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tv   Through the Decades  CBS  January 18, 2016 5:00pm-6:00pm MST

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crash on i-25, as traffic backed up for miles. this is in the southbound lanes, in the palmer divide section of the interstate. between castle rock and colorado springs. the crews have been able to get many of the wrecked vehicles out of the way, but the trailer is blocking much of the roadway. one lane of southbound 25 is getting by. and we know one person has been hospitalized. now, to our other top story tonight, the broncos drive to the championship. just minutes for the remain tickets to the afc championship game to sell out online. and if you're looking for tickets online, be prepared to dish out some cash. >> or watch for free. in the comfort of your favorite couch. we'll have sunday's game here on cbs4, team coverage of the broncos drive to the championship. mark has at the viewhouse centennial with what they were saying today.
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point. just 79 unused tickets yesterday, and well, we don't know why those people didn't show up, we do know that this upcoming sunday, well, that's going to cost people hundreds, if not thousands. today, the ticketmaster site immediately sent purchasers into a waiting line. ours reefed 8 minutes and even doubled that. soon, the disappointment of being told, sorry, no tickets from this venue currently, but fans were directed to the nfl ticket exchange. today, we saw just under 5,000 tickets for sale, some of the cheapest around $275. the most expense i, $10,000. on other websitess, sale prices are skyrocketing, but the broncos say the most trust sd the nfl ticket exchange. in november; we met fans who bought through other means and found out the hard way. >> thought we were going to have great tickets, paid good money to buy the tickets. >>reporter: stub hub and
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skal per, do not provide you any guarantee to get into the game. >> a friend of mine bought tickets from a skal per. >>reporter: we haven't gotten official word from the broncos, when f any ticket will be on sale tomorrow. she said if they didn't sell out online, 8:00 a.m. tomorrow morning, you can be here in person, at the stadium, we're not even sure if there are any tickets left. live in denver, jeff todd, cbs4 news. >> still might be worth camping out. both the broncos and patriots have plenty of championship. mark haas live. more on this, mark. >>reporter: yeah, karen, these have been the two top teams in the afc for years, they have a bowl. pats share the nfl record with 8 trips.
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one of them will be going to super bowl 50. broncos advancing to the afc championship game yesterday with a come from behind win from the steelers. once again, the defense kept it close. they also forced a big 4ing kwaurlg turn over. peyton manning in the offense, finally able to put together a touchdown drive. it wasn't pretty. but broncos finding a way to win, just like they have so many times this year. >> we've went through this season, we believe, we're in the game, we're in the game, we're there, in the fourth quarter, we can make the play that's the difference. we don't know who's going to make the play, but we got ourself in the position, that has become a position for us, to grind and work, you know, just keep ourself in position to be successful. >> i know that a lot of people, expect for us to go out and have a perfect game, but the way that we're winning, it's working, and sometimes it's not pretty but, it doesn't matter, as long as you get the win. >>reporter: and so the attention
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will discuss much more coming up later in sports. right now, keeping a close watch on a system that could mean snow in the denver area just in time for your morning commute. temperatures climbed over 50 degrees today. the high country also gearing up for more snow. live in steamboat springs, are we talking about a lot of snow? >>reporter: well, it's goog to be a good -- going to be a good shot of snow for high country, winter weather advisories for 6:00 o'clock tonight, 4-8 inches for many mountain areas. steamboat springs, 2-4. it's fairly clear outside. we don't have much activity yet, but we're starting to see clouds build in for us. we also have made new friends, belgium horses that are great for snow. we get to go on a sleigh ride. a couple of rounds of snow po
