >> for many agency veterans,it
was the most disturbing scene they worked in their entire law enforcement career it seemed too horrific to be real it's hard to explain to you that feeling. >> sunday, the oldest brother called for help. investigators say that 15-year-old told them his brother had been dead in the room next to his for a year. and that their parents had not lived there for 3407months they think he waited for so long what the sheriff called absolute fear >> roaches and flies and just things it was very bad conditions for anyone, especially children to live in. >> reporter: the harris county sheriff says the apartment had no beds, no blankets a child's skeleton was in one to have rooms >> the skeletal remains were found in plain view, if you will they weren't concealed in any way. >> reporter: investigators say they found three boys inside, ages 15, 10, and 7,living in absolute fear. they were malnourished and thin. one will need surgery on his
jaw. >> at least two on the autistic spectrum >> reporter: neighbors say they knew they could smell something. >> i was like, something smells bad. >> i was thinking where is the parts? >> reporter: deputies say the mother gloria williams and her boyfriend were living in another apartment miles away williams would have food delivered, noodles, chips and soda >> the defendant admitted that she knew he was deceased in november of 2020, but did not notify law enforcement at the time of his death because the co-defendant had told her not to >> reporter: detectives are calling brian colt ear classic child abuser >> those children will be very vital and key witnesses in the prosecution of mr. colter. >> reporter: investigators say to be clear, both the mother and the boyfriend were abusers him for the physical abuse, then her for doing nothing about it right now the kids are in state custody. they've been out of school for
more than a year >> perry, thank you. an update now on a story we brought you last week about mold and bugs and rats in howard university dorms the school's president calling on the school protestors to end their weeks long occupation of a student center on campus the demonstrators demanding better housing conditions at the historically black university. students have been posting viral tiktoks that show mold and water damage the university's president said the occupation of the student center must end and that there is a distinct difference between peaceful protest and freedom of expression and the occupation of a university building that impedes operations and access to essential services and creates health and safety risks. a protestor told "the washington post," we're staying put the nfl will not release a report about its investigation of harassment and abuse allegations within the washington football team the reason
the commissioner roger goodell says the league promised to protect the identities of the people who cooperated. at the nfl owner's meeting today, he said, we're very conscious of making sure that we're protecting those who came forward. they were incredibly brave and open, and we respect the pain that they probably went through. all over again to come forward but some of those very people say they don't want protection, they want details. two women, formally employed by the washington football team are dedemanding that the league release its findings some of the emails uncovered have already leaked. the fallout caused jon gruden to resign as head coach of the las vegas raiders. he made derogatory comments about women and gays and people of color those prompting what other things might be in there no ticket, no i.d., just biometrics at the airport. the tsa and delta airlines
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for residents and businesses. but it all starts with you. let's keep making a differene together. moving is a handful. no kidding! fortunately, xfinity makes moving easy. easy? -easy? switch your xfinity services to your new address online in about a minute. that was easy. i know, right? and even save with special offers just for movers. really? yep! so while you handle that, you can keep your internet and all those shows you love, and save money while you're at it with special offers just for movers at xfinity.com/moving. boarding your next flight in the blink of an eye. delta is partnering with the tsa. no need for a ticket or anything else just a face scan
airline reps say it will cut down on the time you have to spend at the airport to walk us through how it works, here's nbc's tom costello. >> reporter: amid a sea of planes and passengers, a new technology coming to an airport to you that may seem straight out of a sci-fi movie. where an iris scan sends advertising to tom cruise. now delta airlines and the tsa will start using facial recognition to speed passengers from the curve to the plane. for those who opt in, no more scanning your paper ticket or mobile boarding pass all you need is your face. passengers will check in using the phone app with their passport photo on file once here, no need to show your license to an agent. walk up to the kiosk, drop your mask a camera compares your face with the photo on file and spits out your bag tag put the tag on the bag and off
it goes. to join the program, you must be a delta skymiles customer and have tsa precheck. then upload your passport. your face alone is good enough for the security check >> it allows us a degree of accuracy beyond a manual verification process so our officers right now who are using these manual processes can be redirected to resolving errors or other functions because we're automating the process. >> reporter: the rollout comes as passenger levels are coming back roughly 2 million passengers on average each day, up 120% from a year ago and expected to return to 2019 levels next year when you show up at your gate, no phone, no ticket. you walk up to the ticket, take off your mask -- >> welcome aboard, sir >> reporter: you're done for a lot of travelers,' it may reduce the hassle of flying. >> i'm all for technology once it's working
>> reporter: others have privacy concerns >> at what point is it starting to scan you, when does it stop what is it looking for and how is that data being used? >> reporter: but in a world where we use facial recognition to unlock our phones, delta fwl believes this is the future. >> you see how technology is making things easier for you so airlines are learning that, as well. >> reporter: and the future is now. so we mentioned it's starting here in atlanta, also in detroit. they hope to add it soon to lax, laguardia, minneapolis and other delta hubs but if this works well for delta, and everybody starts using it, that's going to force change in the industry, and the other airlines are going to feel that they too need to add this technology it's simply going to be the way that all of us travel in the years ahead. >> the future's now. tom, thanks. calculating the cost of inflation. prices are going up, so once again, we're adding up the cost of your typical day.
