tv CBS Overnight News CBS November 13, 2017 3:00am-4:00am PST
new york city, i'm elaine quijano. >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." >> welcome to the overnight news i'm elaine quijano. today president trump holds several meetings with one of the world's most controversial leaders. yesterday he arrived in the philippines where he met rodrigo duerte. president trump also faced several other key issues during his travel, the ongoing nuclear stand off with north korea. and russia interference in the 2016 election. >> we want progress, not
provocation. we have been provoked -- >> reporter: president trump talking about north korean nuclear and missile tests did some old provoking of his own on twitter. why would kim jong-un insult me by calling me old mr. trump tweeted when i would never call him short and fat. at a press conference with vietnam's president, he was asked if belligerence can change to friendship. >> stranger things have happened. >> after a meeting with vladimir putin, the president said he believed putin's claim that russia did not meddle in the 2016 election. today mr. trump tried to clarify. >> i believe he feels that he and russia did not meddle in the election. as to whether i believe it or not, i'm with our agencies. >> reporter: only yesterday the president cast doubt on the
intelligence agencies assessment. the president then explained why he did not press the point with pew tin. >> i'm not looking to stand and argue with someone when there's cameras all around and recording our conversation. having russia in a friendly posture as opposed to always fighting with them is an asset to the world. >> reporter: he was welcome at another summit and shared a hand shake with fephilippine's presi rodrigo duerte. white house chief of staff, john kelly told us human rights has become a hot topic here but the united states still needed proof of abuses. >> u.s. relations with the philippines have strained in recent years as president
dutarte has followed through on his promise to rid the island of drug dealers and users. >> reporter: it's almost 3:00 in the morning here in manila and we're we're seeing the results of rodrigo duerte's war on drugs, police are responding to the murder of a drug user and we're going to see the scene. >> when there's something happen here, you see them -- >> reporter: they're waiting here to see who died? >> yeah. >> reporter: who was killed. the man was an alleged drug use perp they said they shot him in self-defense. it was one of nine killings across manila that night. police officers said when he was mayor he paid death squads to kill drug dealers and users. we were introduced to a hit man, he said his cash for murder
continues. we didn't know it but he came to the interview with a gun in his satchel what's in your bag? it's engaged with the enforcer. for every murder with the gun he said the police pay him $400. it's the government paying you? >> yes, ma'am. >> from due teid you tear tay. >> from the president zblp carlos said the police follow the rule of law and they are not hiring hitmen. >> reporter: people in the community say there are rogue hitmen killing drug users and they're backed by if police what
do you say to that? >> these are all allegations. they have to prove that. we are conducting investigations when there is a -- a death. >> reporter: on the whole, do you think this effort has been successful? >> have we reduced the number of drug personalities or drug users andlessened the demand? have we accomplished our target, yes, we did. >> reporter: we embedded with the police outside of manila on a daily antidrug operation, going house to house, rounding up drug users. >> we are going to convince them to surrender. >> reporter: fearful faces line the streets, at our third stop a child cried as the police took away her father for drug testing. the man had not been caught with drugs, he was on a list of suspected users. minutes later police announce
the round was done. it appeared to us the operation was cut short because they didn't want to see the turmoil that follows their raids. >> you said we were going to 20 houses, we only went to four. when does it end? >> we want to end it by no supply and no command in the country. republican senate candidate roy moore says in the coming days he will present evidence that will raise questions about the sexual misconduct allegations against him. the allegations going back decades surfaced weeks before a special election in alabama. manuel. >> reporter: with the election now just a month away, roy moore is showing no signs of backing down, despite a growing number of voices in the gop saying he should. several republican senators and governors are calling for him to step down or pulling their
endorsement after allegations with improper teenage girls surfaced. moore has denied any wrong doing and questioned the timing of the allegations at an event for veterans saturday. >> to think grown women would wait 40 years to come before -- right before an election to bring charges is absolutely unbelievable. >> reporter: many of his supporters have been vocal in their defense. the question is whether the allegations could sway others away from the conservative fire brand. wary of losing the seat to a democrat, some republicans are urging voters to write in luther strange next month. he lost to moore in the primary. but moore is no stranger to alabama politics or controversy and seems unwilling to bow out.
