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tv   Up to the Minute  CBS  January 22, 2016 2:07am-4:00am CST

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times and they just do their ty wherever they can. and it's really gross.s. >> wow. >> i would rather be taken. i feel like they keep those girls in nicer condition. [laughter] >> ok, thank you. >> take care. [captioning made possible by warner bros. domestic television distribution] celine dion in mourning in montreal today. >> inside the emotional public wake for her sband, renee. dressed in black, celine's tears inside the basilica, the
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husband's casket. then will smith speaks out after jada's oscar boycott -pheadlines. >> were you aware she was going to do that? >> no. >> could it impact next month's ceremony? >> the show changes that now could be introded as the academy convenes for a meeting. >> also, back stage with j-lo lighting up vegas with star super fans, her and her dancing mom. she was in it. >> lupe is always in it. >> amy schumer being accused stealing jokes. >> i like it when the guy pays for sex, i mean that. >> the guys should always pay on the first date for sex. >> wha saying now. >> amy, are you really going to take aie detector test? >> and chelsea hander. her candid claims [ of course he was trying to roofie me. >> and she feuding with the kardashians. >> they are going to have to get over it or not. got it,everybody? >> now in our 35th season, this
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>> celine dion in mourning, blackveil, poised, graceful, standing besides her husband renee, the of lo of her life lying in a casket. >> it was a striking some better scene inside notre dame basilica in montreal. >> tomorrow he will be laid to rest. today friends and family gathered f emotional wake. tonight's top story, celine's fin good-bye. dressed all in black,eline dabbed her eyes with a dish you as she greeted mourners sharing their condolences. she sat by renee's open casket in the notre dame basilica. she was incredibly brave shaking hands and kissing friend. at one moment she broke into a smile when someone seemed t sharing a memomo of reason a. outside there was a jumbo tron with renee's photograph as the public also came to say its good-byes. there were some precious moments.
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early this morning to pay their respects to rene t only is this the church where they got married, but it's also whe they baptized their first child. renee charles. >> he was standing alongside his mother as he help to receive their friend. one of the most poignant mome was when celine walked up to renee's casket alone and placed her hands on her late husband's body lingering to see one last moment of love the couple's youngest son, who is only 5, was not there. moved by the outpouring of support she stayed for more than on hour spending time and sharing words with as many people as she. >> renee's funeral will be tomorrow and the archbishop of montreal will perform the service. some celebrities from the united states will be attending.
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declared it a national funeral to honor laid husband of celine, who was born her. >> she received a lot of comfo from her eldest son, who stood tall andproud. >> cam ran matheson will be reporting from the f tomorrow in montreal. right now will breaks his silence on thth oscar boycott. >> when his wife jada posted a heart felt message that she would not attend this y%ar's oscars an infernando erupted. here's the thii, will had no idea that jada was th striking the match. >> it is a systematic bias that needs to be addressed across the industry. there is a disharmoo that i i brewing in our country and in our industry that, you know, i want no part of that. >> will smithwas clear, he's not going to the oscars this year. today, he added d s voice to a powerful diversity discussion
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>> i will not be at the academy awards, and i won't be watching. >> jada. so passionate. were you aware that she was going to do that? >> i was -- i was out othe countr at the time. and i came home. what happened? >> also today, oscar winner reese witherspoon called for change, posting, quote, as an academy member, i iould love to see a diverse voting membership. >> the academy says it's listening and there will be changes. on tuesday, at a regularly scheduled meeting, the academy's 51-member governing board is pected to discscs various proposals. among them, the membership process. and recruitment. >> how black films are being produced every year? >> two-time oscarar nominee viola davis with nischellenight. >> the problem is not with the oscars. the problem is with the hollywood movie m system. >> i mean, i think we deserve best picture. .
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>> ice cube slammed the academy after straight outta compton snub. >> maybe we should have put a ave in it. >> one random slave. >> for the academy members to recognize us as a real black movie. >> i will say, it is a surprise that the movie didn't get nominated. meanwhile, quincy jones says he has been asked to present at the oscars but says he has o condition, that he be allowed to speak for five minutes on the lack of diver amy schumum under attack. she has been getting a lot of love lately from just about every. but not so much from a couple of her fellow c who claim she stole their material. amy denies the allegat but how far will she go to prove it? >> amy, are you going to take a lie detector test? >> yes. >> are yodoing it right now. >> i'm doing it on mymy tv show. on twiter, dmeedians started
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jokes stolen by imy. a viral video surfaced comparing the joets jokes. here's wendy. >> maybe i'm old-fashioned, but i like it when the guy pays, for sex. i mean that. >> i'm very old school. i think guy should always pay on the first date for sex. >> amy went on jim norton's sirius xm radio show. >> i never would have seen h stand up in the '90s, but i love her. >> the ladies removed their rant from twitter. webby backed off her allegations admitting she has written jokes sisilar to other comediansns i never said amy schumer stole my joke. it's possible we both wrote it. wanted you to know i wrote it first. >> we dress too, that's why we dress you stupid. >> if you want to dress him like that, that's cool. >> i did not steal ajokes, and i wouldn't.
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whenner on top of the world like amy schumer is, people the tear you down. it's plan and simple as that. >> it's possible for people to write a joke around the same preese. thatatappens atime. but typically once you find out that happens one of you has to step away from the joke. well, this isn't the first time amy has been accused of stealing jokes. last october friends of a late comedi claimed amy took some of his material. amy deposited that as well. i can say shfunny, in the moment. >> right, in the moment. >> thereris no den i don't remember thing. jennifer lopez has officially taken over las i was there last night. it was unbelievable. a boatload of stars helped her kick off her residency at planet hollywood. and i hung out with busy super star just minutes after her show. >> when you came out and you looked at this lays and you looked at all the people what was that moment like? >> it was so much fun. first i'm back hee on my
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versace thing. >> it was big. >> and then i walk forward and it's like, whoa, like, this is your life. if you had my love >> from the first beat, it was electric. her entrance dazzling, in a very sexy nude colored catat suit. >> your mom wasthere. >> my mom was here. >> she was in it. >> lupe is always it. okay. that's her middle name, in it. >> also in the crowd, smart, kel osborne, hanging with rebel wilson. and justin bieber who was singing along with his manager. >>. >> eigh costume changes, crystals cuffing g e essentials.s. but one of the highlights, when she dedicatedlian womack's i hope you dance to herkids. >> did you get choked up.