used cars. we know there's high demand and low supply and now criminals are stealing them, lots of them the specific models targeted the most, as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news on the cnbc ♪ ♪ dry eye symptoms keep driving you crazy? inflammation in your eye might be to blame. [inflammation] let's kick ken's ache and burn into gear! over the counter eye drops typically work by lubricating your eyes
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drop as soon as next year. that's from the chief economist at goldman sachs who expects inflation to be on a sharp downward trajectory and continue falling through the end of 2022. time will tell if that proves to be true. for now, inflation is still hitting our wallets. christina, how bad is it >> oh! get prepared you have increased demand, labor shortages and other disruptions that have added to costs at nearly every stage of the supply chain. so let's find out what that means for your bank account. you start off, you're on a diet, you start with your breakfast yogurt with other products that's only gone up less than 1% compared to last year. forget the eggs and bacon. meat, eggs, and fish had the highest increase rising corn and soy prices make the feed for livestock more expensive. while you're eating, you're checking your utility bills.
the gasoline index is up 42%, and electricity up 35% you head to the store, you're a little happier because the food industry association magazine, which you're flipping through, shows that even with the increases in prices of groceries, the average household spending has held steady at $143 a week, down from $161 at the height of the pandemic while reaching for some peanut butter, you happen to run into your friend amy bentley, an nyu professor, who just warned the jump in prices could change consumer habits. >> their favorite foods become more expensive, they switch to perhaps less favorite foods that are a little more cheap. so if they're used to purchasing steak, they might move to hamburger. if they're used to seeing their favorite brand of cereal, they might go to a generic brand. >> the question is, are these brice bumps temporary? the federal reserve seems to
believe it's transitory. but that may not be the case, promising to remain vigilant but your pocketbook is still feeling the pinch. >> it's all getting more expensive. christina, thank you so much why your next uber driver might pull up in a tesla that's topping cnbc's "on the money. uber is teaming up with hertz. 2021 model tesla 3s available for uber drivers there to rent for 3 $334 a month and hertz will have 50,000 of the teslas available by 2023 facebook telling employees to preserve internalal documents and communications dating to 2016 for legal reasons that's according to a company email. this follows intense scrutiny.
and cleveland's major league baseball team under fire for its name, again. back in july, the club announced it was changing its name from the indians to the guardians but now the local roller derby team is body checking the name change in court. they're already called the cleveland guardians. they've been using that name for eight years. the roller derby team filed a federal lawsuit claiming trademark infringement on wall street, the dow down 266. s&p down 23. the nasdaq, basically flat i'm shepard smith on cnbc. it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news the death of a black man at the hands of three white men now
headed for trial in georgia. two of america's biggest cities start giving free money to people in need. details behind the deal. but first, crime in america. and the rise of grand theft auto supply chain issues are causing major shortages of used cars, and the data shows it's driving prices way up. the cost of used cars and trucks increased by almost 25% over the past year, as demand continues to rise, so does the number of stolen vehicles. nearly 900,000 cars got swiped last year. a 9% increase from 2019. that's from that national insurance crime bureau cnbc's andrea day spoke to cops across the country why so many cars are getting taken and what they're doing to stop it >> reporter: the woman on the right side of the car is pumping gas. suddenly someone appears and jumps into her driver's seat, taking off while the woman struggles to
hold on. the same crime spree unholding in cities across america in brooklyn, new york, zach parked his car outside a pet store. his french bull dog in the car >> i assumed i locked it >> reporter: but when he came back, the car was gone and so was calvin >> my stomach just sank. >> reporter: hours later, cars tracked down the car >> there he is >> reporter: thankfully, with calvin safe inside >> it was such a scare >> we have not seen this kind of crime increase involving automobiles or violent crime in 30 years >> reporter: the national insurance crime bureau tracks car thefts across the country. this is the ceo. one reason for the surge in crime -- >> you have a high demand for used vehicles and a low supply what that makes is a perfect storm for increased crime. >> reporter: one thing making cars a lot easier for criminals to steal -- the key fob.
