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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  October 3, 2019 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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>> reporter: it's unclear if he'll be well enough to participate in the next democratic debate in two weeks. but norah, his campaign is usi the innt todse and his big cam you can fund raise off anything, jamie. thank you. there is breaking news from dallas. a jury has sentenced former police officer amber guyger to ten years in prison. guyger was found guilty yesterday in the shooting of her unarmed neighbor botham jean, after she mistakenly walked into his apartment. the emotional trial ended with this remarkable moment. the victim's brother told guyger i love you as a person. i don't wish anything bad on her. he then hugged her as they both sobbed. the rare october heatwave broiling the southeast and northwest pushed into the northeast and sent temperatures soaring. records were broken in 164 cities today as nearly half the country had temperatures above 90. david begnaud is in st. george, south carolina, now in the grips of a flash drought brought on by
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extreme he reporter:o se oulew south carolina and flew a drone over this corn field. how much of the field has been lost? >> all of it. >> reporter: stanley gruber says his insurance agent told him the corn crop is a totalgsthere is corn in there. just look. little thing like that, there is nothing to it. >> reporter: wow. can't sell that. >> no. >> reporter: standing with him in his field in st. george, south carolina, we were sweating in five minutes. you know, this week it's been in the mid-90s here in st. george, south carolina. we did the research, and on average in the month of october, it would usually be in the mid-70s here. just about all of the south is in the middle of this flash drought, which started a month ago. this is the first time in 50 years stanley gruber won't make any money on his corn crop. and what do you blame it on? >> i don't know. i'm starting to pay attention to
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some of this climate change they're talking about. man, if you don't have irrigation, you can't hardly grow anything. >> reporter: for much of the country, the heat will break tomorrow, but here in the south it will stay not only hot but dry. >> thank you, david. in tonight's "eye on america," cbs news got exclusive access to the last clinic providing abortions in missouri that state is one of a dozen that passed abortion bans in the first six months of this year. we wanted to see how that is impacting women there. meg oliver spent weeks reporting this story, and it was difficult to find someone willing to share their story, but eventually we did. >> today is the day of my appointment so that i can get that procedure done. >> reporter: sarah, who asked her real name not be used, is on her way to get an abortion. >> i got off work just a little bit ago. i was really concerned i'm going to miss my appointment. >> reporter: in missouri, there is only one abortion provider. some women like sarah have to travel hundreds of miles for the
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procedure. >> it's a huge burden to take time off work right now because i've got student loans garnishing my wages. >> reporter: unlike most states, in missouri, women must have two appointments with the same doctor. >> you have an appointment today? >> yes, ma'am, have i an appointment at 10:00. >> reporter: one that includes state-mandated counseling where missouri law requires doctors inform women the life of each human being begins at conception, and one for the procedure itself, both separated by a 72-hour waiting period. >> and these extra restrictions that are in place in missouri, how do you feel about them? >> i feel like it's inhumane. i feel like it's degrading to women to say that, you know, i'm a 30-year-old woman and i don't -- i can't decide for myself what's best for me, that i need three days to decide that? iowa been thinking about this from the moment i found out. >> this is our time. let us stand up for the right to life. >> we're stronger than we've
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ever been. we're gaining momentum. it's almost like a sleeping giant was awakened. >> reporter: karen cross is the political director of national right to life, the oldest and largest abortion rights group in the country. 12 states enacted abortion bans. none of the bans are currently in effect. are you trying to outlaw abortion? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: cross, who has had two abortions told us she regrets her decision, and believes restrictions in states like missouri are reasonable. you don't feel like a 72-hour waiting period is a burden? >> i don't. some women do. not just may change their minds during that 72-hour period, but some do. and so if there is a piece of information out there that would cause a woman to change her mind about this life-altering decision, then she should be given that information. ♪ >> oh, gosh.