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the dance song i get choked up. the dancer and the ban they are like she is going to cry agai it makes me emotional think about hem. >> the stars were there for the afterparty where j-lo arrived at 1:30. her biggest fan, this guy. >> she is wonder woman. i'm telling you. between the number one show, shades of blue, american idol, this, she is all over the place. >> he has been super loving and susportive. that's more what i need than anything else, think. >> sweet. i like it. >> the show was incredible. and j-lo just li dances you into exhaustion. >> i can naj. >> it is a great show, go see it.
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turning 48 by a big day for ll cool j today. the ncis l.a. star and this year's grammy host got a star on the walk of fame for his music. we were with ll for that honor, an h hnor that clearly meant a lot. you are a kid from queens. >> yes. >> and here you are? >> it's surreal. i'm grateful. these are the thing you dream of when you are a kid. i'm grateful this dayas m. >> next up for ll hosting the grammy awards on cbs february 15th. >> are you all ready? >> in the last couple of weeks
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bowie, again frai yesterday pass away. do you anticipate any tributes at the grammys for these folks. it has to be addressed. remember, , h a balance. their still artis nominated. they deserve a fabulous time. don't want it to a weighing. >> one of those who has been to the owed yum seven times is toni braxton. now there is a movie about her, it's calledunbreak my heart >> capturing toni to a t is 20-slg something newcomer lexis. >> she understood. >> on tony's best selling memoir unbreak my heart, the is askedive produced by braxton, which means some perks when it comes to wardrobob >> i'm using some of my actual sooums costumes in the show.
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first grammy gown that's when it dawned on me i'm playing a lege it's such an honor. >> tony says she stands like she does, moves like shedoes, and even lipinks just like sh does. coming up next, the x files s the numbers. how many spoilers is creator giving out that even mulder and scully don't know about. >> i never showed it to david andjillian. >> and rumors about hooking up with o bloom and what aboutdoing drugs willie nell sewn in. >> that was highest i've ever been in my life. >> that is on the way.
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buy --y --
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>> we're only three days away from the return of mulleder and scully. i can tell to get for a big surprise, we have exclusive interview with the show's creator. he is dropping spoilers and we breaking the new x files down by the numbers. >> scully? >> how important were the fans in getting this to happen? >> ife didn't think they were going to watch it wouldn't have pushed so hard to do >> i think important. their loyalty over the years is incredible. wha if everybody we have been led to believe in is a lie? >> hei it's been years since we met agents mulleder and scully after nine seasons, 202 episodes, two movies, it is a time to believe again. with six new episodes from the creator, chris carter. >> originally we were asked to do eight episodes, but w to scale back our series order
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have time to any more. >> couldn't you be jumping to conclusions. >> i've goto >> another number you are going to love, two, as in the numumer of spoilers we can tellyou. spoiler number one, mulder and scully's romance is over. >> i can tell y all is not well as we come back. they are no liing together. living separate lives. >> spoiler number two, chris has already written secret third x files movie. >> i never showed to it david and jillian. it was for to keep t t characters alive in my head. i think it would need a really big screen event. >> all this translates into a billion dollar x fes industry. reruns alone have sole for $230 million, and commercial on sunday's premiere will set back around $650,000. the question whether these six n episodes be enough to satisfy fans? >> we really have to see how we're going to do in the ratings. if the fans are happy, i'm sure e'll be asked f more.
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chance because fox isis giving it great time slot, sunday night right after the nfc championship game. everybody will tune in. of course that is one of the top rated pro of the year. >> they are making sure it scores a touchdown. >> look at you. >> sa chelsea handler is launching her new netflix series chelsea does. you talked to her abouit? >> we talked about in a and a whole lot more. let me tell you something. she is totally unfiltered. one of the reasons that i love her. but we started with bill cosby. as you know he has been at the center of many accusations lately and he has maintained that he has been falsely accused. listen to what chelsea claims happened to her in a hotel room in 2005. >> my experience with bill cosby, we were e th perfororng in atlantic at some casino. it was in the middle of the afternoon and the casino manager was like mr. cosby want you to meet him up in his hotel room. and i made three guys come with me because i was like not going up there alone.
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was trying to roofie me. who else cal into the hotel room in the middle of f he afternoon n d then was pissed i had three guys with me. what who are they? what are they doing he i was like what are you doing here? >> part of reason she is bffs with jennifer, sandra, and reese, sh wickedly smart and funny and brutally honest. >> there were rumors you are into ororndo blblm. >> that's baloney. you work in this industry, we have never hooked up, ever. and believely he has hooked up with a lot of people. >> in t past you have made fun of the kardashians. >> audiences cannot get enough of this armenian army of as. >> khloe shows up in the series. >> our socie is casualty up in gettingvalidation. >> wonder whose family you are talking about. >> she has a great sense of humor. i'm doing her show, khloe my friend, she is cool.
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i mean i see tho all the time. so they have to either get over it or not. i into kim at our friend's house. and i'm like oh, no, here she is. and then i'm like, hey, kim, after all the stuff i've said but you have to stand up and take it, i know that i said stuff, you know. >> chelsea is not afraid to call people out, l yen heather mcdonald. right now they are in a nasty feud after heather said this. >> i lived in near, 100% lived in fear. >> nott an ternment camp. she can quit. so that's silly. because if you are that fearful -- she was taking clothes ou of my closet every other day. she wasn't that fearful. >> s went on say you dump people from your life. when they sell stories to me magazines. that's usually whe i end relationships. >> then heathth fired back today. >> i never betrayeder
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>> before ch launches her talk show in may she has people talking about her docu-series in which she tackles everything from racism, to marriage, to drugs. >> did you m a pot you didn't like. >> pot is like sex, it's all good, some are better than others. >> you smoke pot with w nelson. >> i woke up the next morning and one eye was st openinin that was intensns >> serious research. >> i am a documentaryian. it's that kind of rmp that makes the ducko series entertaining and info give a shout out to carolina's onbradway. it's where chelsea and i dish and where she got her start. and she is happy to be there. >> what has m me her successfulul >> entertainment tonight birthdays. which oscar winner unsuccessfully auditions for
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the answer is coming up next. at e.t. on dot com katie homes on dating after divorcing tom cruise. why she feels like a teenager. plus jenna fisher's confession confession. she was in love the with john crass inski while filming the office. >> those parts usere
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other. >> and chris vandyke reveals why he became an alcoholic. >> i couldn't talk to me. >> his candid inter exclusively at e.t. on line.com. welcome back to the show, every. in tonight's e.t. birthdays, which oscar winner unsuccessfully auditioned for saturday light live? th geena davis, who turns 60 today. >> last night, elle magazine had their annual women in television dinner, ground breaking women in the television industry were all there. many of them will grace separate covers of the mag dean.