the electronic key that starts up your engine the trouble is, too many droif -- drivers are leaving it inside their car the latest numbers show close to 48,000 had the key left inside a number that's rising each year >> in a six-day period, we can see anywhere from 70 to 100 vehicles stolen in our city. >> reporter: bakersfield, california topping a list no city wants to be on. >> we lead the nation in auto theft rates per capita >> reporter: in 2020, 3800 vehicles were stolen, and so far this year, it's on track to be worse. more than 3500 already gone. >> the most common contributing factor is that people leave the keyless entry fobs in the vehicle. >> reporter: in milwaukee, wisconsin -- >> we are seeing a continuing trend from 2020 in regards to a
huge uptick in motor vehicle thefts >> reporter: anecanessa didn't v her key in the car, but her vehicle was stolen twice >> stolen in front of my house both times >> reporter: the whole thing caught on her neighbor's surveillance camera. the white arrow is pointing to her car. she says this is her sister's car, parked right next to it the thieves are in these wheels pulling up someone hops into her sister's car first. within seconds, it's stolen. minutes later, the bad guys are back this time for anessa's car in seconds, it's driven away into the night the good news is cops found both cars but months later, hers was stolen again also caught on camera. here it is parked on the street. and she says that's a car thief behind the wheel driving it
away >> they just drove off with it, all within 45 seconds. >> reporter: car thefts so out of control, milwaukee pd is handing out free steering wheel locks for two of the most stolen cars -- kia and hyundai. >> it is a challenge >> reporter: and shep, sit a very big challenge he says one thing that can really help, and that's never, ever leave the key fob inside the car. we heard over and over car thieves will check all the car doors until they find one that's open with the key inside it's not taking long to find them i know someone who just had two high-end cars stolen right from their driveway and guess what those key fobs were inside shep >> there you go. don't leave them inside. one group not feeling the supply crunch is professional criminals. in fact, more stolen cars are showing up at ports. how they're pulling it off, in part two of grand theft auto
tomorrow night on the news hundreds of people in georgia showing up for jury duty in ahmaud arbery case. prosecutors say three white men chased arbery, a black man, in their trucks while he was out jogging. the men say they thought he was a burglar, and one of them shot him in self-defense. the defendants were at jury selection today, six days into the process. prosecutors and defense lawyers cqualified just 36 potential jurors the judge says they need 64 to move on. the problem, finding people who haven't developed a bias around this case. david henderson is here, cnbc contributor. david, does the defense have the upper hand here as a result? >> absolutely. they have the chance to transfer this trial to another location, knowing everybody in this town knows all about it the fact that they chose to stay here means they knew something about this process and this judge. >> is it taking longer, the
process than usual for a murder case >> for a murder case, absolutely even in a state like texas, most judges would give you a day, an average to pick the jury at this rate, they have to go another week, maybe two, just to have a pool big enough to start selection. >> this isn't about familiarity with the case. it's about a perceived bias that's already engrained >> that's right, shep. basically, you have to be able to sit and be fair and impartial to participate in jury service if you're the defense, you want people who identify as law and order people the tough part is, if somebody shows up for jury duty and you ask, can you follow the law despite the fact that you have opinions about this case, they're always going to say yes. another way that favors the defense. >> david, thanks a major decision by the judge in a murder trial of 18-year-old rile rittenhouse he faces felony homicide charges
