tv CBS Overnight News CBS June 27, 2016 3:00am-4:01am PDT
♪ ♪ >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the "cbs overnight news." i'm christine johnson. heading into the week, financial markets in the u.s. and around the world are bracing for more aftershocks from the united kingdom's decision to leave the european union. today, secretary of state john kerry will take part in meetings on the crisis in brussels and london. british prime minister david cameron, who had fought to keep his country in the eu and is now resigning, will be under pressure from the eu this week to quickly begin the divorce proceedings. european leaders including germany's chancellor, angela merkel are scrambling to keep other countries from pulling out of the eu.
>> reporter: labor party leader jeremy corbin seen leaving his home dodged questions about the political house of cards crumbling. in the aftermath of his party's failed campaign to remain, members are packing up and leaving fast. many of his close colleagues reseer resi resigned. the foreign secretary was fired. >> i told jeremy corbin i no longer had confidence. >> there is little confidence, prime minister david cameron will be able to steady the ship in the meantime. there are calls for him to exit sooner. the politico's chief political correspondent says with uncertainty comunser ten t uncertainty comes economic volatile team. they don't like uncertainty. we don't know who will be the next prime minister, next leader of the labor party. >> reporter: stability won't come easy and not fast enough. millions of u.k. residents including some who voted to exit
have signed a petition for a new vote. too little too, late. secretary of state john kerry who spoke in rome today will meet with uk and eu leaders tomorrow to assure the u.s.'s continued support for both sides. the list offen noenz only seems to grow. today, scotland's first minister, suggested vetoing the brexit, christine, the country said it would rather with the eu should the uk move forward with the divorce. >> thank you. turning to the race for president, a new cbs news battleground tracker poll out today shows tight races between hillary clinton and donald trump in four key states. errol barnett reports from washington. >> every president is tested by world events. >> reporter: taking the fight to the battleground states the clinton campaign is releasing this new ad. >> when the pound goes down more people are coming.
>> painting rival donald trump as unpredictable. >> in a volatile world, the last thing we need is a volatile president. >> reporter: trump shot back saying clinton is trying to distract from what he calls "her bad judgment call on brexit." the clash comes as a new cbs news battleground tracker find clinton slightly ahead in four key swing states. she is ahead by five points in wisconsin, by three points in florida, and two points in north carolina, and marginally ahead in colorado. in all of these states, clinton is seen as being more prepared to be commander-in-chief. senate majority leader mitch mcconnell addressed trump's recent dip in the polls. >> i think there is no question he made a number of mistakes over the last few weeks. i think they're beginning to right the ship. a long time until november. and, the burden obviously will be on him to convince people he can handle this job. >> cbs news elections director anthony salvanto says clinton and trump need to attract
independent voters. the poll find that independent whose largely have been on the side lines during the primary processes don't think any better of the republican and democratic parties for having selected their nominees. so both of these presidential candidates seem to have work to do bringing more people into the process. >> what's interesting, christine, is our poll also found the voters still feel trump will do more to bring change to washington and feel he well do better with the economy. >> errol barnett, thank you. >> in what could be a major loss for the islamic state terror group, iraqi military officials say the city of falluja is fully liberated from isis. falluja, 40 miles from baghdad has been under isis control for more than two years. elizabeth palmer is just across the border in syria. >> so far, the pentagon has not confirmed that falluja is entirely isis free. but even if there are few
extremists holding out still, losing falluja is a massive and public defeat for isis. it took the iraqi army just over a month. but today the military said it was finally in full control of last neighborhood in falluja held by isis. it gave much credit for the victory to u.s. air strikes. across the border in syria, isis also appears to be on the verge of another significant defeat. where u.s.-backed kurdish and arab fighters are slowly gaining ground, against ferocious resistance in this key town which lies on a crucial supply line to the isis capital raqqa. isis is clearly under enormous pressure across this region. but that doesn't mean the syrian war is anywhere close to winding down. in fact, isis fighters have actually retaken territory from the syrian army in several areas this month. the limited cease-fire declared