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sexy bad ass on television that's not offensive at all. >> women are the b television. >> i like you. >> so many stars. and our favorite moment? viola giving the ladies life advice. >> forgive myself for even feeling insecure. that's what dudes do. dudes don't sweat it. like, yeah, i got a big pouch, but you know what i'm going to watch football and have a beer. so -- positions would make sanders an easy target for republicans. in the '70s, sanders favored a 100% tax on income over $1 million. at the cbs debate, sanders joked he's backed off that position -- a bit. >> we haven't come up wi an exact number yet, but it will not be as high as the number under dwight d. eisenhower, which was 90%. but it will be -- i'm not that much of a socialist compared to eisenhower.
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the youngest nominee at this year's grammy awards is a 12-year-old boy from bali named joey alexander. he plays a mean jazz piano and he's b bn captivating fans and fellow musicians alike. anderson cooper has his story for "60 minutes." >> reporter: for a jazz musician, there's no bigger stage than the newport jazz festival. get here, if they ever make it at all.
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playing newport. he's the youngest person ever invited to perform on this stage. he may only be 12 2 ars old, but his sound and his soul seem a lot older than that. [ applause ] newport audiences can be a tough crowd. but joey has them on their feet. >> history in newport once again. >> reporter: when we sat down with him later in new york, we were reminded he is just a kid who first touched a keyboard six years ago. what do you think it was about jazz? >> i think it gives a special eling, which is the blues and swing feel. >> reporter: what do you mean by swing? >> like swing, it's like the groove. >> reporter: i've never had a 12-year-old try to explain to me about groove.
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>> reporter: j jt listen to him groove on this song "mob blues." he wrote it when he was 10. what's most remarkable is that joey is already a master of improvisation. most of what he plays he makes up as he goes along. do you know how you're goi to improvove something before you do it? have you planned it all out? >> when i'm on stage, i never
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but of course, you have the concept what you're going to do, but you don't really plan it. >> so every time it might be different? >> yeah. >> it soundsdseally hard. [ laughter ] >> it is kind of hard. >> reporter: and yet, joey makes it look so easy. winston marsales, one of the biggest names in jazz, has seen a lot of talent in jazz over the years. >> i've never heard no one that can play like him. no one has heard a person that can play like him. >> reporter: he has genius? >> no question about that to any of us. >> reporter: genius? this is what he means. >> let's take a traditional hymn like "just a closer walk with thee." so if you just play the melody with basic chord changes, this is with noel provization.
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now put improvise on it. [ laughter ] >> that was cool. >> somebody 12 playing like that. >> reporter: joey's talent may be undeniable, but no one can explain where it comes from.
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we don't know why. i once asked miles davis about he said man, nobody knows about sound. sound just is. and i think that about his ability. they are. >> reporter: they just are. >> they are. >eporter: it's not juju how he plays that sets him apart, it's from he's from. bali, the tiny indonesian island better known for palm trees than piano players. he was a hyperactive kididso one day when he was 6, his parents brought home a keyboard, hoping to channel all that restless energy. you thought maybe that would focus him? >> yeah. at the same time, we wanted to find out whether he's musical or not, because we have a musical family. >> reporter: that was the first time he started playing with the keyboard? >> yeah. >> reporter: here he is one year later at age 7. remember, no one taught joey how to play like this. he just picked it up listening to his dad's albums of d de ellington and charlie parker.
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records -- >> right. >> reporter: and playing along. >> right. >> reporter: they did hire a piano instructor, but he tried to teach joey classical music. it didn't go well. joey wanted to improvise? >> yeah. even just a little bit. embellish it. >> reporter: and the classical teacher didn't like it being embellished? >> no, no. >> reporter: what did they tell you? >> he wants to be free. >> reporter: and jazz allows that freedom? >> uh-huh. to express himself. >> reporter: joey began expressing himself on stages across indonesia. videos of him playing went viral and made it to winston marcelis who is managing and artistic director of jazz at lincoln center in new york. he was so impressed by what he heard, he invited joey to perform at their annualala,
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and even though it was his new york debut and his first time performing for such a crowd, joey decided to play one of the toughest songs in jazz "round midnight." and when he wawadone, the orchestra rose, the crowd rose, and joey, who was 10 at the time, he didn't know what to do. >> don't go, joey. >> reporter: he tried to walk off the stage. >> joey, don't go. >> reporter: the host that evening was billy crystal. >> take it in, man, take*it in. >> reporter:r:oey had arrived. >> joey alexander. >> reporter: you got a standing ovation. >> thank god for that. >> reporter: thank god for that? >> i mean, i didn't expepe to
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>> reporter: that concert changed joey's life. his parents sold what they had in indonesia and moved the family to new york. he started playing gigs, touring the country, winning fans, and learning the rhythm of a very different world. how do you like new york? >> new york's great. i love it. >> and you can see anderson cooper's full report on our website, cbsnews.com. the "overnight news" will be right back.e are a lot of different kinds of yucky germs. but not all disinfecting wipes... are approved to kill e same number of them. lysol wipes are approved to kill more types of germs than clorox. this cold and flu season
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each year, hundreds of thousands of air travelers take to the skies with their pets. some fly in the cabin, but a lot of bigger animals have to be checked in. now the rules for checking your dog in are changing. kris van cleave has the story from reagan national airport. >> reporter: you have a big dog like buddy here and you want to fly with him, you used to be able to go to the ticket counter. but increasingly the airline will send you here. this is the cargo terminal, anan it is nowhere near that second counter. >> come on in. >> rorter: for peter harold and his wife jan, shanty is part of the family. which means when they fly their golden doodle does, too.
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cabin, so she has to be checked. typically, airlines require carry-on pets to fit under the set in front of you. >> it is not the easiest thing. it takes a long time, you have to go to your vet within a week of the flight and get a health certificate each time that you do it. so yeah, it adds about an extra hour to your arrival time. >> reporter: starting in march, delta will no longer allow larger pets to be checked on their owner's flight. inead they'll have to be handled as fright. pets will have to arrive tree hours before the flight, then dropped off and picked up in the cargo section and the pooch could fly on a separate flight and arrive at a different time. >> we don't do it on the cargo way. we just don't have the confidence and it would be too traumamac for us to think ofofhe dog being handled as cargo.