duterte. >> this is the cbs "overnight news." >> with hollywood sex abuse scandal growing by the day, it was meant to raise awareness. >> reporter: they took to take the social media me too movement. nearly a month ago the # me too lit up facebook and twitter. a sexual assault survivor herself was motivated to help the victims. >> i hope people leave here, i'm not alone. there's people i can read out to. >> a flood of accusations against hollywood heavy hitters
acted as a catalyst for more people to come forward. saturday night some of the industry's most recognizable actors used the red carpet to show their support. >> it doesn't matter if you're a man, woman, if you live in australia or not, as a human this is something we need to get rid of. >> rise up for the women of the world. for the women of the world rise up. >> me too is a grass roots project that started in new york more than a decade ago. >> reporter: overnight me too blew up because of issues in hollywood, but this is bigger than hollywood. >> way bigger. it's a worldwide epidemic. >> the founder is a victim of multiple sexual assaults. >> i never imagined a time people would stand together in the streets and say outloud we survived, th, we stand together. it's a new way for us to do the
work. rain. one week after the texas church massacre, the town of sutherland springs began healing today. they joined for an emotional service. >> reporter: more than 500 people made their way to church this morning in this south texas community one week after the shooting claimed 26 lives, the town came together to hear a message of healing. the grief is raw and there were tears as the pastor talked about the 26 victims, one of them his 14-year-old daughter, annabelle. a makeshift memorial with flowers and 26 crosses was placed outside the tents where the service was held. the sanctuary where the shooting happened was turned into a place of heeling. a memorial was set up inside, a
26 chairs were placed and a rose and their names were placed on the chairs. it was painted white, where friends and family will be able to mourn where they lost their lives. members of the church are trying to move forward. the church's foot pantry reopened this weekend. >> these people are still hungary. they have to eat. >> donna relied on the food pantry when she needed help getting by. now a volunteer there, she said she'll miss seeing another volunteer. >> she had medical problems, but she was here every week. always happen. >> while in the air force, the shooter pleaded guilty to assaulting his then wife and step son, but the air force failed to notify the fbi of that conviction, and that could have prevented him from buying the guns he used in the church shooting.
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in the summer of 2016, a world renowned mayo clinic in minnesota performed its first face transplant. a widow donated her husband's face to a man in need. we have the moment when they finally came face to face. >> reporter: lily ross worried about this moment. her first meeting with the man who received the face of her late husband in a ground breaking transplant at the mayo clink. >> i don't know how everything happened because everything happened so fast. >> reporter: it wasn't easy for
andy, either. the oil worker from wisconsyomi received the face in a 50-hour surgery. >> you have the obligation to show them this is everything you wanted. >> reporter: but after gathering last month in the library of the clinic, lily and andy shared a peace after separate tragedies. >> it has finally given me closer. >> reporter: lily's husband shot himself just as andy had done a decade ago. >> since everything has happened, he's family. >> reporter: and andy now has a life he's enjoying. >> now i'm able to chew food, sit down in restaurants. it's been unbelievable. >> tony dokoupie, cbs news new york. the man behind the lens of
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lens. >> reporter: how many picture you take of president obama? >> it was at one .9 million, that's why this finger is sort. >> as chief white house photographer, pete souza was practically part of the first family. >> i think it was around the three month period he realized i wasn't going away. >> there he was with top security clearance he had access to the most sensitive white house moments like when the president watched the capture of sosa ma bein laden. >> as soon as the president walked in, the brigadier general stood up to give him that chair and he said no you stay there, i'll pull up a chair. >> he said the president's days were marked by highs and lows, which required a quiet presence. in 2012 he was steps away as
homeland security advisor, john brennan delivered unimaginable news. >> john is telling him that 20 first graders had been shot to death. and i think part of it was not only reacting as president, but as a parent. >> reporter: there may be a new administration now, but souza keeps the old one alive on social media. attracting more than 1.6 million followers on instagram. when president trump signed his first immigration ban, he showed president obama meeting a refug refugee. when he threw a roll of paper towels, he showed mr. obama meeting puerto ricans. >> reporter: are you trying to send a message? >> i'll let you interpret it however you want. >> reporter: i think people are interpreting it about reminding
people of the differences that we're seeing from one administration to another. >> i think it's obvious what i'm doing. if you look at my feed you can judge for yourself. >> reporter: perhaps looking to the past as they become accus m accustomed to the present. up next, the writings and dood doodlings of marines headed off to war. who are these people?