in february has completely broken down. we spoke to a syrian general today who admitted to us that the only way to end this war is to craft a political deal that would involve both russia and the united states. but, christine, right now, all of the diplomatic negotiations are completely stalled. >> liz palmer in damascus. thank you. britain's decision to pull out of the european union sent financial markets tumbling friday. u.s. stocks gave up all of their gains from earlier in the year. the dow dropped 610 points. tonight, molly hall has a look at what tomorrow may bring. >> investors had a hard day on friday. and monday could bring even more in stability on wall street. what can we expect monday after the opening bell? >> probably a lot of turmoil in the markets. >> yahoo! finance columnist, rick newman says that is bad for
markets. >> we don't know how quickly the divorce from the european union will happench we are digesting some of this and getting new information. i think that means volatile markets for at least another week, probably. >> reporter: friday's massive selloff started after britain's decision to exit the european union. the move by the world's fifth largest economy caused markets all over the globe to nose-dive. even the average investor with a retirement account is feeling the aftershocks. but newman says it is only a short term hit. >> you are going to have your heart in your mouth for a few days this week. you will see the ups and downs. the trend usually is upward over time. >> reporter: there could even be some benefits, following britain's decision. >> it is a terrific time to lock in a super low mortgage rate. >> scud could be a silver linin. >> when things happen in the global economy. if some body loses some body else wins. >> markets in the middle east were open sunday in the first day of trading. and there were loss as cross
in sacramento, california, a clash where the white supremacist rally led to multiple stabbings. a warning the video is disturbing. this was the chaotic scene near the state capital. counter demonstrators had vowed to shut the rally down. at least six people were hurt. and taken to area hospitals. >> in west virginia, at least 24 people are dead following last
thursday's historic floods. it is unclear how many more people might be missing. nearly 10 inches of rain fell in a matter of hours. washing out roads and homes. kris van cleave is there. >> why didn't we get out? why? why? why did we try to help get out? i don't know. >> reporter: to understand west virginia's suffering in the whack wake of thursday's deadly flooding. to see diana's anguish. the front steps all that is left. the raging jackson creek washed away the house. were husband of 37 years bill was inside. >> i swore i seen him walking last night. and the last clothes i seen him in. i swore, i said you come back to me. wishful thinking. >> reporter: as the waters recede the devastation statewide is far worse than first thought. in just one of the flooded
counties, at least 500 homes were damaged or destroyed. in the small town, 100 homes likely more were wiped out. >> this side of the house was destroyed. the basement of the house all destroyed. my son, everything he owned, he has nothing. not a pair of shoes. >> search teams expect to complete door to door checks tonight hoping all are accounted for. and across storm battered west virginia, communities are coming together. neighbors bringing extra clothes and food for those who are left with nothing. diana sanders says, she still has the something. this place and decades of memories. >> i feel him here. i just want to stay here. this was my home. >> reporter: now this is a bit of a landmark in town. a family-owned dairy queen that had been here since the 1950s. because the region is declared federal disaster zone, today the
first day owners and others can apply to fema for aid in rebuilding and recovery. christine. >> kris van cleave, thank you. in california, nearly 5,000 firefighters are battling a half dozen large wildfires. the biggest is near bakersfield. at the southern tip of the sierra nevada. at least two people have died. >> oh, god. >> everything is on fire. >> oh, god. >> reporter: lindsay wilson and ryan dupruis, captured it on camera, the last to leave their family's home at lake isabella, ravaged by the irskin fire. >> i miss my home. >> reporter: the fire has been out of control since thursday, fueled by dry brush and unusually strong wind. the family says in a matter of hours their neighborhood went up in flames. you thought at one point you were going to die? >> yeah.