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followed united. >> we really have a better equipped facility at cargo and we can properly keep the animals in a safe environment and have professional staff to look aftfr them when they he a connection or a layovov rather than just leaving them out on the tarmac. >> reporter: programs like pet safe where animals are monitored by employees mark a course correction for airlines. >> airlines have done a terrible job for over 40 years in transports plants in the cargo ld of passenger planes and the statistics prove that. and the airlines just didn't want to play that game anymore. >> reporter: through november, 33 pets died, 23 injured and 3 more were lost while in an airline's popoession in 2015. >> the r rl issue is connecting flights, whether it's a passenger cargo plane hold or a cargo plane hold, itets down to the chain o& custody, who is watching that animal, who is
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it's a liability issue. >> reporter: southwest and jetblue won't let you check a pet. american still does but only on certain types of aircraft but not when it's too o t or cold. an aircraft change delayed harold's trip to florida for two days until seats on a pet friendly airner were available. >> i think she's a bit excited. >> reporter: on the return to washington, weather delays baggage, leaving peter pacing. >> yeah, there she is. >> reporter: b b from the looks of it, the wait was well worth it. >> oh. >> reporter: delta says the change will ensure that we have a high quality consistent service for pets when owners choose to ship them. service animals of all sizes are allowed in the cabin, and travel experts say they think that system will be abused by people who want to tata advantage of that instead of checking their pets.
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will be right back. when the engines failed on the plane i was flying, i i ew what to do to save my passengers. but when my father sank into depression, i didn't know how to help him. when he ultimately shot himself, he left our family devastated. don't let this happen to you. if you or a loved one is suicidal, call the national suicide prevention lifeline. no matter how hopeless or helpless you feel,
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(franklin d. roosevelt) the inherent right to work is one of the elemental privileges of a free people. endowed, as our nation is, with abundant physical resources... ...and inspired as it should be to make those resources and opportunities available for the enjoyment of all... ...we approach reemployment wh real hope of finding a better answer than we have now. narrator: donate to goodwill where your donations help fund
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faced with an aging population and a lot more men than women, china has changed its long-standing policy of one child per family. now married couples can have two children if they want. seth doane visitit one family that fought for thth change. >> reporter: this policy was deeply unpopular and the change is welcomed by many. shares of companies selling baby items, everything from formula to strollers, went up with the news. but the question remains, how many more chinese couples will really have a second child? 10-year-old wong always wished she had a siing. "it's lonely," she tololus. "since i was little there haven't be many kids to play with." for years her parents fought to have a second child. even publicly protesting for the right. when i heard the news i couldn't
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i read the official document over and over. was always in our d dams, but also beyond our dreams. china's rubber stamped parliament still has to formally approve the change to this controversial policy. my husband works for a state-owned company. if we had a second baby, he would have been fired or forced to quit, she said. the fine could have been nearly $50,000. cbs news videotaped these beijing bill boards in the 1980s. one child policy was designed to combat the booming population, and to lessen the financial burden on families and the state. health o oicials claim at leasas 400 million births were avoided, but enforcement could be draconian, sometimes including forced abortion and sterilizatio some parents preferred male children and aborted female fetuses. today there are 33 million more men than women in china.
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the population ageing. and chow worries about the stress on her daughter. when we get old, she'll be the only one taking care of us, she said. they're ready to start trying to have another child and their 10-year-old has already given thought to the brother versus sister question. why a little sister? >> because little brother is very n nghty. [ laughter ] >> reporter: so you would rather have very a little sister? >> yes. >> reporter: in recent years, china has been experimenting with allowing some couples to have a second child. but not as many have been taking the government up on the offer as the government would have liked. so the question now, this change may be too little too late.
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for this friday. d.c. deep freeze going nowhere fast in the ice cacatal of america as the east stocks up for the blizzard of 2016. >> they've run out of organic carrots, which is a terrible thing. also tonight, residents of flint say rip 'em out. >> will you ever trust the water coming through these pipes? >> not until they're replaced. >> the west looks ahead to the evitable tsunami and takes preparations to new heights. and 88 keys to living past 100. >> i love to play the piano and make people happy. >> this is the "cbs overnight news." the east is bracing for a weekend blizzard. airlines are canceling flights, washington, d.c., will close the subway after the district
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wednesday night. some places could get two and a lf feet. more than 77 million people are in the path, including our team of correspondents. first kris v cleave in d.c. >> reporter: it wasn't congress that created gridlock in washington. it was a rush hour burst of snow that froze the untreated roads and turned cars into out-of-control projectiles. neighboring virgrgia reported 767 crashes in just 24 hours. >> it is crazy out here. >> reporter: normally short commutes turned into eight-hour, slow-speed marathons of misery, stretching the drive home well into the morning. aaa rescued nearly 6,500 drivers from the mayhem, and this was a small storm before the main event comes tomorrow. d.c. mayor muriel boboer. >> we are very sorry for an inadequate response. >> reporter: what does last night's debacle say about the city's ability to handle the type of storm that's coming at it now? >> we should have been out
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if we had gotten out earlier and had more resources, we may have seen a difference. >> reporter: today crews were getting g eir equipment ready y and starting to treat area roads. of particular concern are power outages from wind gusts as high as 55 miles per hour. and people were stocking up, leaving store shelves bare as residents prepared to be snowed in for days. >> it's the same way you prepare for a natural saster or armageddon. >> they've run out of organic carrots, which is a terrible thing. they're running out of lots and lots of things. >> reporter: d.c. police chief cathy lanier urged people to stay home once the storm starts. >> don't take this storm for granted. this is 36 hours of a major storm. >> reporter: are we talking life-and-death potential from this storm? >> absolutely. >> reporter: most of the schools in the region are closed tomorrow, but the district's 544 trucks and plows as well as 39,000 tons of salt are ready to battle the storm.
