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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  August 1, 2019 3:12am-3:58am PDT

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families. america today, a diabetes patients, 1 in 4 can't afford their insulin. thos overdosed, there is a syringe that cost $4,000 that will save their lives. immoral and it must change with medicare for all. >> first of all, vice president looks like one of us learned the lessons of the past and one of heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea. ♪ us hasn't. (vo) try new pepto liquicaps for fast relief and ultra-coating. let me begin by telling you and (flight attendants) ♪ nausea, heartburn, indigestion, answering that question. upset stomach, diarrhea. ♪ my immigration plan would also (vo) get powerful relief with new pepto bismol liquicaps. fix the broken legal immigration a women's natural lubrication varies throughout her cycle. system. we do have a problem with that. this can effect how pleasurable sex can be. secondly the only way we are going to guarantee these type of to supplement your lubrication for even better sex family separations don't happen try ky natural feeling. in the future is that we need to the lubrication you want, nothing you don't. repeal the law. there will still be consequences ky natural feeling get what you want if someone crosses the border. it is a civil action. we have 654 miles of fencing, thousands of personnel at the w
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we have -- >> your time is up. this is the cbs overnight news.yeal asic fally >> thank you, secretary. mr. vice president, please, your response. >> i have guts enough to say his plan does not make sense. here is the deal. the fact of the matter is that released body camera footage in fact when people cross the border illegally it is illegal to do it unless they are seeking released body camera video asylum. people should have to get in showing officers confronting a line. that is the problem. man who called 911 saying he was schizophrenic and needed help. for 14 minutes, officers pinned him down, face-down, and mocked and the only reason this him, as he struggled to breathe. he died at the scene. body camera videos are particular part of the law is increasingly being used in being abused is because of courts in civil suits against law enforcement and first donald trump. we should defeat donald trump. responders, including the case >> bgh.s practice. jim axelrod is about to show yo" (flight attendants) ♪ when you have nausea, and a warning: some of what you are about to sgr >> reporter: it's been a year of crippling emotion for cindy and paul tarashuk, a year since the death of their 26-year-old son, also named paul. still not easy to talk about is it? >> no, it's talking about him gets me really upset.
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>> reporter: paul tarashuk had schizophrenic disorder, suffering delusions and hallucinations. but he was getting on with his life until one night last september when he had a psychotic breakdown traveling along this highway near orangeburg, south carolina. >> i stopped a few exits back. >> reporter: parked for a roadside break, a trucker suddenly saw tarashuk walking toward him. >> he comes running up in my headlights at me, naked man. freaks me out. i take off. >> reporter: as the trucker drove down the interstate, he realized tarashuk was riding on his rig, and called 911. >> can you come on down? come on down. >> what's going on? what's going on? >> reporter: officers from three different law enforcement agencies responded, including orangeburg county sheriffs deputy clifford doroski... >> he's under the influence. >> reporter: who was certain tarashuk was high or drunk. >> we're going to check your vitals. >> reporter: the police officer's body camera recorded
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what happened when e.m.s. arrived. >> do you speak english? hey. >> reporter: tarashuk didn't answer the first responders, who were berating and cursing at him. >> reporter: so they shoved an ammonia capsule up his nose. >> breathe that in. >> reporter: he didn't flinch. >> so there, i mean, at that point, someone should have stepped up and said, "we've got to take him in someplace. he's not just someone to let go." >> do you want to go to the hospital? yes or no? do you want to go to jail? >> reporter: as troubling as it is to watch how the ambulance crew treats paul tarashuk during the call, it's even more disturbing to watch the sheriff's deputy after. >> you're not going to jail. you're not under arrest. i'm going to give you a ride. i'll give you a ride to a safe ll i want.t. i want to make sure you're all
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right. >> reporter: the deputy puts tarashuk into his cruiser, drives him 15 miles to this gas station near the county line, a gas >> it's just watching hi >> reporter: nearly five hours later, the same e.m.s. crew was called to deal with tarashuk again, back on the same highway. this time, he was dead. >> reporter: a toxicology report from the orangeburg county coroner's office came up clean, no drugs, no alcohol. despite this, deputy clifford doroski is still on the job at the orange couy ment, anso is one of the e.m.t.s. state senator katrina shealy: has there been in your view enough accountability? >> i think there needs to be a
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better investigation into what happened. i mean, we can see it on the video. i think somebody, you know, needs to explain to them why it happened, which they haven't. i mean, you can't explain it away. >> reporter: we asked e.m.s. and the sheriff's department for on-camera interviews. they both declined, citing an ongoing investigation. >> they didn't do their job. that's it. they just didn't do their job. they didn't care enough about human life to do their job. >> jim axelrod joins us tonight. so, jim, what recourse do the parents have? >> reporter: well, they filed both state and federal lawsuits today. i spoke to the family's lawyer just a short while ago. he said, sure, they're looking for justice. they're looking for accountability. they're looking for answers. they're also looking for a significant monetary award to get the attention of lawmakers in south carolina to change things and ensure no other family will have to go through something like this. >> yeah, so it never happens again. jim axelrod, incredible reporting. thank you so much.