i think it hit me the hardest when we got to the smoke wall. and i could see the fire on both side of the road. i could see nothing in front of me. my mom disappeared into it. there was a telephone pole on fire. i didn't know if its cables were going to come down. and part of you just has to think, is this it? is this how this is going to happen? am i going to be trapped. >> the family got word their home was saved. others weren't as lucky. so far more than 36,000 acres and at least 150 homes have been destroyed. frustrated residents vented to fire officials on saturday, desperate for word on when they would be able to return. >> the look of devastation that is on the people's face. the lady sitting over there with oxygen tanks. i lost everything. all i got is what to go got on. royal while some families will be allowed back to their neighborhood today. not everyone will have a home to back to. fire fighters found remains at
this home behind me, possibly another victim. if confirmed the third life taken by the fire. what's really amazing, right next door this home looked untouched. the fire jumped over it. and continued down the road. it just goes to show how random this devastation can be. christine. >> on the fire lines, thank you. sunday marks one year since the supreme court legalized same-sex marriage in the united states. the anniversary falls on the big weekend for gay pride in the u.s. with millions taking part in parades from san francisco to new york. the events also include somber tributes to the 49 people killed at a gay nightclub in orlando two weeks ago. demarco morgan is in lower manhattan. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: with some of the most colorful and decorative costumes anywhere in the world, and music to go along with every move. nearly two million spectators
packed new york city's legendary 5th avenue. a long stretch of lower manhattan painted in the colors of the rainbow all for the new york city pride march. >> amazing to see people go all out. even people who aren't gay, celebrating the same thing. you know, it's love, and up nighting. you know, amazing. >> everybody gets to celebrate who they are. be proud. >> the parade featured 91 floats with 32,000 participants. and the first time in its history. representatives from the nba took part. >> this was the 46th year of the march. at the iconic stonewall inn, crowds celebrated the tavern's status as the first national monument to gay rights. in 1969, people rioted after police raided the stonewall. this year there was also an outpouring of solidarity and grief for the 49 victims killed this month at a gay nightclub in orlando. the parade will close with the
longest running lgbt fireworks display over the hudson river. >> demarco morgan. thank you. >> coming up, after more than a half century. the case is closed on the mississippi murders of three civil rights workers. i did everything i could to make her party perfect. almost everything. you know, 1 i n 10 houses could get hit by an expensive septic disaster. but for only $7 a month, rid-x helps break down waste. avoid a septic disaster with rid-x. looktry align probiotic.our digestive system? for a non-stop, sweet treat goodness, hold on to your tiara kind of day. live 24/7. with 24/7 digestive support.
investigators have closed the case of three civil rights workers who were murdered in mississippi. bill plant covered the crime for cbs news more than half a century ago. ♪ >> reporter: they called it freedom summer, 1964. a drive to register blacks long denied the right to vote. at a rally, andrew goodman heard what would become his fate. >> they should expect to spend in jail and should expect possibly somebody to get killed. >> reporter: then 52 years ago tonight, goodman, james earls chaney, and they were murdered taken by the ku klux klan and help of a sheriff deputy. shot at point-blank range and buried. their disappearance shocked the nation and captured the eye of norman rockwell who created this haunting image for "look" magazine. i was one of the swarm of reporters sent to mississippi. in chicago where i grew up.
racism was easier to ignore. in philadelphia, mississippi, it was up close and personal. we were outsiders, met with hostilit hostility. president johnson sent the fbi and was briefed regularly by director j. edgar hoover. >> apparently what's happened, these men have been killed. >> well now what would make you think they'd been killed. >> because of the fact it that it is the same car that they were in in philadelphia, mississippi. >> reporter: the body of the three men would be found together, six weeks later. the names, chaney, goodman, and schwerner joined those of 100 victims, emmett till and jimmy lee jackson, investigated again after the passing of a federal law in 2006. 41 years after the three civil rights workers were killed the state of mississippi won a manslaughter convicttion against one more of the clansmen. it would be the last conviction.