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well, it will be a battle to travel tomorrow on the roads, rails and in the air. here's david begnaud. >> reporter: marge varre is one of thousands of people who thought th were getting out ahead of the stoto. she was supposed to fly to the caribbean tomorrow for a two-week vacation. >> they just said charlotte airport is closed tomorrow. there goes our plan. we have to come up with a new plan. >> reporter: so far more than 1,000 flights scheduled for friday have been canceled. at least eight major airline carriers have issued travel ivers, allowing passgers have flights at over 50 airports to rebook and avoid getting stuck or charged a change fee. philadelphia international is no stranger to travel nightmares. thousands of bags were misplaced after a blizzard i i2007. keith bernie is deputy director of operations. >> we're prepared for the worst. >> reporter: bernie's team has eight snow melters that can melt 250 tons of snow every hour. >> i ionsider it a very cheap insurance policy. we'll have people here. we'll be staffed up and ready to
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>> reporter: inside terminal d tonight at philadelphia's airport,t,t is very, very quieie come saturday there won't be any flights in or out of philadelphia. and scott, the same scenario is expected at other airports, including reagan national in d.c., dulles in virginia and baltimore-washington in maryland. >> david, thanks. eric fisher is our chief meteorologist at the cbs station wbz. eric? >> reporter: scott, the storm is really just starting to get t geared up across the deep south here, digging into louisiana we've had tornado warnings in parts of mississippi, gathering a lot of that gulf moisture. then it ns into the cold. blizzard watches out include parts of new york city as well as philly. blizzard warnings in baltimore and d.c., and a huge area under winter storm warnings, a very broad area that will see one to two-foot snows. track this to the east coast friday. we're deepening friday night, arriving in washington, d.c., by the evening hours, into new york city by saturday morning. and just grazing southern new% england as we head into saturday night. so in dark blue, one to two-foot
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area. right now it looks like six to 12 inches in new york, probably the toughest forecast across the board. 18 to 24 in d.c. that is an historic level storm.m. and 18 to 24 in roanoke, virginia. not just the snow, but we also have a significant ice storm to deal with, especially in north carolina, and, scott, of course, paving a big impact on daily life, a chance for power outage, but also watching the impact for the nfc championship in charlotte this weekend. >> eric, thank you. there is breaking news tonight in the flint water emency. e epa's regional administrator who covers michigan, resigned this evening. also president obama says the state will have $8$ million in federal funds by next week. flint has started a chemical process that it hopes will eventually stop the lead that has poisoned its water. at least 100 children show elevated lead in their blood, which can cause damage to the brain. adriana diaz has been looking into how this happened and how
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out. >> i had to put in a shower filter. >> reporter: the outrage continues for flint resident desiree dwell. she's a single mother trapped in a home she can't sell because of the lead emergency. >> how do you deal w wh knowingly poisoning yourself because that's all there is to drink? >> reporter: flint is like many american cities with lead pipes in their water system. usually harmless chemicals are added to the water that protects the pipes from corrosion, but in 2014, flint tried to save money switching from detroit's water system to drawing water from the flint river. the city dididot add the protective chemicals, so the lead pipes started coming apart. >> water filter! >> reporter: state officials say the water can be made safe by using home filters the national guard is handing out. those anti-corrosion chemicals
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public health experts we talked to say the only way to make sure the watter is lead free is to replace those lead pipes. the proroem is, it could take at least a decade to replace the pipes. he's in charge of a new effort to mask the city's lead pipe network. what kind of undertaking would it be to replace the pipes? >> massive. it would be over $100 million. we've been neglecting our infrastructure for so long in this country, it will take a paradigmgmhift to get peoeoeo think about what i call real homeland security. >> reporter: this is where the problem started. flint's water treatment center. it's not currently in operation, bubuit could reopen in june when
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[ vocalizing ] [ buzzing ] [ tree crashes ] [ wind howling ]
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well, 11 days to iowa and new hampshire just eight days after that. weweave two reports on t t campmpgn beginning with nancy cordes. nancy? >> reporter: scott, the former secretary of state, hiary clinton, went after bernie sanders' commander-in-chief credentialaltoday, calling him naive for wanting to normalize relations with iran, and she claims the long-time lawmaker hasn't thought his ideas on diplomacy through. >> senator sanders doesn't talk very much about foreign policy, but when he does, it raises concern. >> reporter: in new hampshire, sanders challenged clinton on entitlements. >> we havevenother difference of opinion on social security. i believe we should expand benefits. >> get everybody you know to come out and caucus for me, okay? thank k u.
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to go, both campaigns are turning their attention to turnout. >> do you know what caidate you'll be supporting? bernie? awesome. that's really good t thear. >> are you folks signed in? >> reporter: at a clinton event, every supporter was asked to sign a pledge to vote. james follows up with a phone call. >> in our precinct we have to have 250 supporters. we're working on that 250 right now. we're not -- we know exactly who they are. >> reporter: so you're now trtrng to convince the undedededs. you're just making sure your supporters vote? >> well, if things get hot, those people will show up. >> reporter: i'm major garrett in new hampshire where ted cruz responded to 1996 gop nominee bob dole's declaration that "nobody likes him" and that donald trumpould work better with congress. >> if as a voter you think what we need is more republicics in washington to cut a deal with harry reid and nancy pelosi and chuck schumer, then i guess
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>> reporter: trump, campaigning in las vegas, answered cruz. >> ronald reagan would get along with tip o'neil, and they'd sit down and they'd make great deals for everybody. that's what the country is about really, isn't it? you know? >> reporter: back in new hampshire, john kasich met with campaign volunteers and told us he's in strong contention for second place can you win here? >> maybe we can win, but what's important is that i can remove doubt from people that, yeah, this guy who has the best resume, maybe the most experienced, you ow, i hear the adult in the room, has a chance to be heard in the country. >> reporter: kasich also shared this hard political truth: people want to be with a winner, but they don't want to make a winner. scott, kasich admitted he will have to change that dynamic here or go home. >> major garrett, thanks. much of what we know about
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iraq and syria comes from courageous citizens armed with smartphones. they have become journalists, but now they're being targeteded by isis assassins. holly williams has their story. >> reporter: bashra kasmar lost her husband a month ago. he was shot in broad daylight on a busy street in southern turkey near the syrian borr. >>,reporter: jeff was a syrian he showed what life is really like under isis. bashra told us her husband received death threats from isis, though the extremists
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for his murder. >> reporter: her husband sometimes worked with a group that is being slaughtered silently. their citizen journalists risk their lives to report from inside the city of raqqah, the so-called isis capital. the group's web site includes accounts not just of public executions but also of extortion, bread lines and how isis stops people from escaping the city. all of it revealing that raqqah's far from the paradise that isis claims. to stop the truth getting out, isis has hunted down and murdered the group's activist, even when they're over the border in turkey. mohammed massara is a former high school math teacher who helped found the raqqah group and later fled to turkeyhere the death threat fololwed him 69 "we've become numb," mohammed told us. "it's not easy to talk to your
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next morning they've been killed." what will happen to you if you stay in turkey? "every time i go outside, i have this feeling i'm being followed," he said. "but i need to stay alive, keep getting the word out and not give in to isis." bashra kashmar is now seeking asylum in europe but still can't bring herself to bring her youngest daughter anissa that her father is gone. >> reporter: mohammed massara left turkey yesterday and also now seeking asylum in europe, but, scott, he told us that other activists from the group remain inside raqqah, risking death to report on what isis is doing to their city. >> holly williams reporting tonight from istanbul.