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i wl rested, ev the month it catches leaks, so you can catch zzzzs. because my morning starts, before morning starts. always. >> an alarming report is out today about older americans and alcohol. more than in one in 10 americans aged 65 or older binge drink. that can lead to serious health problems. our doctor tara narula is here. and tara, how many drinks are we talking about? >> so, binge drinking is defined as more than five drinks on one occasion for a man, more than four drinks on oneiowoma and tha great er that anyone at any age can develop a drinking problem. we have seen an increasing trend. it used to be 7% to 9% of older american were binge drinkers, now it's 10.6%.
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and the concern is that, older americans are really exquisitely vulnerable to the health problems that come with alcohol. many of them having chronic health conditions that this can exacerbate. it can increase the risk of falls, accidents, injuries. it can interact with the prescriptions, meds, they may be taking. it can create new medical problems, like pancreatitis or other cancers. so there are a lot of concerns in this population. >> you know, you hear about younger people in college binge drinking. >> right. >> why are older adults doing this? >> we don't really know. but you can certainly imagine, this is a time of tremendous change. many of these indivials ar empty nesters. they may be isolated, lonely. there may be boredom. they may have their own mental health conditions that are driving them to drink, financial concerns, loss of a spouse or a friend. but the important thing is that we as doctors begin to really aggressively screen for this, educate about the recommended amounts. and that family members and loved ones, this should be on your radar, so that you can help others get help. >> all right, dr. tara narula, thank you so much. still ahead, what makes this
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>> we are following breaking news in california tonight. a search-and-rescue operation is underway after a navy f-18 crashed this morning in death valley national park in the mojave desert. there are reports that some park visitors suffered minor injuries. it is not known what happened to the pilot, who was on a routine training mission. a former pro football player is suing monsanto, the maker of roundup, claiming the weed killer causes cancer. merril hoge is a retired running back for the pittsburgh steelers. he says he firsted ahto f a teen.oi more than 18,0 plaintiffs suing the manufacturer. in response, monsanto's parent company, bayer, says an
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extensive body of science shows roundup does not cause cancer. a first-of-its-kind statue was unveiled today in south philadelphia. "m.v.p." depicts a girl of middle school age and was inspired by ora washington, who was a tennis and basketball star in the '20s and '30s. philadelphia has 1,500 public sculptures. this is only the eighth featuring a female, and the first to depict an african american girl. a good first step. we end tonight with broadway royalty, his name was harold prince. >> reporter: from "west side story" to "fiddler on the roof," "cabaret," to "damn yankees," "sweeney todd," to "phantom of the opera"... >> harold prince was the driving force behind some of the greatest musicals on the great white way, first as a producer,
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then a director. by the time he turned 26, prin had produced his first musical, "the pajama game," and won his first tony award. over the next half century, harold prince would win a total of 21 tonys, including eight for directing. >> directing is fun, i think, and working with actors is terrific. and i like actors a lot. >> his actors serenaded him at the 1994 kennedy honors. harold prince died today in iceland after a brief illness. he was 91. and one more honor tonight for harold prince. broadway theaters dimming their lights for this great star. i am norah o'donnell in new york. we will see you tomorrow. good night.