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going to have more on that coming up in just a little bit. but from steamboat springs, it's fairly mild outside, i've lots of layers on, but i don't need all of them. and karen, i'm always cold, that's saying a lot for us. >> thanks so much. have fun. right now, new details involving the deadly shooting at arapahoe high school two years ago, a new report shows school administrators missed several opportunities that together, might have prevented the shooting that left two dead. 17-year-old claire davis was murdered in december of 2013. the young gunman took his own life, a short time later. the new report says one misstep was not informing the threat assessment team that karl pierson had been viewing guns in mass shootings on his computer. rick sallinger following this story, you've taken a close look at the report. >>reporter: r today's report came out because claire davis's parents a fwreeed not to sue the -- agreed not to sue the school
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of the information, they were desperate to learn what the school knew and did or failed to do. leading up to the shooting. now, it's been released. friday the 13th, that brought tragedy to arapahoe high school. student karl pierson came in with a shotgun, machete and bombs. he killed 17-year-old claire davis. and later, himself. there are multiple reports released today, including this one, presented to the denver foundation in a state legislative committee. it found three major failures. information sharing, threat thinking. after the shooting, arapahoe security guard christina says she gave warnings about pierson that went unheeded. >> do you believe if the school district had listened to you, claire davis might be alive today? >> i believe she might be, yes. because i think that there would
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>>reporter: her attorney says she now feels vindicated. >> very hopeful that this investigation will lead to refors within the school district. -- reforms within the school districts. and applauds the parents for this very creative way of resolving the case. >>reporter: there are many other failures reported that led up to the attack at the school. including not following up on pierson's use of an inappropriate word in debate competition, not obtaining video of a death threat made to the debate coach, not formally suspending pierson after that threat. and the school resource officer being left out of the threat assessment process. the littleton school's superintendent released a report to the school board today. acknowledging that some warning signs were missed. we're profoundly sorry that this may have contributed to the loss of two students's lives that day, he wrote. >> rick, thank you sfl also, developing now, the investigation after a man is
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he died later at a hospital. police found that victim after responding to the reports of a shooting on east ford circle, just after 9:00 o'clock last night. right now, police don't have a suspect and we don't know the name of that victim. also, new video, shows an su that fell more than -- suv that fell more than 75 feet off highway 126, near pine, colorado. rescuers took five people inside of the suv to the hospital. colorado state patrol says the injuries do not appear to be life-threatening, still trying to figure out what caused the accident. right now, the music industry, a lot of fans mourning the loss of another rock legend, glenn frey, a founding member of the eagles, has died. frey cowrote and sung some of the biggest hits. [ music ] . >> besides his decades with the eagles, frey had big solo hits in the 80s, including the heat is on, the band posted on the
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complications, including hume toid arthritis and pneumonia, glenn frey was 67 years old. the powerful legacy of doctor martin luther king, jr.. fbi director, james cowmy -- the celebrations marked the 30th anniversary of the federal holiday honoring doctor king. and there were more ceremonies across country. in denver, a big crowd gathered at city park, to begin the marade to civic center park. one the biggest celebrations in the country. now, as the crowd moved through the city, we found a lot of parents who say they used the holiday as a teachable moment for their children. >> we've done some talking about martin luther king, jr. and how he fwout his words rather than his hands. and what he was fighting for. for everyone to have equal rights. >> protesters from the black lives matter group, 5 the 80s
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we'll have more on that part of the story. coming up tonight on cbs4 news at 6:00. and hundreds of employees of kisor permanente, colorado, spent the day celebrating the commitment to community service. they hosted the great sports field day for kids with disabilities. more than 100 kids took part in lakewood. coming u up, why donald trump is at the center of this argument. it's estimated that half of f the antibiotics given for respiratory tract infections are unnecessary. >> snow increasing in western colorado, here cops another m is -- comes another system. another system sitting out in the pacific and way out in the pacific rs yet another system all coming our way. hour-by-hour shows you the hour-by-hour forecast of all of the snow.