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we end tonight this veterans day weekends with the hopes, fears and humor of young solders heading off to war in vietnam, graffiti is now on display as we're shown the messages and drawings are a wash of history and emotions. >> half a century ago, young men, some still in their teams, boarded transport ships and set sale for vietnam. jerry barker remembers the trip like it was yesterday. >> what was the journey on the walker like for you. >> long. long and boaring, i remember. you stayed up on the deck and played cards. >> during the 20 days on board, they forged life long
friendships, thought about the war ahead and the life left behind. snip pets of history almost lost forever, until they were saved from the scrap heap. they were historians on a film shoot. >> i saw the underside had all this wonderful graffiti, we intent negotiated with the scrap yard owner and he let us copy them. >> they're part of the new york historical society where some of the veterans gathered. >> i wrote on mine, kansas cowboy and put a heart, thomas ga, married 27 august '66 got to vietnam 27 august '67. >>. >> reporter: as they arrived in the harbor, the night sky lit up
with rockets. >> that's when i went and wrote on my canvas to have my mark there. >> >> reporter: in case you didn't come back? >> yes. . >> tom fa hadn't seen the one he dedicated to his young wife for over 50 years. >> there's one canvas in particular that was salvaged from that little trip, and i think you might recognize it. >> holy molly. >> there's the one you wrote on, brother, in vietnam. welcome home, brother. >> 51 years together, by golly. she's still my sweet heart. what can i say? thanks. >> reporter: they fought for their country, they fought for each other, but mainly they fought to come back home. don day lor, cbs news new york.
>> that's overnight news for this sunday, i'm elaine quijano. . >> that's overnight news for this sunday, i'm elaine quijano. york. >> that's overnight news for this sunday, i'm elaine quijano. york. >> that's overnight news for this sunday, i'm elaine quijano. this is the cbs overnight news. welcome to the overnight news i'm elaine quijano. today president trump held a meeting with a controversial leader. he arrived in the philippines last night, since taking power, president duterte has unleashed a war on drugs, he's known for bragging about his methods. he told an audience he murdered someone when he was a teenager. we'll have more on that in a moment. but first president trump also faced several key issues in his
travel, the ongoing nuclear stand off with north korea, and the russia interference. >> we want progress, not provocation. we have been provoekd. >> president trump talking about north korea nuclear and missile tests did provoking of his own on twitter. after the north korean dictator called him an old lunatic why would kim jong-un insult me by calling me old, he tweeted, when i would never call him short and fat. mr. trump was asked if belligerence could be replaced by friendship. >> i think anything's a possibility. strange things happen in life. that maybe a strange thing to happen. >> reporter: after brief encounters yesterday with vladimir putin, the president said he believed putin's claim he they did not meddle in the 2016 election. today mr. trump tried to
clarify. >> i believe he feels that he and russia did not meddle in the clae elections. i'm with our agency. >> reporter: the president explained why he did not press the point with putin. >> i'm not looking to stand and start arguing with somebody when there's reporters all around and recording and seeing our conversation. having russia in a friendly posture as opposed to always fighting with them is an asset to the world. >> reporter: he was welcomed at another global summit and shared a handshake with philippine president, rodrigo duerte. >> today many will be watching if president trump addresses the drug war in the philippines while meeting with president duterte. he's following through on a promise to purge his country of
drug use. the crack down has caused the death of both dealers and users, it it's causing a concern for human rights. >> reporter: we're seeing the war on duterte war on drugs, police are responding to the murder of a drug user and we're going to go see the scene. >> when there's something happen here, then you see them to watch and see who's dead. >> reporter: they're waiting here to see who died? >> yes. . >> reporter: who was killed. we're told there was one person who was killed and that he was killed by policeman. >> reporter: the man was an alleged drug user. they said they shot him in self-defense. it was one of nine killings across manila that night. a new reality since duterte's election.
vowing to rid the philippines of drugs no matter what. they say when he was a mayor he paid death squads to kill both dealers and users. several residents introduced us to a hit man, he said his cash for murder practice continues. we didn't know it but he came to the interview with a gun in his satchel. it's engraved, the enforcer. for every murder with that gun, he says the police pay him and his partner $400. >> so it's the governor paying you? >> yes, ma'am. >> from duterte? >> this is from the president.