in the death of two men, in kenosha, wisconsin last year this is the video. police say rittenhouse shot the men with an ar-15 style rifle after he crossed the state line. the shootings happened following the police shooting of jacob blake, a black man the judge in charge of the case ruled the attorneys could refer to the men that the teen shot as rioters or looters and arsonists but not as victims and not as alleged victims. david is back with us now. the judge says the term "victim" is a loaded term your thoughts? >> he made two rulings, and the way to think about this is, the first ruling was the right ruling for the wrong reason. and saying you can't refer to people as victims in a guilt, innocent phase of the law is consistent with the law. but, again, that's just the
first part of the problem here >> the second part has to do with what he said afterwards >> is that right, shep so the theme here should be you can't mislead the jury on the law. calling people victims in the first phase of the trial misleads the jury, because it gets past the presumption of innocence. the problem with calling people rioters, arsonists, even if you prove that, suggests to the jury -- it's just victim shaming. >> how tough is this case to prosecute? and does this change, make it even tougher >> if i was the prosecutor, this doesn't make it tougher for me, because honestly you don't want to use words that make you sound like a lawyer. you want to call people by their can names. the broader context is you have a kid out here with an assault rifle, and the police agree to him being out there, even walks by them with his hands up and
his assault rifle strapped across his body. details like this will make this case difficult to prosecute. >> the judge said those words like "victim" and the rest, are not normally allowed but you know, the second part has so many courtroom observers wondering if that doesn't engrain a bias >> shep, that's going to be the problem here, because the question isn't when a judge says, if you prove an arsonist, shouldn't you call them an arsonist it's when the defense uses these terms without proof whatsoever and you make it sound as though people were participating in wrongdoing, which they weren't, which will never be proved, it legitimizes wit >> david, thank you. the brazilian president
could face criminal charges related to his handling of the pandemic a senate panel recommending prosecute herbs charge ball -- balls that are -- they hold him personally responsible for half of the 600,000 deaths they have the second highest death toll in the world. the panel found the administration ignored offers for vaccines and touted unproven covid treatments the brazilian president denies any wrongdoing experts say it's unlikely he will be charged with these crimes, because his attorney general and most of the lower house support him. the iran nuclear deal might still have a chance. in a major turn around, iran announces it's coming back to the negotiating table to possibly revive the team
tehran's lead negotiator said they will resume talks in vienna by the end of next month those talks came to a screeching halt in june with iran's new hardline president was elected the iranian regime started enrichi i i i ing uranium again. extreme weather devastating the electrical grid. today, hundreds of thousands without power in the northeast could the infrastructure bill be the key to keeping the lights on after a disaster plus, a majo at t-mobile for business, unconventional thinking means we see things differently, so you can focus on what matters most. whether it's ensuring food arrives as fresh as when it departs... being first on the scene when every second counts... or teaching biology without a lab. we are the leader in 5g and a partner who delivers exceptional
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approved a program for $500 a month for a year to 5,000 households, where they earn less than $35,000 a year. and los angeles kicking off the application process for their program on friday. $1,000 a month for a year to 3200 households. to qualify, they have to have at least one dependent child or be pregnant, they must have experienced a medical or economic hardship because of the pandemic, and have an income at or below the federal poverty line that's a total of $70 million to more than 8,000 households chicago's program funded by stimulus money and los angeles' paid with tax dollars. when hurricane ida hit louisiana in august, it left thousands without power for a long time. some didn't have electricity for weeks. but with a little help from congress and the massive infrastructure bill, solar power could help many more americans keep the lights on nbc's sam brock is in new orleans.