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>> cbs news, original reporting. ♪ >> this is the cbs overnight news. >> welcome to the overnight news. another round of 10 presidential candidates clashed in detroit on the second night of democratic debates, the headliners last night former vice president joe biden and kamala harris. the pair was headed for a rematch after their explosive confrontation last month in the first democratic debate. eight other candidatesed fotlht highlin thp between moderates and progressives. >> this is not a republican talking point. republicans are trying to kill obamacare. in fact what we got is a public option that would allow anybody
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to buy in. nobody has to keep their private insurance. they can buy into this plan with $1,000 deductible and never have to pay more than 8.5% of the ino do it. if they don't have any money they will get in free. the fact of the matter is that there will be a deductible. a deductible in their paycheck. bernie acknowledged this. $30 trillion has to ultimately be paid. i don't know math you do in new york or california, but i tell you that is a lot of money and it will be out of your paycheck. >> senator harris, your response. >> yeah. let's talk about math. let's talk about math. let's talk about the fact that the pharmaceutical companies and insurance companies last year
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alone profited $72 billion. that is on the backs of american families. under your plan status quo, you do nothing to hold the insurance companies to task for what they have been families. a diabetes patient, 1 in 4 can't afford their insulin. for those people that overdosed there is a syringe that cost $4,000 that will save their life. it is immoral and it must change with medicare for all. >> i have the only plan that limits the ability for insurance companies to charge unreasonable prices. we should put some of these insurance executives in jail for the nine billion opoids they sell out there. >> you can't have it both ways.
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you invoke president obama more than anybody. you don't it when it is convenient and then not. if you have a p.h.d., you can come right into the country. that is what the republicans want. pitting immigrants against other immigrants. we need to reform this whole immigration system. we need to be the country that says everyone has worth and dignity. this should be a country that honors everyone. don't let the republicans divide the party against itself. >> the fact of the matter is that the president of the united states, barack obama, went out of has way to try the change the system. he got pushed back significantly. >> senator gillibrand, your response? >> again, president trump under his administration, seven children custody.
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families have been torn apart. this party is talking about real ideas for the future. talking about what we will do to change america. we must not forget about our values. we used to believe in this country you treat others the way that you want to be treated. we should care about the least among us. let's remind the american people who we are, why we are democrats and why we are running for president. >> one last point i want to make about the justice department. the vice president for two and a half vident whaus did you do to o the j . idloe pres den. .e made sur toucefeisulation we insisted that we change the rules that police engage in and provided for body cameras.
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we made sure there were a lot of things that were changed. 30,000 people in the federal system were released. there is a lot we have done. the fact is that we are talking about things that occurred a long time ago. barack obama knew who i was. he had ten lawyers doing a background check. he chose me. he said it was the best decision he made. >> mr. yang, your response. >> i speak for everyone watching saying i would trust anyone oe we havoc on beating tru in 2020 >> faa officials were pressed for answers about two deadly crashes. the fleet remains grounded
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worldwide after the accidents killed 346 people overseas. >> i am upon not getting on a 737 max until i see the president of boeing and all of his and her associates getting on the plane first. >> reporter: senators demanded why the faa did not do more after the first 737 max crash last october. >> why did the faa not take immediate action to address those risks? >> reporter: they predicted another emergency incident was likely within the next ten months due to the system mcas but they sent an emergency order requiring pilots to review existing procedures while boein. faa executives acknowledged the guidance to pilots was
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insufficient. >> the description in the training to explain what it is. >> senators wanted to know whether boeing cut corners to rush the max to market. >> we expect you to be the first entity standing up saying the aircraft is completely safe to fly. that does not appear to be the case in the occasion. >> the cbs overnight news will be right back. cause wrinkles
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♪ >> this is the cbs overnight news. >> "vanity fair" learned new details about the college admission scandal and revealed them only on cbs this morning, among the findings, the magazine uncovered attempts by a goodance counselor at the buckley school to sound the alarm regarding a this is at least a year of the news of the scandal broke. actions were insidious, selfish and shameful. >> the justice department first detailed how rick singer was the mastermind behind a muillionme now "vanity fair" reports as far