>> reporter: the philippines recently experienced the bloodiest period in its war on drugs 58 dead this summer but crime was down. >> there's less crime happening in the philippines, there's a better crime requirement and this is a result of the campaign against illegal drugs. >> carlos is the spokesperson for the philippine national police. carlos says the police follow the rule of law and they are not hiring hit men. >> people out in the communities here say that there are rogue hit men who are killing drug users and they're backed by the police. what do you say to that? >> these are all allegations. they have to prove that. we are conducting investigation when there is a death. >> are the hit men who are wearing masks and out killing people -- are they lying when
they say they're backed by the police? >> we don't -- we don't ploim pl employ. we do not use masked men or vigilante group. >> on the whole, do you think this effort has been successful? >> we are looking at the two main objectives. have we reduced the number of drug personalities or drug users andle and less ened the demands? have we accomplished our target, yes, we did. >> we embedded with the police on a daily drug operation, going house to house rounding up drug users. >> we are going to convince them to surrender. >> fearful faces live line the street as the police shuffle through. a fearful child cried as the police took away her father for
drug testing. the man had not been caught with drugs he was on a list of suspected users, minutes later the police announced the round was done. it appeared to us the operation was cut short because they didn't want to see the turmoil that followed their raid. >> you said we were going to 20 houses, we only went to four. we need to finish the houses on the list. >> we pass by the house. >> i didn't see you go to any other houses, except three. because i don't want you to cut this short because we're with you, and it seems that that's what you're doing. >> we have so many house. it's already -- >> you told me 20 houses. we went to three or four. we didn't go to the whole list. his whole list. you see? when does this end? >> we want to have it end by having no demand and no supply
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this is the cbs "overnight news." the creator of the hit broadway musical about a founding father is using his fami fame to make sure a devastated part of the country is not forgotten. david beg know shows us why the island's roverry has become miranda's next act. >> reporter: as the creator and star of hamilton, lin manuel miranda is used to getting mopped by adoring crowds.
but the crowd that is greeted him a few days ago in puerto rico were different. they weren't here to just applaud him, they wanted to thank him. what's your biggest concern for the island? >> it's still the immediate needs of the hardest hit towns, the towns in the mountains and the towns we're struggling to get aid to. >> reporter: in the aftermath of hurricane maria, puerto rico is much of the island remaps er - without power. >> i feel proud to support hispanic foundation because your money is going to puerto rico -- >> reporter: since the storm, the 37-year-old miranda has been using his voice and fame to sound the alarm. >> what is expected of you as a puerto ricans? >> it's complicated because i didn't grow up here. it's a mix of i will do anything
for the island but i don't pretend to know what's best for the island. i don't live here. my job is to amp fly the concerns of puerto rico. i remember when my grandfather was building this house. >> reporter: while miranda wasn't born here, his parents were, and he spent summers in a child visiting his grandparents out san juan. here as with much of the island, there is little left. >> they brought this property, the only thing was a porch, and they built the house around that. >> the porch is still here. >> the porch has survived them and this hurricane and survived everything. >> reporter: the day after the hurricane hit, miranda did what he does best. he wrote a song, almost like praying, inspired by "west side stories" maria, to help the
devastated island get back on its feet. ♪ puerto rico, puerto rico >> he rounded up some of the world's biggest stars, from l-low. >> how much money has been raised. >> through the hispanic federation, not including "element praying" almost $20 million. >> how much has the song brought in. >> i don't know yet. we sold copies on i tunes, a minimum of 150,000. >> but as he was finishing a song he got caught up in a controversy on twitter with donald trump. >> when the president tweeted the mayor of san juan who was very complimentary only a few days he was told by democrats
you must be mean to president trump. and you tweeted, you're going straight to hell, someone will clear a path. >> those are the words i had. disasters are no one's fault and he starts attacking people on the front lines. >> reporter: last week we hopscotched the island with miranda. he made sandwiches at a relief kitchen. and then visited an aid distribution center in san juan where he met with the mayor. >> it's a boost and it brings joys to people's hearts. >> i'm jumping back in -- >> reporter: when he wasn't making friends, he was making head hyuns. announcing he will return in the lead role of "hamilton" for a run at the university of puerto rico in january 2019. >> it's weird, yesterday the smith zone yan announced that i
donated my costume. i'm going to need it back. >> reporter: thousands of ticketi tickets will be sold for $10. >> let's make them crazy jealous. >> reporter: celebrated for his music about the immigrant who became a founding father. lin manuel miranda has found his next act. >> i have nothing but faith in the character and resilience of the puerto ricans people. if they're given a fair shot to come back we'll have a better puerto rico than before. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. ok, let's try this.
because your carpet there's resolve carpet care. it lifts more dirt and pet hair versus vacuuming alone. resolve carpet care with five times benefits a new restaurant in philadelphia is helping the hungary and the homeless, by serving more than just meals nan nan nan nancy g.i.les has the story. >> a new company called rooster soup company opened this year. it's been named one of america's
top ten new restaurants. rooster soup is also doing well in another way. it gives away every penny of its profits. >> someone might say you are doing this for good press. >> i think there are probably easier ways to get press. opening a restaurant with 100% of the profit going to someone else is a crazy thing. >> reporter: they run rooster soup and a small empire of restaurants in philadelphia. their kind of crazy fit in with the radical mission of broad street ministry, where the money is going. >> we like to say we exercise radical hospitality. >> what does that mean? >> in this space, everyone is welcome the way they are. >> mike doll is the executive director, located in a 100-year-old press ber tier yan church.