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we'll show you where a fox decided to just curl up and take a snooze. . >> for the news you need when
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,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, the latest now as lawmakers donald trump. tempers flared as members of parliament debated whether to ban trump from britain. they did sign a petition calling for the ban. after trump called for a ban on muslims entering the u.s.. >> his words, are not comic cal. his words are not funny. his words are poisonous. >> up to the american people to decide whether his views are objectionable. >> the bedate was more symbolic than anything. trump had cancelled to -- if he had been barred from britain. in tonight's health watch it is the season for colds, coughs and sore throats, but don't
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there is yet another warning, reminding doctors to prescribe antibiotics only when absolutely necessary. cbs4 health specialist joins us tonight and when we're sick, we want to get rid of it, and fast. >> a quick fix as we like to call, but the froms get prescription pressure, fwut guidelines released today, urge them them to resist the pressure to overprescribe antibiotic, since the ma yorty of respiratory tract infections are viruses. >> a sore throat and cough. >> i decided to stop in, just kind of make sure that it wasn't strep. >>reporter: her doctor determined it was not strep throat. but more likely, a virus. she won't g given an antibiotic, because it won't help. >> a cold or viral infection, often takes, 7-days, without an
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so it shows that the antibiotic doesn't really affect the course of a viral infection. >>reporter: the american college of physicians together with the cdc, want to cut down on prescribing antibiotics for common respiratory infections. they say about 50% of antibiotic prescriptions may be unnecessary. and doctor of national jewish health says inappropriate use could be dangerous. >> what we are very worry about are the severe an flatic -- >> if somebody contracts such a germ and gets really infection, then, we don't have that many options. to treat the patients anymore. >>reporter: mckinz si meyer was told to rest and take over the counter med case. >> my body will be able to fight it and the antibiotic also be able to help.
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back if her symptoms don't go away. now, doctors recommend nasal washes, decongestion and ibuprofen as well. there is pressure to go to work or go to school, so some the best medicine is bedrest. >> i'm going to do all of the above. thanks. well, check out these pictures, a fox decided to take a little snooze on a couch, this is on a covered deck of a home in evergreen over the weekend. many, many thanks to the photographer for sharing this wonderful picture. chasing rabbits gets tiring. >> it can. as we take a look at doppler 4,000, rain mixed with snow in northeastern colorado and look at how the snow is increasing here in western sections of the state. that's going to continue to push into the high country. and we might even see a little snow here in denver. i'll show you that in a moment. we were under the influence of the warm front today, in the 50s. however, this stationary front just begins to sag down, that's
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maybe a little bit of snow as well. so let's take a look at the west coast, and you can see where we have the moisture moving in. the hour-by-hour futurecast, you can see the snow fill in for the higher elevations, midnight tonight -- tuesday. midnight tonight, into tuesday. through. the snow band that will push through denver. morning. and then, that's gone. then we see a little bit of a break in the clouds, more know for the mountains and that hangs around for a while. might see a little bit of snow over the eastern plains once again, and then it's clear, we take a little break with all of the sunshine around, here but look to the west, there's the clouds and the next system. 5:00 a.m. tomorrow morning, a short duration, 4-8 inches, the winter weather advisory for the high country areas. 51 and 56, the pleasant highs today. after a start of 22 and 25.
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65 and 19 below are the records. 44 and 45 right now, 37% barometer. look at this shot from elliott lawrence, steamboat springs, the balloon glow from steamboat springss, the winter weather festival up there. frozen fog in sedge wick county. really stands out against the blue sky. temperatures for tonight will be in the 20s over the eastern plain, teens, few 20s for the high country, all the way to the western slope, but alamosa cold at 1 below 0. 30s, 40s, still 50s over southeastern colorado. 20s, 30s for the mountains. denver foesh, for tonight, increasing clouds, light know after midnight. then for tomorrow, we will see the snow early why the morning, how about right around rush hour.
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see the 911 by maybe 10:00 o'clock in the morning. and then for the next several day, 46 on wednesday, 42 on thursday. the sunshine returns. 52 on friday. you start the weekend with 54 degrees: . >> a broncos weekend. >> i this i so. >> thanks. well, don't tell the
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>> we'll hear what the,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, and welcome back and and here we go again, another round of broncos and patriots. another round of manning rers sus brady. it will be the 71th match-up between the two future -- 17th match-up between the two quarterbacks. an 11-5 mark in the previous 16 match-up, but manning has won the previous two times in the playoff, which both happen to be afc championship games like this one. broncos beat the patriots earlier this season. brock osweiler was quarterback for that game. and pats were missing julianne ehlmann, peyton versus tom, it is brady versus the denver defense. >> they're going to do what they think they have to do to win. threw the ball a lot, coming out really, really fast, so you know, you never know what you're going to face, but we know how great of a mraerer he -- player he is.