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back at 2017 a guidance counselor at the buckley school questioned three universities. they believed the student was an african-american tennis whiz. in reality the student was white and never played tennis competitively. they told cbs news they cannot discuss individual student or admissions details. the student's father admitted he hired rick singer as a consultant. in a statement he said he and his daughter were stunned to learn that mr. singer and his company submitted inaccurate information on some of their daughter's applications, none of which related to her test scores or academic records. at least 51 people were charged. prosecutors say many paid singer's organization to get their children in to top universities. actress felicity huffman was one
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of the first to plead guilty. >> she was the picture of shame and contrition and i predict she will get a great benefit from that. >> 50 to 75 people are still under investigation and may face charges. >> if hard evidence exists, those parents that are fighting it all the way if they go to trial and they are convicted, they are going to prison for a serious amount of time. the cbs overnight news will be right back. ♪
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the game can be rough on skin... ...rehydrate and strengthen your skin... bounce back ... ... and rebound strong. ♪ dove men+care sportcare rehydrates and strengthens skin. >> in the age of online video games, the game's popularity has been bouncing back in a big way. in the last decade of international tournaments jumped from the hundreds to the thousands. attendance up more than five fold. pinball dates back to the 1930s.
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here is a place the history of the game has found a new life. >> for these kids in alameda, california this, is day camp. >> welcome everybody to week 5 of season 7. >> later that night the adults meet for league night. competing for bragging rights and the chance of a world pinball player ranking. >> there was no place to play pinball back in 2002. >> michael changed that starting in this 350 square foot room. >> what were the early days? >> kind of a backdoor squeak easy. >> open just one night a week. >> bring your own beer. $5 in the jar and play pinball until midnight. i wasn't going to get a business license. >> how did you go about building
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from having the 16 machines to creating what we are in tonight? >> i had a bad habit. buying a lot of pinball machines. >> he bought his first pinball machine at age 13. by the time he had 36 he figured he better do something with them. >> i started to research there has to be a pinball museum but there was not a museum. nobody was doing any preserve vagz -- i thought this is an important part of american culture. it shouldn't be discarded like that. >> with that the pacific pinball museum was born. he took it one step further. >> people that come here come to something they may think is an arcade but instead they are getting a lesson in what? >> lesson in art, history, a lesson in physics. a lesson in engineering.
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>> and you get to play pinball. >> and you get to play pinball, yeah. >> there are now more than 1,000 machines in the museum's collection and about 100 are on display spanning more than a century of the game's history. >> we have games in here as early as 1887 up to the late 1970s. >> the manager gave us a tour of the museum including bagatelle, the french precursor to the modern game. >> built on the lawn bowling,. >> they were outlawed because they were affiliated with gambling. >> we get a lot of the older customers. i was never allowed to play pinball. >> this humpty dumpty is the first to feature flippers.
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>> that is the point you can go in and play. >> the game evolved so did the techniques to master it. because it is a game of skill. the lights and the arrows really tell you where you should be hitting the ball. this is one of the most popular games in the museum. upper deck. >> baseball. >> one button launches the ball. one ball is the bat. there you go. wow. this is your game. >> we stopped by gorgar, the first talking machine from 1979 before entering the modern room. >> this is where we have all of the games from the 80s to the early 2000s. >> it is kind of a snapshot through american culture. you can get a pretty good idea where america is coming from. >> most of the museum's collection is in storage and selectively brought out for play. when we visited it featured art
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stenholm. >> it is to it be a place where they rotate art in. i would say no more than 250 machines it available for play. why would you want to? it would be crazy. >> maintaining so many vintage machines is one of the biggest challenges. the museum relies on volunteers like mike harris or google mike. >> what draws you to the games? >> i don't know. i like working on them more than playing them. i enjoy playing them. but i am here for the social. >> hang out and play in a softball league or say i am going to trivia night at the bar. >> totally. >> that says darcy bruno is the key to the game's longevity. >> pinball really brings people together. you can be alone or with friends. you can be old. you can be young.