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in the northwest, they're e preparing for a tsunami. did vladimir putin have a rival poisoned? and 100 and still playing. when the "cbs even seriously? whwhe do you think you're going? work, with you. it's taco tuesday. you're not coming. i took mucinex to help get rid of my mucusy congestion. oh, right then i'll swing by in like 4 hours. forget the tacos! one pill laststs2 hours. i'm good all day. wait! your loss. i was going to wear a sombrero. only mucinex has a bi-layer tablet that starts fast, and keeps working.not 4, not 6, bubu12 full hours. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. it's not alwayayas easy for me asast is for him... it's easy for me cause look at her.
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for your joints, cartilage and bones. and unlike the big ososo-bi flex pills, it's all in one tiny pill. move free ultra. get your move on. i've never forgotten the scene in 2011 of schoolchildren who drowned in japan's
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i found their bodies in a gym. they had been evacuated there because it was the tallest structure, but not nearly tall enough. well, today in the american northwest, communities are debating how to save lives from a similar tsunami after an earthquake that is overdue. don dahler reports. >> reporter: during their regular earthquake and tsunami drills, students at this elementary school in westport, washington, practice going to the top floor, but with the pacific ocean just a few thousand feet away, scientists say these drills might be futile. because the inevitable tsunami could be higher than the school. >> as soon as the earth shakes, get here. >> reporter: superintendent paula ackerland. >> scientists tell us it will happen at some point. it's very unpredtable as to when, so we need to be prepared. >> reporter: that's why construction workers are racing to finish this vertical evacuation structure, the first
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the shelter sits on the roof of a new school, rising 44 feet high with 14-inch-thick walls. it could save thousands of students and residents seeking refuge. like the japanese earthquake and tsunamis in 2011 that killed nearly 16,000, seismologists say there is an impending disaster coming this way. 70 miles off america's pacific northwest, from northern california to vancouver island, sits the fault line known as the cascada subduction zone, where the oceanianic plate is slowing being forced between the north american plate. >> it buckles. it buckles upward and gets pushed backward like a spring until eventually after a few hundred years it just has to let go. >eporter: for 25 years, oregon state geologist chris goldfinger has warned of the possibility of disaster. he and other scientists have been collecting core samples of sesement from the ocean n oor.
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can see are we believe past earthquakes. >> reporter: they discovered that major earthquakes happen here an average of every 240 years. the last major cascadia earthquake was 315 years ago. the big one, scientists say, is overdue. >> nothing that compares to magnitude nine earthquake that north america has experienced in human history. >> reporter: similar to what happened in japan, fema estimates in t tt case a tsunami could hit some areas within 15 minutes. collapsed roads and bridges could cut off coastal towns and major cities like portland, olympia and seattle, potentially stranding seven million people. >> these roads are in red. is that because they could conceivably be impacted and not be passable? >> absolutely. >> reporter: kenneth murphy is fema's regional administrator. is fema ready for the big one? >> i would never say we are ready.
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case scenario for 8.0? >> a aleast 10,000-plus killed from the tsunami. >> reporter: the numbers go way up with 9.0? >> they go tremendously up. we're talking numbers that this nation i'm not sure is prepared to deal with. >> reporter: some cities in the northwest require new buildings be constructed to withstand a major earthquake, but most of those laws don't apply to older buildings. scott, federal, state and military officials do say they have response plans in place.
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next, a female first. today a british judge said
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approved the murder of a former soviet kgb agent in london." alexander litvinenko had become a critic of putin, and in 2006, someone put radioactive polonium in his tea. his deathbed, litvivinko blamed putin. a spokesman for putin today said the judge's report is "probably a joke." in a first for the nfl, the buffalo bills have hired a woman as a full-time assistant coach. kathryn smith is the special teams quality control coach. she has worked with h ad coach rex ryan for seven years, first with the jets. last summer, jen walter was a training camp coach for the arizona cardinals. irvingngields is 100 and counting and playing and
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life in triple digits, next. every day it's getting closer going faster than a roller coaster a love like yours will surely come my way hey, hey, hey babies aren't fully developed until at least 39 weeks. if your pregnancy is healthy, wait for labor to begin on its own. a healthy baby is worth the wait.
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travel is part of the american way of life. when we're on vacation, we keep an eye out for anything that looks out of place. [ indistinct conversations ] miss, your bag. when we travel from city to city, we pay attention to our surroundings. [ cheering ] everyone plays a role in keeping our community safe. whether you're traveling for business or pleasure, be aware of your surroundings. if you see something suspicious,
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finally tonight, more than 72,000 americans have reached the age of 1 1. for one, the secret is ebony, ivory and martini. here's jericka duncan. oh, yeah >> reporter: at 100 years old, irving fields still plays the piano at lounges in new york city five nights a week. how do you keep that pace up? >> i got to do somomhing every day. i don't stop. it gives me a social life, too. >> reporter: over decades, fields has written and composed d thousands of songs.
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they know where to go. >> reporter: at his age, there is one thing he says he misses. what makes you happy? >> if i could have sex again. [ laughter ] after all, i'm 100 and five, six monthsld. >> repororr: it's music and daily martinis that keep him going. >> i love to be 100, but it's better to be 200. >> reporter: spoken like a man truly filled with nothing but life. i'll play the piano for you >> reporter: jericka duncan, cbs news, new york. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this fridada for some of you the news continues. for others, check back with us later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new
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this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." the first east coast blizzard of the winter is heading up the coast this morning. it's expted to start dumping snow&on washington, d.c. in a few hours and continue for a day and a half. up to two feet is continued from west virginia to southern new england. the nation's capital got a preview with a light dusting wednesday night. kris van cleave beginss our coverage. >> reporter: it wasn't congress that created gridlock in washington last night. it was a rush ur burst of snow that froze the untreated roads and turned cars into projectile projectiles. neighboring virginia reported 767 crashes in just 24 hours >> it is crazy out here. >> reporter: normally short commutes turned into eight-h-hr, slow-speed mararhons of misery,
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into the morning. aaa rescued nearly 6,500 drivers from the mayhem, and this was a small storm before the main event comes tomorrow. d.c. mayor muriel boboer. >> we are very sorry for an inadequate response. >> reporter: what does last night's debacle say about the city's ability to handle the type of storm that's coming at it now? >> we should have been out earlier with more resources. if we had gotten out earlier and had more resources, we may have seen a difference. >> reporter: today crews were getting their equient ready and starting to treat area roads. of particular concern are power outages from wind gusts as high as 55 miles per hour. and people were stocking up, leaving store shelves bare as residents prepared to be snowed in for days. >> it's the same way you prepare for a natural disaster or armageddon. carrots, which is a terrible thing. they're running out of lots and lots of things. >> reporter: d.c. police chief cathy lanier urged people to stay home once the storm starts.