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>> i think he's a great competitor. you know, he knows it's coming. he's going to cry about getting hit, but he still takes the hit and gets up and keeps going. >> let the jabs begin. so broncos are past the divisional about round for the second time, during this five-year run of mablging the playoffs. -- making the playoffs, and one win away from an 8 time super bowl. the goal isn't just to get there. >> well, i'm saying two wins, two wins the super bowl champion, i remember, playing the super bowl in 2010, i just kept telling myself, i want to get to the super bowl, i don't want to get there anymore, i got there and lost, a heartbreak, like a i broke up with a girlfriend, so i want to get there and i want to win it all. >> so not everyone excited about this manning and brady match-up. jabs at peyton and tom, calling them cheaters. the giants or jets have been to
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college p hoos and cu big man, scott pac-12 player of the year. two wins against oregon and, oregon state. the beavers, have they lost to the buffs, they were in utah. reid was on the ground, and tripped a referee. obviously can't do that. he was ejected. big turning point, utah pulled away, for the win.
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50s, a little snow all in the five day forecast, but the problem is, it gets better as the week goes on. that's a problem? >> well, i mean, after the snow. >> okay. >> thanks for watching colorado's news channel. >> cbs evening news coming up right >> pelley: family reunions for american prisoners released by iran. also tonight, michigan's answer to the flint lead crisis. is it too little? the clinton-sanders race is tightening. >> her campaign says they always knew it would be close. >> yeah, right. >> pelley: eagles guitarist glenn frey has died. take it easy >> pelley: and one man's journey to keep the dream alive. >> i want people to be involved with what king was about and his vision. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news"
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>> pelley: today's pictures tell the story, relief and delight on the faces of three americans released from iranian prison. tonight they're being examined at the u.s. military hospital in germany. a fourth american decided to stay in iran while a fifth, a student, is already back home in massachusetts. they were freed in a secret deal negotiated at the same time that iran agreed to suspend its nuclear arms program. elizabeth palmer begins our coverage. >> reporter: it took a year and a half, but today jason resian was finally reunited with his family and he says he feels good. the "washington post" tehran reporter also met his bosses from the paper. he was arrested in tehran on vague spying charges and jailed in a notorious prison at times in solitary confinement.
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flown to europe on a swiss air force jet on sunday night. though his brother ali told us until the eleventh hour the family feared iran would renege on the deal. >> they told him lots of things over the course of 18 months, lots of lies, so until he was there at the airport on the plane with the swiss ambassador, they weren't sure. >> reporter: also on the base today, amir hechmati, a former marine jailed since 2011, was reunited with his family, including sister sarah, who had flown overnight from detroit, hardly daring to hope he really was free. >> i'm in a fog. this is like surreal. i'm so in disbelief and honestly everything just happened so quickly that i don't think it will hit me until i am hugging him. >> reporter: now, at last, she has. also freed in the exchange was a christian pastor arrested in 2012. there was also a fourth american
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name. that's all the congressman accompanying the other prisoner's family knew, too. >> we only know it was his choice not to leave iran at this time. >> reporter: in texas, seven prisoners were released as part of the exchange. all were charged with violating u.s. sanctions against iran. now they're free. most have decided to stay in america. the three americans' newfound freedom is going to require a lot of big adjustments and also catching up in all kinds of small ways. for example, amir's sister says when she first talked to him, he didn't even know what a selfie was. >> pelley: liz palmer in germany, liz, thanks very much. the nuclear deal also went into effect this weekend. iran agreed to suspend its program for at least ten years. here's margaret brennan. >> we have now cut off every
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used to build a bomb. >> reporter: president obama yesterday hailed the administration's nuclear deal with iran. it went into effect over the weekend after iran made good ahead of schedule on its promise to disable key nuclear facilities. it transferred 25,000 pounds of atomic fuel to russia, mothballed 12,000 centrifuges and poured concrete enter a plutonium reactor, rendering it useless. u.n. weapons inspectors will now be on the ground watching whether iran cheats. in exchange, the white house lifted sanctions, allowing iran access to $100 billion in assets. iranian businesses are no longer locked out of global markets. iran's ships are free to sail into foreign ports, and it can buy or sell goods like oil. today tehran issued an order to immediately pump 500,000
