tv CBS Overnight News CBS November 22, 2017 3:12am-4:01am PST
as a role model for your children and your family. do it because it's the right thing to do. >> dr. bill magee: we need to do more, we need to be in more places, we need to help more kids. >> announcer: thousands of children are waiting. please go to your phone now. help us change lives, one smile at a time. >> roma downey: if you're still waiting to call, please, do it now. here's the kind of difference you can make. [ music ]
anthony. >> jericka duncan in cleveland. see much more of her interview on cbsn, cbsnews.com if you subscribe to the evening news pod cast on itunes. unease in many haitian neighborhoods from new york to florida. the trump administration says it is canceling a humanitarian program that allowed thousand of haitians to live in the u.s. vladamir duthiers reports they could be deported if they've don't leave by july of 2019. >> today, haitians protested the trump administration's decision to end the temporary protected stat us. or, tps, for nearly 60,000. >> it felt like it wasn't a safe place for us, for me and my sister to stay.
decided to bring us here. >> 19-year-old long island resident, stephen ronnie cassus came here when he was 11. >> get out. get out. get out. >> after a 2013 earthquake killed and injured 300 tin clueding his father. he is in college now, has a jock, ajocb and pays taxes. >> the haitian people deserve belter. >> september 2016, then canned date donald trump spoke to a group of haitians in florida promising to be their voice. but now many in the community feel betrayed. >> i have those. >> new york assembly woman's district has over 1,000 haitians protected by tps. >> there are fellow new york noshers it hurts to know we are sending the people back to nothing. >> stephen misses haiti but says there is nothing there for him, or his family. >> what am i going to do in haiti? there is nothing in haiti. >> if 60,000 haitians are forced to return to haiti, the concern
by congress that a country devastated by earthquake, disease and unemployment will not take in those returning home. >> thank you, vlad. one of the giants of post colonial africa has fallen. the president of zimbabwe, robert mugabe resigned today. there were celebrations in the capital as word spread. now 93 mugabe led zimbabwe. his government was accused of ralph pant corruption, and blamed for a collapsing economy. still ahead, as the holiday rush begins we check airport
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nothing lasts longer than delsym for powerful cough relief. 26 million people are expected to pass through tsa check points over the holiday. 5% more than last year. they may face new screening procedures, the tsa is facing new questions about security breaches. kris van cleave spoke with the new administrator. is the tas failing at their central job of detecting threats at the check points. >> of i dent think tsa is failing. >> new administrator, david pekoske, defended ability to protect check points. a classified report found undercover agents smuggled mock explosives and agents through
security 70% of time. >> they know capabilities of our equipment. test it based on that. is a tough test. >> of the agency scored marginally belter than it did in tests two years ago when mock explosives got by screeners 95% of the time. florida senator, bill nelson. i am just amaze aid terrorist has not come through a checkpoint and done nom very bad things on an airplane. >> want to share his concern. the reason for enhanced training and change proed seed jurs. procedures we use today not procedures in place when the testing was done. >> the tsa is working to lower high turnover rate among screeners. it is focused on detection technology. like the body scanners, current leap tested that could scan passenger as they walk by. and 3 d scanners for carry on that provides a zoomable, 360 degree view inside a bag. >> people coming to the airport this week may see procedures at
the check point that includes taking electronics larger than a cell phone out of carry on bags and food i tells have to come out. that could add to the wait times at lines. tsa says get to the airport two hours before your flight. anthony. >> kris van cleave at reagan national. thank you, kris. still ahead, uber admits it was hacked and tried to cover itp. happy anniversary dinnedarlin' i'm messing up every dish, pot, and plate... ...to show my love. ta-da! all this devotion only calls for a little bit of dawn ultra. so concentrated, just one bottle has the grease cleaning power of three... ...bottles of this other liquid.