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grante this is 36 hours of a major storm. >> reporter: are we talking life-and-death potential from this storm? >> absolutely. >> reporter: most of the schools in the region are closed tomorrow, but the district's 544 trucks and plows as well as 39,000 tons of salt are ready to battle the storm. >> the tomorrow is really just starard to get geared up, digging into louisiana, tornado warnings in parts of mississippi and then it runs into the co. blizzard watches out include parts of new york city, as well as philly, blizzard warnings in baltimore and d.c. and a huge area under winter storm warnings. a broad area that will see one to two feet of snow. friday, we're deepening friday night arriving in washington, d.c. by thevening hours, into new york city by saturday morning. just grazing southern new england saturday night. in dark blue, one to two-foot
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6 to 12 in new york, probably the toughest forecast across the board, 18 to 24 in d.c., and 18 to 24 in roanoke, virginia. we also have aignificant ice storm to deal with, especially in north carolina. scott, having a big impact on daily life. a chance for power outages and watching the impact for the nfc championshipipn charlotte this weekend. on the campaign trail, donald trump continues to stretch his lead. the latest poll shows trump with 34% of support, ted cruz has 14%. behind them jeb bush and marco rubio have 10%. major garrett is following the race from washington. >> reporter: let's talk about the republican machine you've heard so much about. it's spututring. how do we know? donald trump and ted cruz continue to dominate the gop race. to stay ahead, both have to ridicule the establishment, the machine at every turn. but lately these lines have begun to blur.
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anyone who backs trump as an establishment totee. anyone that is, not named sarah palin. >> even today the gop machine, they're attacking their own front-runner. >> reporter: sarah palin hit the road with donald trump wednesday aiming to fortify the front-runner's conservative credentials. >> our candidate is ballsy enough to get out there and put those issues on the table. >> rorter: even as palin soaked up cheers in tulsa,io spoke openly about pain within her own family. her oldest son, track, an iraq war veteran, was arrested earlier this week. palin linked the assault to post traumatic stress and used the moment to take a shot at president obama. >> but my son like so many others come back hardened. it starts at the top. the question that comes from our own president where they have to look at him and wonder, do you know what we go through?
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statesman bob dole, the 1996 presidential nominee, also signaled a preference for trump. "i question n s allegiance to the party," dole said. nobody likes him. >> hello, everybody. >> reporter: a sign they're ditching other candidates for trump. >> right now the washington marco rubio. they made the assessment that he can't win this race. and the washington establishment is rushing over to support donald trump.. >> reporter: inn iowa and new hampshire, republican voters haven't chosen a candidate. a new poll shows more than half of republicans are still making up their minds. these voters could be up for grabs for candidatesesike john kasich and chris christie, who both believe if they can finish a strong second in new hampshire, they will attract the money, momentum and media attention necessary to credibly chase e nomination. the democratic presidential
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them sels from the party establishment, they're trying to gain its support. nancy coes is on the campaign trail in des moines, iowa. >> reporter: we've reached the point where even the smallest blight can become e issue. last night hillary clinton took up bridge at a stray comment from bernie sanders. >> i was somewhat confused when senator sanders said well, you knowowplanned parenthood a a human rights campaigns, they're part of the establishment. i thought boy, i wish it were. i wish we weren't fighting all the time to protect women's rights, to proroct women's health. >> reporter: clinton was responding to sanders who said this when asked why planned parenthood endorsed her if >> hillary clinton hasaseen around for a long time and some of these groups are part of the establishment. >> reporter: sanders is trying to positn himself as an outsider. but the clinton camp says he's too far outside.
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doesn't make it'sier to win. >> reporter: governor dan malloy argued wednesday that putting a socialist at the top of the ticket wouou hurt democrats down the ballot in november. new york congressman -- >> there's a place to carry the socialist banner, no question about it. i'm not sure that particularly sure that's the banner you want to be parading. >> reporter: and clinton warned his past positions would make sanders an eastarget for republicans.s. in the '70s, sanders favored a 100% tax on income over $1 million. he joked he's backed off tt position, a bit. >> we haven't come u u with an exact number yet, but it will not be as high as the number under dwight d. eisenhower, which was 90%. but it will be --'m not that much of a socialist compared to
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joey alexander plays a mean jazz piano and he's been captivating fans and fellow musicians alike. anderson cooper has his story for "60 minutes." >> reporter: for a jazz musician, there's no bigger stage than this jazz festival. those artis work a lifetime to
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it's joey alexander's first time playing newport. he's the youngest person ever invited to perform on this stage. he may only be 12 years old, but his sound and his soul seem a lot older than that. [ applause ] newport audiences can be a tough crowd. but joey has them on their feet. >> history in newport lnce again. >> reporter: when we sat down with him later in new york, we were reminded he is just a kid who first touched a keyboard six \ears ago. what do you think it was about jazz? >> i think it gives a special feeling, which is the bes and swing feel. >> reporter: what do you mean by swing? >> like swing, it's like the groove. >> reporter: i've never had a
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>> oh. >> reporter: just listen to him groove on this song "mob blues." he wrote it when he was 10. what's most remarkable is that joey is already a master of improvisation. most of what he plays he makes up as he goes along. do you know how you're going to improvise something before you do it? have you planned it all out?
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plan i'm going to do this. but of course, you have the concept what you're going to do, but you don't really plan it. >> so every time it might be different? >> yeah. >> it sounds really hard. [ laughter ] >> it is kind of hard. >> reporter: and yet, joey makes it l lk so easy. winston marsales, one of the biggest names in jazz, has seen a lot of talent in jazz over the years. >> i've never heard no one that can play like him. >> reporter: he has genius? >> no question about that to any of us. >> repororr: genius? thth is what he means. >> let's take a traditional hymn like "closer walk with thee."