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here is all the protesters. no, no, no, no, no. leave me alone. >> reporter: having gone through the 72-hour waiting period, sarah returned to planned parenthood in st. louis for her abortion. >> don't be hard on yourself. >> reporter: in the waiting room, she read letters of encouragement from women who have gone through the same process. >> you've been through enough already. don't get discouraged. it was a long wait. it was worth it. it's been a really emotional process for me. it's been really hard. >> reporter: the people who are making these laws, what do you want them to hear from you? >> that i think what they're doing so women is wrong. absolutely wrong. >> reporter: sarah had her abortion six days after h longe than that because of scheduling issues. norah? >> meg, thank you very much. there is still much more se body cam video of an arrest that
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caused a public outcry. and later, what's behind those skyrocketing atm fees? ah! come on! let's hide in the attic. no. in the basement. why can't we just get in the running car? are you crazy? let's hide behind the chainsaws. smart. yeah. ok. if you're in a horror movie, you make poor decisions. it's what you do. this was a good idea. shhhh. i'm being quiet. you're breathing on me! if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. let's go to the cemetery! e datbelts got m crumpled up. that's ok! hey, guys! hi mrs. patterson...
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images of a handcuffed man led by officers on horseback caused a national outcry this past summer. tonight for the first time we're seeing the officer's body cam video and hearing directly from the officers. here is janet shamlian. >> 200, check 1. >> reporter: the never before seen body cam video is about 30 minutes long and shows the initial arrest of donnell neely, who was handcuff and tethered to a rope and then walked down the streets of gale-force winds by two officers on horseback. the image of the controversial arrest sparki ining outrage and charges of racism. instead of sending for a police car, the officers walked neely to the police station. one officer acknowledging how it looked. >> this is going to look so bad.
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>> reporter: neely, once cleare wrongdoing, and galveston police say the practice of using robe has been discontinued. janet shamlian, cbs news, hoist. there is still more news super emma just about sleeps in her cape. but when we realized she was battling sensitive skin, we switched to tide pods free & gentle. it's gentle on her skin, and dermatologist recommended. tide free & gentle. safe for skin with psoriasis and eczema.
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♪upbeat musieverything was so fresh in the beginning. [sniff] ♪ dramatic music♪ but that plug quickly faded. ♪upbeat music luckily there's febreze plug. it cleans away odors and freshens for 1200 hours. [deep inhale] breathe happy with febreze plug. but we were made to move. so move more! live more! ♪ degree motionsense made to move. it is breast cancer awareness month, and the american cancer society has some encouraging news in the fight against breast cancer. while more women are being
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diagnosed with the disease, fewer are dying from it. however, black women are 40% more likely to die from breast cancer than white women. expert says reasons for this include later diagnoses and less access to treatment. it's getting more expensive to take your money out of the bank. the fee for an average out-of-network atm withdrawal has reached $4.72. that's a record high and an increase of 33% in the last decade. one reason is that fewer customers are using atms, so banks are raising fees to make up the difference. police officers from across the country attended memorial services today for a houston area sheriff's deputy shot and killed during a traffic stop. sandeep dhaliwal was one of the first deputies in the country to wear a traditional sikh turban. he is being remembered as a man blazer. deputy dhaliwal was 42. up next, how can you repay your biggest fan? well, you've got to see what the stanley cup champs just did.
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>> this portion is sponsored by
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we always like to end on an inspiring note. the stanley cup champion st. louis blues have opened the new hockey season tonight. before taking the ice, they had one unfinished piece of business to take care of from last season. here is don dahler. >> reporter: hockey is a sport of both skill and violence. but it also requires hearts on and off the ice. >> hey, how you doing? >> reporter: so when st. louis blues player alexander steen and colton parayko paid a visit to the team's most famous fan, it was out of gratitude. >> you know how much you mean to us, right? >> reporter: the 11-year-old missouri native suffers from a rare autoimmune disease. but that didn't stop her from becoming the inspiration for the blues stanley cup run. >> let's go blues! >> reporter: during which she revved up the crowd and rallied the team. >> woo!
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>> reporter: but when laila could never have imagined was this, the enormous championship ring. >> oh, my gosh. >> does it fit? >> beautifully. >> reporter: with more than 300 diamonds and sapphire, her name inscribed inside. >> you see that? >> reporter: it is a rare moment when the barrier when the athlete and fan disappears. >> i feel like i shouldn't be touching this. >> reporter: what's revealed is their love for the game and each other. don dahler, cbs news, new york. >> that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm norah o'donnell.