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just one mucinex lasts 12 hours. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. uber said hackers stole the information of 57 million passengers and drivers. the company did not tell government regulators, instead paid the hackers $100,000 to delete the information and keep the breach quiet. no credit card or financial information was stolen. just e-mail addresses and phone numbers. >> president trump kept up a holiday tradition today with the first lady and their son baron looking on. he granted a pardon to turkeys, drumstick and wishbone. sparing the gobblers from becoming the gobblees at thanksgiving dinner. we'll be right back.
we began with stories of sexual abuse. we end with women who faced it. professionals targeted on the job the they talked to our alex wagner. >> when i started work on wall street, i, i remember one day leaning over a desk, to work on a spread sheet. and turning around and there was a guy behind me pretending to perform a sex act on me. with all of the other guys watching. and all the other guys laughing. and this, sense of incredible shame. >> you felt ashamed. >> absolutely. how could i have leaned over the desk like that? >> there is a problem in that we are kind of aculturated growing up if this locker room talk starts in high school with men thinking it is okay to
oversexualize women what did we think was going to happen, 30, 40 years later in the board room. >> if you had women on the boards in the companies you would not have had the kind of payouts, not the hush money, that went on at weinstein or miramax for years if of a woman had been on the board. there its no way. >> wile we have victims, survivors coming forward, saying me too. we need men to say, i did that. we need men to step forward and to see themselves in these stories. >> we are different ages, but we all know about anita hill, about bill clinton, bill cosby, what makes this moment different? >> what's different about this moment is we have a way to express our voices, what's different about the moment is women are rallying around each other. i don't think that would have happened before the last election. >> what happens next for victim sntz a ? >> i have just come around to the anger. i really, really, struggle, and
i don't know if it is ever going to go away. important thing for people to understand. this doesn't just dissipate the moment you speak up. almost the moment that you speak up you can actually start to process. >> do you think you can get to a point where this isn't the thing that you think defines you? >> i hope so. i really do. >> you will! >> yeah. >> seeing you guys and just, listening to everything that you have been talking about -- it, it almost makes me want to cry. because, i know that we can do what we need to do to make sure this never happens again. so that not one person has to come up and say, you know, me too. and i, i am just very empowered by listening to you guys. >> that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back a little later, for the morning news, and cbs this morning.
from the brought cast center in new york city, i'm anthony mason. thank you for watching. welcome to the "overnight news." i'm meg oliver. sexual misconduct allegations rocking politics, industry and entertainment have hit home. our colleague charlie rose its the latest off to face the accusations, and his employment at cbs news has been term nated. charlie has been a co-anchor of "cbs this morning" for five years and has been a contributor to "60 minutes." while charlie rose returned home to this last night. >> want to say anything to the accusers, accusing you of the wrongdoings. >> it's not wrongdoing. >> he was absent from his usual
spot on cbs this morning. >> welcome to cbs this morning. >> and co-anchor norah o'donnell didn't waste any time explaining why. >> cbs news suspended co-host charlie rose over allegations. >> hours later he was fired. cbs news president, david rhodes said in a statement, despite charlie's important journalistic contribution to our news division there is abslautd leap nothing more important in this or any organization, than ensuring a safe professional work place. a supportive environment where people feel they can do their best work. >> eight women who either worked for his independently produce showed on pbs, or wanted to, told "the washington post," they faced his unwanted sexual advances from the late 1990s to
20 2011. accused him of groping their breast, buc buttocks and walking around naeked working at their home or traveling on business. in his own statement to the post, rose apologize ford his inappropriate behavior and said he was greatly embarrassed. although he added i do not believe that all of these allegations are accurate. >> how could this have gone for so long without being noticed or reported? >> within the office, this was, relatively -- pretty well known. and many of them had a tremendous fear about speaking out. >> at the charlie rose show, a small group of employees answered directly to executive producer, yvette vega.