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everybody can play pinball. >> kind of funny. does not take brains or brawns. how will do you know graph skvid which way the ball is going to go. >> we are exploring places that make america wonderful from natural landscapes to spectacular creations, a stretch of road in north dakota turned into an outdoor art gallery featuring massive sculptures. one man's drive to create an enchanted highway. >> gary decided to give travellers something to see to keep his town on the map. >> on an unnamed highway in southwest north dakota where lush green plains roll up to the sky, the unexpected appears over the horizon. scrap metal on the roadside.
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this is the enchanted highway. >> this is fabulous this guy came up with an idea to save this part of north dakota. i think this is wonderful. >> this guy is 70-year-old gary greff, a self taught scrap metal sculptor. >> i wanted each site to be a picture. when you get in to it you say wow. that is completely differe work stretch of the enchanted highway. geese in flight is the largest scrap metal sculpture in the world. he draws inspiration from local figures, pheasants on the prairie, fisherman's dream and president roosevelt on a bucking horse in teddy rides again.
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he began work on his first, the tin family, in 1989. >> 1989 was the year that field of dreams came out as a movie. >> if you build it, he will come. >> is that at all an inspiration? >> oh, yeah. field of dreams. i saw the movie. okay. yeah. if they build it, well, they will come. okay. yeah. oh, yeah. >> he was hoping people would come to his hometown.aen blink miss it type of place. he wanted tourists to follow the pa path. he opened up a gift shot and turned the former high school into a themed hotel. not everybody in town bought into his vision. >> the landowners are not being cooperative. >> he needs about an acre of donated property. >> a couple of them run me off their place. they don't want a sculpture.
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one guy threatened i will shoot you if you don't get off my place. okay. i am out of here. the town's men ttality is that they have been a farming community for 400 years. now you are a town of 100. something has to change. this is what i came up with to help them out. you guys got to take it and run with it. i have not seen any running yet. >> while he waits for the people to come around, he keeps on building with designs for at least three more sculptures. >> i want it to be a legacy for north dakota. i don't care about me. i wanted people to say if he can do something like this, maybe i can do something. you can do whatever you put your t just do it.
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one of the most notorious gangsters of all-time back in the news 85 years after he was killed outside a movie theater in chicago, john dillinger known as public enemy number one during the height of the great depression. his death led to many conspiracy theory ones about his fate and dillinger's family is moving forward with plans to exhume his body. dean ren oynolds is in chicago. john dillinger was a 1930s anti-hero. serial bank robber, ruthless, shelf assured and even charming hoodlum with a knack for alluding cops and escaping jail. dillinger is believed to have been involved in
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heists making off with $300,000, the equivalent of $4 million. a police officer was killed in one robbery. it came to a halt when they tracked him to a theatre in chicago and gunned him down on the sidewalk outside, a month after his 31st birthday. his infamy drew thousands of spectators that wanted a look at his body before it was buried here in section 44 of the cemetery here in indianapolis. >> it is an interesting story. >> this organization owns the largest collection of dillinger's artifacts. >> he has been dead for 85 years. why is there enduring interest in this guy? >> he created an image of robin hood that people in the great depression bought into. >> he was the focus of books, museums and movies. with that came conspiracy theory
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busy whether he was really even dead. theories his desndants mht be trying to clarify. cbs news obtained this permit giving permission to have his body kpaexhumed and reburied. the history channel told us it is related to a documentary. he thinks there is no mystery to the history. >> americans have a fascination with odd stories and conspiracy theories. wanting to keep lends and myths alive. i think it is him laying under two tons of concrete. spoiler alert for everybody watching at home. >> what the history channel hopes to learn is unclear and the relative of dillinger is not g. dillinger's legend clearly lives on. >> that is the overnight fuse for this thursday. eckac a little ws continues. later for the morning news and
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cbs this morning. captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, august 1st, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." fighting the front-runner. democratic presidential candidates come out swinging against joe biden in round two of the debate, the heated topics. the possible dealt of al s may have been killed could be the end of a terror group. >> give me some room. don't pull me. and a double rescue on the des moines river after a nighttime rafting trip goes wrong.
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