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a move that could further drive down its price in a market already glutted with too much supply. >> we recognize that there remain profound differences between the united states and iran. >> reporter: but challenges remain. just last week the iranian military detained ten navy sailors at gunpoint. iran is still considered a state sponsor of terrorism, and last fall it twice illegally tested ballistic missiles, which can carry nuclear warheads. just after the american prisoners were released sunday, president obama unveiled limited sanctions on iran because of those launches. the white house says the next test will be whether iran helps to end the war in syria, a conflict that it fuels with funds and fighters. scott, at this point there are no plans to reestablish diplomatic relations with tehran, and it is not at all clear what will happen when president obama leaves office. >> pelley: margaret brennan at the white house for us tonight. margaret, thank you. tonight the mayor of flint, michigan, is asking for a
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lead has contaminated the water in the city of 100,000, and adriana diaz is there. >> reporter: all day a steady stream of residents received their ration of clean water from the national guard. >> it's all set. >> reporter: state troopers with lead tests, filters and bottles fanned across a city that's parched for clean water. >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >> reporter: in april 2014, when flint tapped into its own river for water, it wasn't properly treated, stripping lead from pipes. after the switch, ten people died from legionnaires' disease. flint dr. mona hannah atisha found the number of children with high lead in their system doubled to nearly 70. >> we see the result at five years of age when they need early intervention and have and special education. you see the impact at ten years when they're having adhd-like symptoms. and you'll see the impact when they're 15 years old and they're having trouble with the criminal justice system. >> reporter: elena richardson says her children started getting sick after the water
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>> what happens after the water filter is gone? we're still going to have the lead, we're still going to have the pipes, we're still going to have the poison, we're still going to have the disease. >> reporter: in nearby detroit, where flint used to get its water, 90% of homes have less than 2.3 parts per billion of lead in 2014. researchers say anything above 5 parts per billion is cause for concern. after flint's water switch, 10% of homes had more than 11 parts per billion. in one house, researchers from virginia tech found lead levels of 13,200, more than twice what the e.p.a. considers toxic waste. flint has switched back to its original water source, but governor rick schneider says fixing the damaged pipes will cost at least $55 million. so far federal aid is limited to $5 million. >> pelley: adriana diaz with the emergency water ration there in flint. thanks very much, adriana. two weeks until the iowa caucuses and as often the races
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tie. clinton is only slightly ahead of sanders. we're going to turn first to nancy cordes. nancy? >> reporter: scott, in a heated debate in south carolina, clinton depicted sanders as a harsh critic of the commander- in-chief, aligning herself closely with a president who is still broadly popular in his own party. >> senator sanders called him "weak," "disappointing." >> reporter: clinton argued sanders would upend the president's proudest achievement, obamacare. >> to tear it up and start over again, pushing our country back into that kind of a contentious debate i think is the wrong direction. >> we're not going the tear up the affordable care act. i helped write it. but we are going to move on top of that to health care for all. >> reporter: the tension in this once-genteel race is the direct result of polls that show a tie
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secretary clinton seemed to be arguing that she is the rightful heir to president obama. >> there is no heir to anybody. look, i have supported barack obama in his election effort, his reelection efforts and he's had out there. he's a friend of mine. but we got to stand up on our own two feet. >> reporter: i'm major garrett in washington. the ongoing feud between republican front-runners donald trump and ted cruz has grown increasingly personal. >> he's a nasty guy. nobody likes him. nobody in congress likes him. nobody likes him anywhere once they get to know him. >> donald seems to be a little rattled. for whatever reason, he is very, very dismayed. >> reporter: cruz said being disliked in washington is a
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>> reporter: at liberty university, a conservative christian college, trump courted the same evangelical voters cruz has pursued. >> two corinthians, 3:17, that's the whole ballgame. where the spirit of the lord right, where the spirit of the lord is, there is liberty? is that the one you like? i think that's the one you like because i loved it. >> reporter: the standard corinthians, not "two" corinthians. on the stump, cruz sites scripture much more readily, even so, trump runs competitively with cruz among evangelical christians in iowa. >> pelley: major garrett, thank you. today british lawmakers debated whether trump should be banned from britain. there is a law there against hate speech and half a million britons signed a petition condemning trump after he proposed banning muslims from entering the u.s.