vega who deeply regrets not helping them. sexual harassment in the work place has been a subject rose has not shyed away from on his show. like recently when he talked with author tina brown about movie mogul harvey weinstein. >> why didn't this come out sooner? >> he was very intimidating. make no mistake about it. >> two of the women who came forward at cbs say they're not ready for the details of their allegations to be made public. but a third woman alleges rose whisper aid sexual innuendo while touching her inappropriately at a work related event. we reached out to charlie and have not heard back. president trump finally weighed in on the special senate election in alabama. the gop candidate roy moore faced mounting accusations of sexual misconduct. president trump says the country doesn't need another liberal in the senate. margaret brennan has the story. >> i can tell you one thing for sure, we don't need a liberal person in there, a democrat. >> on his way to his estate for thanksgiving, he voiced support for roy moore, facing several
sexual misconduct allegations including with teenage girls when he was in his 30s. >> while he denies it -- >> roy moore denies it. >> what about the women? >> he gives a total denial. i do have to say, 40 years is a long time. he ran eight races this has never come up. >> the president said he welcomed recent scrutiny of sexual misconduct. >> women are very special, i think it is a very special time because a lot of things are coming out and i think that is good for our society. and i think it is very, very good for women. and i'm very happy a lot of these things are coming out. >> i moved on her like a [ bleep ]. she was married. >> it is a different tone than what was captured on the now infamous 2005 access hollywood tape. >> and when you're a star, they let you do it. you can do anything. >> whatever you want. >> grab them by the [ bleep ]. you can do anything. >> here is how then candidate trump explained it. >> certainly i am not proud of it. but this is locker room talk. >> during the campaign more than
10 women made allegations of sexual harassment against mr. trump. last month. he again denied those claims. >> all i can say it is totally fake news. moore's credentials should be the decide factor for voters and wouldn't rule campaigning for moore before the december 12th election. an endorsement his daughter ivanka decleaned to give last week. telling associated press, there is a special place in hell for people who prey on children. i have yet to see a valid explanation and i have no reason to doubt the victims' accounts. >> president trump also said today that congress should reveal the names of law makers who have settled sexual harassment cases. now the president's own lawyers, are fighting a similar request, regarding trump campaign documents. made by one of the women of accusing the president of misconduct. # the death of a border patrol agent may be turning a
murder mystery. it may not be a murder. his mother says the government has then't given her any details of his death. martinez's partner badly injured in the incident insists he doesn't remember anything. >> reporter: agent martinez and partner's wounds were expensive. broken bones, major head trauma. martinez had injuries to his chest collarbone and ribs. the border patrol agents union believes they were victims of a stoning. >> it is consistent end with having been assaulted with possibly rocks. that's the only thing they can think of. nothing else on the scene. >> reporter: the fbi says agents were found 11:20 saturday night in a culvert near interstate 10 outside van horn. earlier that night law enforcement source tells cbs news, martinez radioed in he was getting out of his vehicle and following a trail of possible foot prints in the dirt. he was later found unconscious and bleeding from the head. martinez apparently had not
drawn his weapon. >> he was a dedicated agent that went out to do his job. he did not make it home. >> reporter: the agents were air lifted to a hospital in el pas top. where martinez died from his injuries. monday, president trump offered his sympathies to the agents' families and renewed his call for a border wall. >> we have off to stop the massive drug flow from pouring in. and my respect to the families that were so, badly hurt because that they were devastated. >> emory crawford is agent martinez's long time friend. >> all he wanted to do was help people the world and make a difference. the type of guy to give the shirt off his back. wouldn't ask for anything in response. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. try degree ultraclear black + white
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we here at cbs news were shocked by the allegations of sexual misconduct leveled against our colleague, charlie rose. he has been terminated. the problem of sexual misconduct knows no boundaries. alex wagner spoke with five women all leaders in their fields who say they were victims and they're speaking out now to empower others. the group we spock with friday included jennifer hyman, co-founder of rent the run way. sallie krawcheck, before finding ellevest, ceo of citigroup.
jane rosen thchlt hal, ceo, tribeca, and elaine welterroth, and jessica howard, three time, rhythmic gymnastics champion. howard and several team mates accuse, former team doctor of sexual assault while she was competing. all of these women shared their experiences and offered insight on how they hoped to help more women, as they continue coming forward. >> when i started work on wall street, i, i remember one day leaning over a desk, to work on a spread sheet. and turning around and there was a guy behind me pretending to perform a sex act on me. with all of the other guys watching. and all the other guys laughing. and this, sense of incredible shame. >> you felt ashamed. >> absolutely. how could i have leaned over the desk like that? >> there is a problem in that we are kind of aculturated growing up if this locker room talk