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now put improvise on it. [ laughter ] >> that was cool. >> somebody 12 playing like that. >> reporter: joey's talent may be undeniable, but no one can
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>> miles davis said man, nobody knows about sound. sound just is. and i think that about his ability. they are. >> reporter: they just are. >> they are. >> reporter: it's not just how he plays that sets him apart, it's from he's from. mali, the tiny indonesian island better known for palm trees than piano players. he was a hyperactive k k, so one day when he was 6, his parents brought homeme keyboard, hoping to channel all that restless energy. you thought maybe that would focus him? >> yeah. at the same time, we wanted to find out whether he's musical or not, because we have a musical family. >> reporter: that was the first time he started playing with the keyboard? >> yeah. >> reporter: here he is one year later at age 7. remember, no one taught joey how to play like this. he just picked it up listening
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ellington and charlie parker. just listening to your records -- >> right. >> reporter: they did hire a piano instructor, but he tried to teach joey classical music. it didn't go well. joey wanted to improvise? >> yeah. even just a little bit. >> reporter: and the classical teacher didn't like it being embellished? >> no, no. >> reporter: what did they tell you? >> he wants to be free. >> reporter: and jazz kllows that freedom? >> uh-huh. to express himself. >> reporter: joey began expressing himself on stages across indonesia. videos of him playing went viral and made it to winston marcelis in newyork. he was so impressed by what he heard, he invited joey to perform at their an you will
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the biggest event of the year. and even though it was his new york debut and his first time performing for such a crowd, joey decided to play one of the toughest songs in jazz "round midnight." and when he was done, the orchestra rose, the crowd rose, and joey, who was 10 at the time, he didn't know what to do. >> don't go, joey. >> reporter: he tried to walk off the stage. >> joey, don't go.. >> reporter: the host that evening was billy crystal. >> take it in, man, take it in. >> reporter: joey had arrived. >> joey alexander. >> reporter: y y got a standing ovation. >> thank god for that.
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standing ovation. >> reporter: that concert changed joey's life. his parents sold what they had in indonesia and moved the family to new york. he started playing gigs, touring e country, winning fans, and learning the rhythm of a very different world. how do you like new york? >> i love it. >> and you can see anderson you get a cold. you can't breathe through your nose. suddenly, you're a mouthbreather. a mouthbreather! how can anyoneneleep like that? well, just put on a breathe right strip and pow! it instantly opens your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. so you c c breathe and sleep.
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lysol. start healthing. yeah, click each year, hununeds of thousands of air travelers take to the skies with their pets. some fly in the cabin, but a lot of bigger animals have to be checked in. now the rules for checking your dog in is changes. kris vananleave has the story from reagan national airport. >> reporter: you have a big dog like buddy here and you want to fly with him, you used to be able to go to the ticket counter. but increasingly the airline also send you here. this is s e cargo terminal, and it is nowhere near that second counter. >> come on in. >> reporter: for peter harold and his wife jan, shanty is part of the family. which means when they fly their
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but she is too big for the cabin, soohe has to be checked. >> it is not the easiest thing. it takes a long time, you have to g to your vet within a week of the flight and get a health certificate each time that you do it. so yeah, it adds about an extra hour to your arriv time. >> reporter: starting in march, delta will no longer allow larger pets to be checked on. instead they'll have to be handled as fright. the pets will have to be dropped off and picked up in the cargo section and the pooch may fly on a separate time. way. we just don't have the confidence and it would be too traumatic for us to think of the
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>> reporter: delta's change followed united. >> we really have a better equipped facility at cargo and we can properly keep the animals in a safe environment and have professional staff to look after them when they have a connection or a layover rather than just leaving them out on the tarmac. >> reporter: programs like pet safe mark a course correction for airlines. >> airlines have done a terrible job for over 40 years in transports plants in the cargo hold of passenger planes and the sa statistiti prove that. >> reporter: through november, 33 pets died, 23 injured and 3 more were lost while in an airline's possession in 2015. >> the real issue is connecting flights, whether it's a passenger cargo plane hold or a cargo plane hold, it gets down
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watching that animal, who is caring for that animal. it's a liability issue. >> reporter: southwest and jetblue won't let you check a pet. american still does but only on certain types of aircraft but not when it's too hot or cold. >> i think she's a bit excited. >> reporter: on theeturn to washington, weather delays baggage, leaving peter pacing. but from the looks of it, the wait was well worth it. >> oh. >> reporter: delta says the change will ensure that we have a high quality consistent service for pets when owners choose to ship them. service animals of all sizes are allowed in the cabin, and travel experts say they think that system will be abused by people who want to take advantage of that instead of checking their pets. the "cbs overnight news"
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china has changed its long-standing policy of one child per family. now married couples can have two children if they want. seth doane visited one family that fought for this change. >> reporter: this policy was deeply unpopular and the change iselcomed by manyny companies are selling baby items, but how many more couple also have a second child? 10 yield wong always wished she had a sibling. "it's lonely," she told us. ince i was little there haven't be many kids to play with." for years her parents fought to have a second child. even publicly protesting for the
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when i heard the news i couldn't believe it, she said. i read the official document over and over. it was always in our dreams, but also beyond our dreams. china's rubbebe stataed parliament still has to formally approve the change to this controversial policy. my husband wor for a state-owned company. if we had a second baby, he would have been fired or forced to quit. the fine could have been nearly $50,000. the cbs news videotaped these beijing bill boards in the 1919s. one child policy was designed to combat the booming population, and to lessen the financial burden on families and the state. health officials claim at least 400 million births were avoided, but enforcement could be draconian, sometimes including forced abortion and sterilization. some parents preferred male children and aborted f fale fetuses. today there are 33 million more
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china's workforce is shrinking, the population ageing. and chow worries about the stress on her daughter. when we get old, she'll be the only one taking care of us, she said. they're ready to start trying to have another child and their 10-year-r-d has already givenen thought to the brother versus sister question. why a little sister? >> because little brother is very naughty. [ laughter ] >> reporter: so you would rath very a little sister? >> yes. >> in recent years, china has been experimenting with allowing some couples to have a second child, but not as many have been taking the government up onnhe offer as the government would have liked. so the question now, this change may be too little too late. >> that is the "overnight news" for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us later for the morning news and
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from the broadcast center in new
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