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>> reporter: donald trump has long been seen as a brash american curiosity in britain, even back when he was promising to invest millions in scottish golf resorts. then his critics included michael ford, who was refusing to sell the great deal maker his farm. >> what are you prepared to tell him? >> he's fired. >> reporter: but not as fired as he would be by the petition, which called for him to be banned from britain. >> unacceptable behavior. >> reporter: that triggered this debate within a parliamentary committee, which asked one essential question: >> is this the kind of man that we want in our country? his words are not comical. his words are not funny. his words are poisonous. his policy to close borders if he is elected president is bonkers. >> reporter: donald trump is free to be a fool, but he's not free to be a dangerous fool in britain. >> reporter: but should the response be to ban him or to invite him to come? >> i'd take him to the
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i'd take him to the church. i'd take him to the mosque. i'd invite him for a curry. >> reporter: donald trump has done in britain what he's done at home, become the news. >> thank you all very much. >> reporter: there's another worry, that donald trump could one day be landing in britain on air force one and that this debate could help his cause. paul flynn led the argument. >> we shouldn't give him the privilege of being banned. we don't want to see him emerge with a halo of victimhood on his brits have done to me," you know? >> reporter: in the end, scott, the brits did nothing. the committee has no powers to ban anybody. but donald trump has received another invitation from the leader of the main opposition party here, who has asked him to come to his electoral district, visit a mosque and meet his wife, who is mexican. >> pelley: mark phillips reporting tonight from the houses of parliament. mark, thank you. in health news tonight, there is
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mosquito-borne virus that is linked to birth defects. travel warnings are going up and last week the first u.s. case of a baby infected in the womb was reported in hawaii. dr. jon lapook has more. >> reporter: christine was looking forward to one last getaway before the birth of her first child. then she heard about the danger zika virus might pose to pregnant women. >> i read an article about zika spreading into the caribbean. i thought, oh, my god, is it in aruba, because i can't take that risk. >> reporter: the c.d.c. is advising pregnant women to avoid travel to 14 countries and territories in latin america and the caribbean, including puerto rico, mexico and haiti. dr. nikos vasilakis is a virologist at the university of texas medical branch. >> we do not need to scare people, but we need to be able to educate them to be able for themselves to make rational
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>> reporter: the mosquito-borne illness has been linked to a condition called microcephaly, an abnormally small head and underdeveloped brain at birth. in 2014 as zika infections spiked in brazil, more than 3,500 women there had babies born with the condition, that's compared with a previous average of 163 a year. >> the zika infections have gone from asia, africa to south america, and it's only matter of time it seems before it makes its way up to north america. >> you're correct on this. this is a consequence of the jet age. this is life in the 21st century. >> reporter: zika symptoms include fever, rash and joint pain and usually resolve within a week or so. there is no vaccine and no specific anti-viral medication. so brazilian officials are focusing on eradicating mosquitoes and educating the public on how to prevent mosquito bites. >> pelley: and i want to point out the infection in hawaii was in a woman who had traveled from brazil. dr. jon lapook, thanks very
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a lack of diversity has led to an oscar boycott. and, we'll remember glenn frey, the co-founder of the eagles, when the "cbs evening news" continues. co-founder of the eagles, when the "cbs evening news" continues. morning ted! scott! ready to hit some balls? ooh! hey buddy, what' s up? this is what it can be like to have shingles. oh, man. a painful, blistering rash. if you had chickenpox, the shingles virus is already inside you. 1 in 3 people will get
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i'm here at my house, on thanksgiving day and i have a massive heart attack right in my driveway. the doctor put me on a be sure to talk to before you begin an aspirin regimen. go talk to your doctor. you're not indestructible anymore. >> pelley: some important names in hollywood said that they are boycotting the oscars today. because none of the 20 nominated actors is african american. mireya villarreal has that. >> i will not be at the academy awards, and i won't be watching. e >> reporter: actress and director jada pinkett-smith says she intentionally chose to announce her boycott of the oscars on martin luther king's birthday. >> begging for acknowledgment or even asking diminishes dignity and diminishes power, and we are a dignified people. >> reporter: pinkett-smith is
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hollywood against the academy's decision not to nominate any actors of color this year despite a number of critically acclaimed performances by african american actors. today director spike lee said he would join the boycott, posting on instagram saying, "i would like the media to ask all the white nominees and studio heads how they feel about another all- white ballot." academy president cheryl boone isaacs. >> i hope this isn't discouraging for anybody and for filmmakers in particular. >> reporter: oscar nominees are chosen by a 6,200 member voting body, 94% who are white males of median age of 62. the oscar nominations are the symptom of a bigger problem. >> there is only a small number of people in hollywood who can say yes. until the people in hollywood who can say yes are more reflective of the population as a whole, this is not going to change.