most of those who knew anything have died. the case that became known as mississippi burning, is now officially closed. but there is something else. in goodman's last word to his parents, found on a postcard, "all my love" word that heal. bill plante, cbs news, washington. up next, a new generation gets in the swing of the lindy hop. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
michelle miller gets the last dance tonight. she shows us how an american classic born nearly a century ago is hopping back. for these 20-somethings, the lindy hop's turns and triple steps, are a way to reach back into the past. millenials mariel adams and her partner are regulars at this friday night dance party. >> why do you thin soak many in your generation are hip to this dance? >> it's fun. we are on our phones saying, hey, what's up? here you are connecting with people. >> sound like you are hooked? >> i am hooked, yes. >> reporter: the lindy hop was created in the 1920s in the dance halls of harlem like the
famous savoy ballroom, high flying flips, big band jazz orchestras, turned it into a craze made famous in movies like the 1941 lindy hop classic. >> it is really a melting pot dance. it is america. mike harbinger organizes for boston swing central. typical crud here is more than 200. >> they love the music. they love the connection. the community is fantastic. it is worldwide. >> lock step. triple step. >> reporter: resurgence began a decade ago. m.i.t. has lindy hop social clubs which give lessons for beginners. the first lindy hop era begin to fade in the 1950s when jazz moved from ball rooms to lounges. giving bands like phil mcgowan's the chance to reintroduce the movement to a new generation.
>> i think people are waking up to the fact that live muse is is one of the experiences that will never happen again. you can't get it on itunes. >> what are nonlindy hoppers missing? >> just pure joy. when i dance. i can't help but smile. sometimes history doesn't repeat. it swings. michelle miller, cambridge, massachusetts. that's the overnight news for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm christine johnson.
welcome to the overnight news. i'm christine johnson. financial markets in the u.s. and around the world are bracing for aftershocks, after the united kingdom voted to leave the eu. it sent the dow down 600 points. late tire day, secretary of state john kerry will take part in meetings on the crisis in brussels and david cameron who fought to keep his country in the eu and is resigning will be under pressure from the eu this week to quickly begin the divorce proceedings. european leaders including germany's chancellor, angela merkel, are scrambling to keep other countries from pulling out of the eu. mark phillips has more. >> the brexit vote here may be
the first example in a major western country of post factual politics. the facts didn't matter. a weaker pound, a smaller economy, fewer jobs, higher prices, scare mongoring it was called by the leave campaign. the warnings however widely predicted were ignored. and now they're turning out to be true. david cameron who announced his resignation didn't have to call the vote. he did it because he was under pressure from euro skeptic members of his own party who have always wanted out. >> independent united kingdom. ee >> he did it because of this man, whose party candidates were threatening in the constituencies of england's torry heartland on immigration issues. step into any cafe in the places and this is the sort of thing you are likely to hear. >> we're british. we don't want all the other
people. we just want us. >> we are now being governed by an unelected european parliament. >> reporter: the inconvenient fact. all of people working in this cafe are immigrants from eastern europe. the breaking point poster unveiled late in the campaign, was widely kidded a low point. it was rejected even by other leave campaigners for its aparent racism and was quickly withdrawn. it showed what seemed to be hoard of immigrants flooding in from the east. even though the migrants were nowhere near britain. but all of those facts pale compared to this one. the number. the leave campaign drove a bus around the country claiming e.u. membership was costing britain $350 pound a week. it wasn't. it didn't matter. it was only a fact. here is another one.
and this one can't be denied. this vote has split the country right down the middle. and particularly on age lines. the young, especially the under 25s, have voted overwhelmingly to stay in the eu. the old, especially the over 65s, voted just as strongly to leave. the old have determined what kind of country the young will live in. one of the first reactions to the vote after shock has been resentment. >> the british people have spoken. the answer is we are out. >> for all its drama, the vote was just the beginning of the process of leaving europe. untangling the web of regulations, industry standard, laws, and other conventions may take years. establishing new ones, even longer. in the meantime, british politics is paralyzed. boris johnson the front-runner for david cameron's job, led the
leave campaign and is now unpopular in london which voted to stay. >> i am a bit shocked. >> reporter: a lot of people vote to leave are now saying they never thought they would actually win. and would change their minds itch they've could vote again. >> i love this country. i feel honored to serve it. >> reporter: brexit has led to regret. no one has more of it than the man who called the vote in the first place. >> here in the united states, the so-called brexit touched off shock waves on the presidential campaign trail. hillary clinton was opposed. donald trump thinks it is great. and bernie sanders discussed the issue on "cbs this morning." >> well, a decision for the british people. but i have concerns, you know. when we think back over the last 100 years of the wars, the kind of blood that we shed throughout europe, the idea of the countries coming closer together is something we want to see.