>> reporter: over the thwack of hammers and thatching of roofs, you'll find this neighborhood in new orleans recovering from ida and the memories of darkened streets, residents with access to no power for days and weeks everyone except for janell hazlett. >> we didn't worry we had power for fans and fridges. we were able to run the ac it was easy. >> reporter: her bright idea was to bank on the sun and her 36 solar panels, along with a battery storage unit tucked under her porch. >> it's tucked away and quiet. >> reporter: to access her own energy, even as the grid was off line >> once it's up there, it just works. i don't have to think about chasing gasoline i don't have to think about running extension cords. >> reporter: it's a process she started after hurricanes katrina and isaac, and a valuable lesson
for anyone living in areas vulnerable to storms or cold snaps like this one that blind sided texas last winter. batteries and panels can cost upwards of $20,000, but this is where congress comes in. >> one of the most important things we can do to grow roof top solar is for congress to extend tax credits for those technologies, which will just make it in reach for more and more american households >> reporter: the infrastructure bill has some $65 billion earmarked for grid improvements and renewable energy but the reconciliation bill extends tax credits 30% for a decade credits that enabled her investments in the first place would this have been feasible without the tax credits? >> no. >> reporter: for her, the window to act before the next devastating event is cracked open right now >> it makes a difference when you know you live in a
place where that's going to happen, it just kind of made sense to be prepared >> reporter: we're told this package of tax credits, which includes wind and solar, has su bipartisan support but if they cannot pass a reconciliation bill, the whole thing sunsets. today, the state department issuing the first-ever passport with an x gender market, acknowledging people who don't identify as male or female about 1.2 million people in america identify as nonbinary. and about 4 million identify as intersex, according to data from ucla the civil rights organization said the passport was given to dana zim a military veteran who is intersex they were denied a passport in 2015, because they didn't check a box for male or female on the application.
according to court documents, zima wrote x >> we have status as a human being instead of -- >> the state department reports it expects to offer the x designation to more people starting next year move over, hollywood there's a new town of tinsle and thanks to our need for contempt, the money and business is rolling in. toilet trouble for spacex. r t for the crew on board, n
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it's a big change from a few years ago when there was a boycott by hollywood >> and then all archsudden we lost >> "outer banks" was shot in south carolina during the boycott. he worked hard >> if we have incentives, we have work. if we don't have incentives, we don't. >> there is so much content being created here as production spread, taking over everything is a tragedy last week. >> any time anything happens, everyone i think stops why do we need to do it? what do we need? we're not using any live guns. there's a movement to not have any real, live guns on the set
why not? >> but the show must go on as the entertainment appetite from streaming services has hollywood working from scene to shining scene. >> a lot of veteran crew people left and moved to georgia. it has been a challenge getting the band back together so if you want your big break, maybe you don't need to go to hollywood, shep. >> i know you've been talking to a lot of producers in wilmington what's their sense about the tragedy in. >> they are shocked. jonas said about seven different protocols had to be violated for that to happen this is a particular issue top of mind here brandon lee, son of bruce lee, died in a similar accident and that was filmed here
last night carli lloyd played her 316th and final game in a 6-0 win over south carolina. the coach subbed her out mid way through the second half. she left to standing ovation before leaving the pitch for the last time. >> i have been absolutely grateful for every opportunity that i have stepped out on to this field and i hope that you know that i gave it everything i had for every single one of you. [ cheers and applause >> that showed for sure. ca carli lloyd has a two-time champion and gold medalist
spacex officials said the toilet malfunctioned on the three-day trip and caused bodily fluids to rain inside and out. officials say it happened to another capsule, too the crew that docked at the international space station in april. now the race is on to fix the leaky toilet it is set to launch and dock with the iss on sunday will have to repair the one that's already there before they fly back next month. >> wow >> 60 seconds left on a race to the finish the santa fe county sheriff says it appears alec baldwin had a
real, live bullet in his gun when he shot and killed a colleague on the set of "rust. first it was texas now a monster storm barrelling through louisiana and mississippi tonight where more than 5 million people are under a tornado watch. and now you know the news of this wednesday, october 27th, 2021 i'm shepard smith. follow us on instagram and twitter and listen to the news podcast on apples, spotify or your favorite podcast platform
the best things america makes are the things america makes out here. the history she writes in her clear blue skies. the legends she births on hometown fields. and the future she promises. when we made grand wagoneer, proudly assembled in america, we knew no object would ever rank with the best things in this country. but we believed we could make something worthy of their spirit.
but we believed we could make (jay) this episode is all about resto-mods. it's a car that appears to be stock but has been upgraded, sometimes with a bigger motor or better brakes, just to make it more drivable. for example, in human terms, i would be a resto-mod. on the outside, the body of a dithering white-haired old man; inside, a greek god. wouldn't you say? (playful music) tonight, on jay leno's garage, -we rock out with resto-mods. -whoa! i did a wheelie. (jay) the outside might look like yesterday, but under the hood -is definitely happening now. -i love the resto-mod life. (jay) nothing looks as classy and cool as old school. -yeah, we bad. -(chuckling) and we make them better than new. (sebastian) i don't drive anything that doesn't have