broad street has delivered radical hospitality to philly's most needed by providing shelter when it's cold and hot meals for the hungary. >> seven times a week we open our doors to the most vulnerable in philadelphia. we welcome them in and provide them with a warm and nutritious meal and it's served at the table with linen and china, by volunteers who are going to treat the guests like you want to be treated, with dignity, respect and care. >> reporter: the guests as they're called at broad street may be homeless, drug addicted or just lonely. it doesn't matter. >> there's no judgment? >> no judgment. like they say, if you here, you belong here. like the sign outside. >> they don't care how bad you look, how bad you smell, everybody gets treated the same. >> you don't feel like you're
going to a soup kitchen. you almost feel like you're going to a restaurant, they serve you. the food is outstanding, their services here are ridiculously good. >> reporter: are ridiculously good service? that may be because many of the waiters and wait tress doing the serving are professionals. so inspired by broad street's hospitality they're working for free, just like rooster soup's steve cook did when he first volunteered four years ago and got inspired himself. >> so i came back pretty charged up from that first experience and, you know, mike and i talked about it and i said we ought to bring our staff here. >> reporter: charging up the staff wasn't very hard. witness how the crew at their four star restaurant often start their shifts. >> we have to get people charged and excited and sometimes that
requires disco dancing. >> reporter: when he's not doing splits, mike mans the oven. >> what do you make back here? >> i make all the bread. >> reporter: mike's bread and hummus, and the rest of his menu, have earned him four james beard awards. he was named outstanding chef in america this may. >> it's an amazing success this restaurant but it could have gone a different way. you quote yourself as saying, nobody expects someone like me to be a recovering crack head. how is that you? how did that happen? >> after my younger brother was killed in action in the israeli military, the way i thought i was coping was to use and abuse stances.
>> reporter: mike was using not just crack but heroin. when steve found out back in 2008, the first year of business. >> it was a really difficult year. i leaned on steve tremendously. i feel like steve is a drug counselor at this point. >> that's incredible friendship. >> the first thing steve said was we know you have a problem and we want to -- we want to help you and we want to take you to detox. >> some of the people that are benefitting from broad street aren't as lucky as you were. >> there are people that are just like me, right, that didn't have support that are now living on the street and unfortunately none of us are really immune to that. >> reporter: these two give philly's brotherly love nickname real meaning. >> the first we were open, it was probably enough to serve hundreds of people. so it's that sort of tangible. >> reporter: all that money
they're raising at rooster soup is changing lives at broad street. >> they basically saved my life. like for real, i was thinking of just ending it. >> i've had so many times where people have said, this place saved my life. look, we're so grateful for the money that comes across to help our mission. but i think the promise of rooster soup is so much more than that. >> it's a model that should be all over the country. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back.
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and do your thing. we end tonight on this veterans day weekend with the hopes fears and humor of young american soldiers and marines heading off to the vietnam war. graffiti sprawled on a transport ship are now on display. >> reporter: half a century ago, young men, some still in their teens boarded transport teams like the walker and set sail for vietnam. jerry barker remembers the trip like it was yesterday. >> what was it like for you. >> it was long and boring. you stayed on board and played cards. >> they forged friendships,
thought about the war ahead and the lives left behind. snip ets nearly lost forever until they were safed from the scrap heap. >> as soon as i saw the underside of the bunks had this wonderful graffiti it blew me away. we went to brownsville, texas and negotiated with the scrap yard owner. >> the canvass are part of the display at the new york historical society where some of the veterans gathered. >> i was a kansas cowboy. i wrote on mine, kansas cowboy and put a heart, tom and gail. >> the fay's hadn't been married more than a year. >> that's when i went down and
wrote on my canvas to make sure that -- i guess to have my mark there. >> if you didn't come back. >> yeah. >> reporter: these men shared hell together but it was doodles and marks that brought back emotions. >> there's one canvas in particular that was salvaged from that little trip, and i think you might recognize it. so there is the one that you wrote on, brother, in vietnam. >> wow. >> welcome home, brother. >> 51 years together, by golly. she's still my sweetheart. what can i say, but thanks. >> reporter: they fought for their country, they fought for each other, but mainly they fought to come back home.
that's the overnight news for this captioning funded by cbs it's monday, november 13th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." a magnitude 7.3 earthquake rocks the irairan/iraq border and kil hundreds, injuring more than 2,000. president trump meets with filipino president rodrigo duterte and avoids questions about their human rights record. and more and more doctors are saying good-bye to insurance and hello the a new model that's like netflix for your health.