on the other hand what i think, guests made this point. a lot of people are being left behind in the global economy. all over our country, what we have seen is factories being shut down, corporations moving to china, and to mexico, and people scrambling to keep their heads above water. >> people who voted to leave are the same ideas and had the same feelings that the people that you are trying to appeal to in the democratic party? >> i'm saying the establishment sometimes forgets that real, live, flesh, blood people in the country are hurting, hurting badly. the average male worker in this country, you are earning less in real dollar tuesday than you did 40 years ago. and you are worried to death about the future of your children. if you walk the streets of san francisco you, see people sleeping out on the streets. >> those are the people that donald trump is appealing to? >> not a question of donald trump, it is a question --
>> we're in an election for the future leadership of the country. the question is what message, what narrative, what policy proposals are resonating? and why are the voters making the choices they are? >> the people are making choices because they are hurting. because the 30 years the middle-class in the country has been shrinking and almost knew income going to the top 1%. the american people are unhappy. is the response to that donald trump's bigotry and attacks on mexicans and muslims and women? of course not. but what has got to happen is, we need policies which protect working people? >> for the republicans, former presidential candidate, senator marco rubio has his own thoughts on the brexit voted on effect on u.s. politics. he discussed this with john dickerson of "face the nation." >> in terms of politics do you see parallels between the brexit push and what is hatch pennihap
the u.s.? >> the globalization, move to the global economy is having an impact in multiple countries. the reality that we have a new economy. the new economy creating new jobs. but the people hired for the new jobs are not the same people that are losing jobs under the old economy. in essence, people losing their jobs are not the ones hired by the new economy. all of this has created an incredible amount of strain and friction all over the world. so there is a sense in many countries around the world this is because we are too engaged with the global economy and the world. manifested here in america. saw it in the vote there. other places where you may see that pop up as well. >> do you see it manifested in america as support for donald trump? >> sure. one of the fundamental arguments he made. the u.s. need to isolate itself a little more from some of the other things going on, and focus on america first. there are some elements of truth to that argument. ultimately again not entirely.
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last year more than 51 million cars and trucks were recalled over various safety issues. the vast majority. 30 million, due to faultily airbags. millions of car owners received recall notices to be told their dealership doesn't have the ports to fix the problem. even worse, a lot of the recalled cars that don't get fixed end up being sold anyway. anna werner has the story. >> reporter: on an undercover shopping trip in new jersey to see what sales people will tell us about used cars with unrepaired safety recalls. some of which have seriously injured drivers. >> any recalls, anything, pertain to this vehicle. got done. >> take this bmw, x 5 premiere
auto group of new jersey. the federal website that tracks recalls says it has defective airbag. when we asked a salesperson, naji, about airbag recalls he told us. >> i don't think the x 5 will have this problem. >> at this penske, acura dealership. salesperson nicole told us. at this auto lenders, salesman, chris, admitted his dealership does sell cars with the airbag defect. but told us not to worry. >> there's only two or three people killed by it. >> he is wrong. 11 people have died due to the airbags. and regulators did find the cause. a problem with a volatile chemical compound. at dealerships around the country, we found used cars,
with not only those recalled airba airbags, but serious safety defects being sold. everything from brake corrosion to faulty ignitions to roll away hazards. clarence ditlow heads the center for car safety. >> any outstanding safety recall is serious. it can lead to a crash, a death, or injury. you should never buy a used car that has an outstanding safety recall in it. >> reporter: problem is there is no federal law that requires used car dealers to inform you about unrepaired safety recalls on the cars they're selling. and those defects can prove tragic. >> i lost my best friend. i lost my child. and in my mind it was something preventible. >> reporter: a takata airbag explosion took the life of his 26-year-old daughter jewel in a minor car accident in 2014, the driver side airbag exploded. >> it was a fender-bender.