starts in high school with men thinking it is okay to oversexualize women what did we think was going to happen, 30, 40 years later in the board room. >> you think of incidents, with weinstein, ailes, o'reilly. companies where not just individuals were powerful, but everyone who runs that company in any pope six of power, is a man. >> look, if you had women on the boards in those companies, you would not have had the kind of payouts. no way. >> the majority of the cases that have come out in some ways there are gray areas the it is rarely black and white. you know i think there is this problematic definition of rape as something that happens in a dark ollie, by a scary drunkard, stranger. but the reality its only 8% of women are raped by strangers. >> jessica, want to get you in
here. did you know what was happening to you was wrong? did you feel look there was some one at the olympics committee in management, some where on the team you could talk to to help stop this behavior? >> you know, i didn't. and, i was in a position where i had to just trust this man. when news about dr. nasser started coming i realized i wasn't the only one. more than 140 women have come forward. usa gymnastics has done nothing. and i, i really believe that the entire board needs to receive sign. there have been changes at fox. there have been changes at the weinstein company. and, usa gymnastics is going on with business as usual. and it's, it's hurtful to me as a victim. >> while we have victims, survivors coming for saying me too. we need men to say i did that. we need men to step forward and see themselves in the stories. awe off i think that there are a lot of men that are, in shock as
to what they believe normal behavior was. harvey is an extreme case. that is, sexual predator. and for somebody to say, i grew up in a sexual leap promiscuous time is bull -- especially for somebody in media and always looks to be at the foreground of culture and, also, pom ticks. >> we're different ages, but we all know about all know about anita hill, about bill clinton, bill cosby, what makes this moment different? >> what's different about this moment is we have a way to express our voices, what's >> what's different about this moment. different about the moment is women are rallying around each other. i don't think that would have i don't know who said it. pandora's box is opened and
pandora its pissed. we have off to band together. now our foot is firmly in the door. now what do we dupe? okay. certain things happened then. but this is now. what do i do? what do i say to my daughters? what do you say to readers? >> do you think that young wimgen, the readers, of teen vogue, are more forth right about what is happening to them and their bodies than older women. >> yes. absolutely. but i think one thing i want to kind of, put forward into this conversation is that it happens to strong powerful women too. and so, i think this, it is important this messaging abrougabout we need women in leadership positions we need more women on board. but it might still happen to you. >> that is the reason i spoke up. because i was sexually harassed after already raising over $100 million for kim pawn after having asuccess -- come of pane
after i refused the sexual advances he called my board members and told them i was being unresponsive and should likely be fired. so he tried off to come after my career. when i rejected him. >> what was your rehakttion to that? >> i decided the reaction had to beep 100% transparency. the second i heard that happened. i went to the board. i showed the text messages i received. and, shared the experience that i had. and honestly my board members were shocked. we decided as a barred to take imged me yacht action together. >> for me as a woman who has dealt with some degree of it. and, funnily enough i saw the person i had an encounter with on the red carpet walking into the glamour women of the year awards. in that moment, i, an empowered woman, a boss, some one leading the resistance for this generation, i felt conflicted. i haven't addressed it with this person. i am still wrestling with it.
how many other women feel that way? how many other women who are standing up. retweeting, are still, still, traum titlesed and trying to unpack what happened. >> of we talk about -- what happened, what happens next. we talk about that in the context of people outside of media victimhood. what happens next for victims? how do you feel since the allegations have been made public. >> i have come around to the anger. i really, really, struggle, and i don't know if it is ever going to go away. ee i think that's an important thing for people to understand. this doesn't just dissipate the moment you speak up. almost the moment that you speak up you can actually start to process. >> do you think you can get to a point where this isn't the thing that you think defines you? >> i hope so. i really do. >> you will! >> yeah. >> seeing you guys and just,
listening to everything that you have been talking about -- it, it almost makes me want to cry. because, i know that we can do what we need to do to make sure this never happens again. so that not one person has to come up and say, you know, me too. and i, i am just very empowered by listening to you guys. according to multiple reports, jessica howard's former team doctor is expected to plead guilty to first degree criminal sexual conduct charges in a michigan court. in a statement to cbs this morning, usa gymnastics said our athletes are our priority. we are committed to promoting an environment of empowerment that encourages speaking up especially on difficult topics like abuse. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. because your carpet never stops working
there's resolve carpet care. it lifts more dirt and pet hair versus vacuuming alone. resolve carpet care with five times benefits trust #1 doctor recommended dulcolax. use dulcolax tablets for gentle dependable relief. suppositories for relief in minutes. and dulcoease for comfortable relief of hard stools. dulcolax. designed for dependable relief. president trump is considering an executive order to slash the size of nearly two dozen national monuments. one of them is the grand staircase escalante monument in utah. anner to dip vied the people who live and work nearby. mireya villarreal has both sides of the story. >> one, two, three.