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compton" producer ice cube gave his take on "the daily show." >> we didn't make that movie for the oscars. we made it for the people, and the people loved it. >> reporter: scott, the academy is looking to become more diverse, adding 300 new members, although that's a small fraction of the voting body they already have. >> pelley: mireya villarreal, thanks. and we'll be right back. >> pelley: mireya villarreal, thanks. we'll be right back. atment. symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours. breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well
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,,,, >> pelley: late today we learned the co-founder of the eagles, guitarist glenn frey, has died after a long battle with an intestinal illness. his hits include "hotel california," "life in the fast lane," and this... you can't hide your lying eyes >> pelley: frey helped the eagles soar. one of the world's best-selling bands with 150 million albums before the eagles broke up in
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frey then turned to acting, notably appearing in "miami vice." >> he's going to jail without us. >> pelley: he also began a solo career. the heat is on >> pelley: in 1994, the eagles reunited with their album "hell freezes over." well, i've been running down the road. >> pelley: glenn frey was 67. take it easy >> pelley: martin luther king had a dream that will never die thanks to some of the people you're about to meet when we come back. rns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com.
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diabetes, steady is exciting. only glucerna has carbsteady, clinically proven to help minimize blood sugar spikes. so you stay steady ahead. the biggest challenge for business today is not competition, it's protecting customer trust. every day you read headlines about governments and businesses being hacked, emails compromised, and intellectual property being stolen. that is cyber-crime, and it affects each microsoft created the digital crimes unit to investigate and fight cyber crime. we use the microsoft cloud to visualize information, so we can track down the criminals. using our advanced analytics tools, analysis that used to take days to run, we can now see in real time. and we're building what we learn back into the cloud to make people and organizations safer. when it comes to
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day of public service in memory of martin luther king, jr. someone who knew dr. king very well is determined to keep his dream alive. here's mark strassmann. >> over to your right here is the martin luther king center for non-violence. >> reporter: you want tom houck to give this weekly civil rights tour in atlanta. now 68, he once dove for a king, the leader of the movement. >> we would drive in here as the kids would be upstairs waiting for him to come home, jump all over him and say, "daddy, daddy, daddy." >> reporter: in 1966, houck, a 19-year-old civil rights volunteer, admired the king family. by chance one day he met them at lunch. >> it was really coretta that made me the accidental driver. >> reporter: he told us the story inside ebenezer baptist, the king family church. >> she said she had a driver that was taking the kids to school but he wasn't working out and could i drive the kids to school. i said i'd be delighted to do
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so she didn't even ask me if i had my license. this is a white kid, okay, we're talking about 1966, driving four black kids around atlanta. >> reporter: dr. king later lobbied to keep houck in the movement and out of vietnam. houck gave us a private tour. >> dr. king's office was a beehive of activity. he was a chain smoker. he smoked two packs of cigarettes a day, which coretta hated. he was a big pool player. he'd have a beer and show us tricks he learned along the way. he was a very kind and a very gentle person. coretta got the first word that king had died. >> reporter: houck has a dream, to keep this history alive. >> i want people to be involved with what king was about and his vision 365 days a year. this is where martin went to elementary school. >> reporter: behind the wheel he had a front seat on history. mark strassmann, cbs news, atlanta. >> pelley: and that's the "cbs
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for all of us at cbs news all around the world, good night. captioning sponsored by cbs captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org it is victory mobd for the broncos, fan, still basking in that moment, bradley roby, forces the steelers fumble demarcus ware recovers, back on the field, moments later, there it is, c.j. anderson scores is game-winning touchdown, they beat the steelers, 23-16. >> following the big win, denver city and county building lit up in orange and blue. mayor hancock hosted a pep rally in front of the building, renaming bannock street to broncos boulevard. one win away from the super bowl. >> and standing in their way, the patriots, the broncos beat
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years ago.
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