she should have walked away from it. imagine a hand grenade, and scrap metal. hit her artery. bled out. lost nine pints of blood. coded three times. >> reporter: her car was a rental. but a used car buyer could face the risks for as long as they own the car. we wanted to know what some of the sales people we had spoken to undercover had to say about those recalls. at auto lenders -- >> not sure if i am allowed to talk on camera. >> reporter: they referred to us corporate. who told us before selling a car, they share the vehicle's car fax report. accident. title history. odometer readings and recall information with all buyers. back at the acura dealership we asked nicole. did you know that this car had an open airbag recall? >> i did not. >> reporter: should that car be out there? >> no, it should not if it does. >> reporter: the dealership
later told us it was a mistake. and they pulled the car from the lot. remember the dealership with the bmw, x 5 with airbag recall. >> my name is anna werner with cbs news. the manager there told us he would have checked for recalls before we bought the car. that doesn't stop him from selling it. >> reporter: do you feel like they're safe? with that recall? >> they're not safe. but i mean -- it's -- bmw. you have to go to bmw and put some distance between you and temptation with...
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the pharmaceutical industry continues to come under fire for the price it charges for life-saving drugs. patients are grateful the drugs exist, but the cost is often a bitter pill. erin moriarty has the story. >> reporter: 10-year-old gracie digs may just make you believe in miracles. only a year ago, gracie spent much of her time like this. have you seen gracie in a wheelchair? >> yes. >> reporter: anna digs is gracie's mom. >> seeing your child in a wheelchair is difficult because especially when you have any child, but gracie was outgoing, athletic. loved sports. >> reporter: when gracie was 4 years old she was diagnosed with juvenile rheumatoid arthritis. debilitating joint pain that
could make simple tasks ex-cushaex-cus excruciating. >> put on my clothes. moving my arm. using nimy knees to get up. >> are there some days you don't feel like getting out of bed at all? >> a lot of days. >> reporter: but just look at her now. the digs credit gracie's miraculous mow mobility to humi. since she started taking it earlier this year, her painful arthritic flare-ups all but disappeared. the wheelchair it is in the garage. >> volleyball, softball, basketball. >> and football. >> reporter: and football. >> i was going to play. >> humira works by targeting to block -- >> reporter: humira one of several drugs. >> ask how enbrel can -- >> that have transformed the
lives of millions of americans who suffer from rheumatoid arthritis or ra. a go tow from a juvenile ra conference 30 years ago. hello world. this is the group of children with the same condition today. with similar advances made in treatments cancer, multiple slay sclerosis, and hepatitis c. it is on the defensive trying to explain why the caste of many treatments is so high. the issue came into focus last september. >> tonight the head of a drug company accused of gouging patients says he should be thanked. >> reporter: turing and the ceo made headlines after raising the price of a drug to treat aids patients, 5,000%. not a typo. >> no one was more offended by
their behavior. >> reporter: named president of pharma, a drugmakerers trade group, the same week he was called the most hated man in america. >> you referred to him as a knucklehead. >> yes, what is happening on the one hand. patients are paying more for medicine as insurance market shifted. on the other hand they see the behavior of somebody like martin and connect the dots in a way that is misleading and unhelpful. >> reporter: others say that martin's actions while extreme, reflect a disturbing trend. >> he did it to a greater extent probably than any one has ever attempted. but there are other companies who are taking big price increases, less than 5,000%. taking price increases year over year. >> reporter: dr. steven miller the chief medical officer for express scrrips. he negotiated with drug companies to get the best prices for health insurers.