>> they call this flipping the jacket and it is one of the most nerve-racking moments of their job. worried you could damage it? >> yeah, really am. >> reporter: for dr. allen titus the reward for all his hard work. >> oh, my god. we just exposed more bone. yeah. yeah, that's bone right there. >> titus is the scientist for the grand staircase national monument in northern utah. >> 75 million years old. and change. >> today unearthing part of a site he thinks contains four tore five ancestors of the mighty t-rex. >> does it feel like, you struck gold? >> oh, my yes. yeah. >> you actually are emotional about it? >> i get very emotional about it. but i get excite add but this kind of stuff. >> there is a lot for him to get excited about. in the two decades since the 1.9 million acre patch of desert was designated a national monument, 25 species of dinosaurs have
been discovered in its sand. >> when this area became dez egg nated a national monument was it a catalyst. >> yeah, created in 1996, originally envisioned it would be an jult door laboratory. >> on this remarkable site, god's handy work is everywhere. in the fossil record of dinosaurs and prehistoric life. >> that designation by president bill clinton enraged many residents of southern utah who were limb theed in their ability to graze cattle. ex-tralkt minerals or build roads. awe off the grand staircase national monument is one of most volatiler use in utah. >> paem aawe people are angry. >> yeah. angry, yeah. >> the rancher led the fight against the monument since it was created. thrilled earlier this year when president trump ordered interior secretary, ryan zinke to review and likely tlining the size of the monument, opening up to
commercial development. >> more people in the future. does not mean selling them off. does jt mean destroying them. all of the laws, regulations, archaeological protection act will all be in place. aawe these fossils are around 75 million years old. >> i will put this back. >> this man has been recovering specimens from the monument for years. if trump changes its status he fears there could be more recreational traffic like offroad vehicle more chances for science to suffer. >> possibility fossil maze be lost or destroyed. fossil theft, vandalism. you know twheep have lost something from the am can story. >> back in his lab, allen titus stairs tout of the political fight. aftertall when it come to exploring grand staircase land, he is hardly scratched the surface. >> about a fifth of the way do. in ee send shaelg more than half of my career. so there is many careers, worth
the spirit of giving helped turn a cooking teacher from texas into a guardian angel. steve hartman found her story "on the road." >> used to be when ginger sprouse came across homeless people she would give them something. her two cents. >> i would say, why don't you got a job. what's your problem. made me uncomfortable. i didn't want anything to do with it. been that way my whole life. >> a year ago, ginger owns a cooking school outside houston decide she didn't like that about herself and would try to change. >> he was stand right here on the corner. >> reporter: she began by approaching a guy she used to see all the tile on her way to work. his name is victk hubbard. he told ginger how he ended up
on the streefts after his mother moved and left him. >> had no idea? >> didn't know where she was. >> he says ginger ligsened and went on her way. >> then i couldn't get him out of my mind. i was like, fine i will go back. but what really got me, this is probably after the third time i met him. he said, when are you coming back? >> people would come by. i was like, you know what i have a friend, named ginger, she is on her way. trying to let them know. >> somebody was watching out for you. >> i was taken care of. >> this continued until ginger real i the she'd couldn't keep going on like this. it was a cold, december night. and although victor had food and blankets. there is only so much comfort you can pass through a car window. so ginger did something, something the old ginger would have never dreamed of doing. >> i could not leave him there. >> she want to her husband with a reap quest. >> i asked dean, would it be okay with you, if i went and got him.
and i said if he could just stay one night it is raining. >> stop right there. >> okay. >> had to think about it. >> sure you did. starring to recognize a slip year slope here. >> the honest truth. i've feel compelled to help this guy. how can i say no to that. >> that's how victor hubbard found his second family. >> oh, yeah. >> he lives with ginger and dean full time. >> my favorite. >> they helped him get social services and doctors appointments, introduced him to the community and made him part of it. victor also work twos jobs now. one at a burgejoint. >> just like that. >> another at a cooking school wharks where he has one of the most compassion that bosses in south texas. >> looks good. >> life its messy. if you are going to love other people. you have to be willing to step into their mess. my whole life i avoided that. rolled the window up and didn't look. >> that's why she now rolls it done to let the blessings blow in. steve hartman, on the road, in houston, texas.
that's the "overnight news" that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, november 22nd, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking news. a navy plane crashes in the pacific ocean. now search and rescue efforts are under way. breaking his silence, president trump appears to throw his support behind the alabama republican senate candidate accused of sexual misconduct and blasted roy moore's opponent. >> i can tell you one thing for sure. we don't need a liberal person in there, a democrat, jones. new allegati