did the prices go up that much simply because -- drug companies could do it? >> because they could do it. >> no market reason. they didn't get more expensive to produce. >> this is not inflation. this is just drug companies capitalizing on the situation. >> reporter: when drugs lack competition it is harder to negotiate and easier for drug companies to raise prices. how much? an analysis by reuters earlier this year found list prices for best selling drugs in the u.s. had risen anywhere from 50% to 100% in five years. the drug that went up most, gracie's drug, humira. the list price rose from more than $20,000 a year in 2010 to over $45,000 in 2015. how do drug companies defend a 100% increase on a drug on the market for a decade? >> problem with a lot of the
analyses that you are referring to is that they oftentimes focus on list price. a bit like a sticker price of a car. it doesn't reflect the price that most people pay. >> reporter: in gracie's case her family does pay a small portion of the cost of her medication. insurance pays 75%. and the maker of humira peicks p much of the rest. fwr greaty's mom wonders. how long? >> not antibiotic. not going away in ten days. no. she may be on this forever. >> reporter: many treatments for arthritis and cancer are expensive to develop. because they're biologics, produced from living organisms grown in labs, drugmakerers understandably want to recoup their costs. but there is another reason for high prices in the u.s. in other countries, like canada, germany, and great britain, the government limits what drugmakeredrugmake
drugmakerers can charge. which leaves american consumers making up much of the lost prof r -- profit. aren't we subsidizing? >> yes, we are. i believe the u.s. is supporting innovation around the world. >> reporter: the solution say many is to create more competition for the biologics with biosimilars. drugs that aren't identical. but work in much the same way. one study estimated the increased use of biosimilars could save the u.s. health care system $250 billion over the next ten years. steve pearson runs the institute for clinical and economic review. an independent think-tank. >> i do expect expect biosimila be good for patients. equally effective. the price will come down. >> if they can get into the market. >> if they can. the early signs are it will be contested every step along the
way. a lot of the effort though to keep -- the biosimilars and other competitors at bay doesn't add a lot of clinical value for patients. >> doctors have been prescribing humira. >> the patent for gracie's drug, humira expires later this year. the fda is set to review biosimilar next month. the drugmakerer, abbvie, filed for additional patents, determined to keep a hum ricira biosimilar off the market in the u.s. until 2022. >> any one seeking to market biosimilar to humira will contend with the patent which abbvie will enforce. >> biosimilars are inevitable. drugmakerers need to make substantial profits before their patents run out to fund research into the next generation of
the nation tcontinues to grapple with the question, how do you fight the hate and violence at the or lane denigla nightclub. >> reporter: sophomore music major jesse johnson was devastated the. >> my heart sank inside of my chest. >> reporter: after the orlando attack he wanted to mourn but couldn't. at least not with sincerity he wanted to. >> in the back of my mind ee kept thinking i can't show the sorrow i have inside without first explaining to the world why i have that much sorrow. >> reporter: after hearing the news, jesse sat down with his phone and did the most dare thing of his life.
he typed out a message for his facebook page. stared at it, before mustering up the courage to click post. >> i just did it. >> reporter: the note read in part. i thought about coming out for months but was afraid of being shunned by those i cared about over something that makes me who i am. i am not going to change. i am gay. i love you all. >> i wanted to officially be a part uh the community that was hurting and that needed, as many people to come together and stand with them. >> reporter: a lot of people came out after orlando. few took as big a risk as jesse johnson. jesse's family lives in the heart of the bible belt, fly a flag here and it better have just red, white, blue. >> i worried for his safety because of that. this is alabama. >> reporter: jesse's mom, nicky johnson. >> i personally will never understand the parents that turn their back on their kids. i love him.
that will never change. >> i love you too. >> reporter: when someone shoots up a gay bar that kind of acceptance is not what he is aiming for. but jesse says the majority of his family and friend have been remarkably supportive and by doing so they have turned his lifetime of fear into his future of belonging. >> we are going to stand together regardless of how afraid we are. >> reporter: that's how you make a terrorist die in vain. ♪ ♪ steve hartman, on the road, in alabama. and that's the "cbs overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news. and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm christine johnson.
captioning funded by c captioning funded by cbs it's monday, june 27th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." overnight, britain's finance minister declares the uk open for business, trying to calm the chaos after the brexit vote, but will it be enough to end the global market meltdown? it is the last thing people in west virginia want to hear. another round of rain is on the way today after flooding leaves at least 25 people dead and survivors are hoping for the best. marching for their memory. pride parades across the country honor the 49 people killed inside the pulse nightclub with a message for the nra.