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this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." i'm tom hanson. federal investigators still don't know what caused the fiery wreck of a vintage warplane at an air show in connecticut. the world war ii era b-17 bomber, nicknamed the 909, got into trouble shortly after takeoff. the pilot tried to land but crashed into a maintenance shed at the airport. at least five people were killed. it turns out the same plane had another accident more than 30 years ago. kris van cleave has the story. >> reporter: the plane took off
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from the runway right behind us around 9:45 this morning. it was just minutes away from disaster. i'm going to step out of the way, and you see there are still a number of emergency vehicles and investigators at the crash site. the question now is what went so wrong. >> 93012, we'd like to return to the field. >> reporter: the world with a two era b-17 burst into flames after crash landing at hartford's bradley airport. from the air you can see the burned wreckage. angela fletcher saw the plane moments before the crash. >> i heard what sounded like a freight train coming down the street. so i looked out the window, and kind of waited for it. and all of the sudden i saw this plane go over the house, real low. i heard the engine go pop, pop. you could tell there was engine failure. >> reporter: the trouble started about five minutes into the flight. among the 13 on board were two pilots. they radioed the tower about a problem. >> what's the reason for coming back? >> number four engine. we'd like to return. >> reporter: while trying to make an emergency landing, the plane hit the airport's de-icing building and a maintenan victims are very difficult to identify.
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>> reporter: at least seven survivors were taken to hospitals, three in critical condition. the 75-year-old restored bomber was one of just 18 b-17s left in the u.s. it was on a nationwide tour. the ten passengers today paid up to $450 for a 30-minute thrill ride that ended in tragedy. >> these are husbands and wives and brothers and sisters and children and all members of our connecticut family. and we feel hearts are broken for you right now. >> reporter: the national transportation safety board's go team has been to the crash site. we've also heard from families who are still waiting for word about their loved ones who were on that plane, describing it as an agonizing wait. we know three of the injured have been transferred to a burn unit with nonlife-threatening injuries. in washington, the impeachment inquiry into president trump continued on capitol hill. the state depart sffm
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eight csi committees,inthem wit related to president trump, ukraine, and how some career diplomats have suffered retaliation at the hands of the administration. president trump went on the warpath against those leading the inquiry during a press briefing with the president of finland. weijia jiang was there. >> we have seen a frustrated president trump many times, but today he became visibly angrier. he refused to answer question, spewed falsehoods and scold reporters, creating an awkward situation for a visiting head o. he was by his side for all of it. >> president trump, are you concerned that you are putting the whistle-blower's life in danger? >> well, the whistle-blower is very inaccurate. >> reporter: president trump suggested the whistle-blower should not be protected because the president said he or she is not legitimate. >> he wrote a vicious conversation. in other words, he either got it
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totally wrong, made it up. >> reporter: your own dni said the call transcript was consistent with the complaint. >> no, no. no, he didn't say that. you have to take a look. >> so we did. under oath acting director of national intelligence joseph maguire said this about a summary of a call between the president and ukraine's president volodymyr zelensky one day after the white house released it. >> the whistle-blower's complaint is in alignment with what was released yesterday by the president. >> reporter: the complaint highlights mr. trump's request for zelensky to investigate joe biden and his son hunter. democrats argue to uncover dirt for the 2020 election. house intelligence committee chairman adam schiff pushed back on mr. trump's attacks. >> the president of the united states asked that leader a favor, though. and no attack on the whistle-blower or anyone else is going to change those underlying facts. >> reporter: today president trump punted a question about
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his motive during a joint press conference with finland. >> what did you want president zelensky to do with regard to joe and hunter biden? >> biden and his son are stone-cold crooked, and you know it and -- >> the question, sir, was what did you want president zelensky to do about vice president biden and his son hunter. >> are you talking to me? >> reporter: the president also became agitated while refuting a "new york times" report that he suggested law enforcement shoot migrants in the legs to slow them down. "the times" wrote president trump talked about fortifying a border wall with a water-filled trench stocked with snakes or alligators, and he wanted the wall electrified with spikes on top that could pierce human flesh. >> it was a lie. >> reporter: president trump blasted the book as being fake because it's linked to what he calls a fake newspaper, the "washington post." he went on to say the owner also owns amazon, so there is a conflict of interest, but norah, the authors of that book are
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reporters for "the new york times." and sources say he is fired up and you know set because this story is not going away. he even cut that press conference short and threatened to file a major lawsuit against people involved in the russia investigation, and he has gone from calling the media the fake news to the corrupt news. senator and democratic presidential hopeful bernie sanders is off the campaign trail and resting in a las vegas hospital this morning. sanders needed an operation to unclog a blocked artery in his heart. jamie yuccas has the story. >> give me a chair up here for a moment. it's been a long day, yeah. >> reporter: during a private campaign last night that his staff posted online, bernie sanders began experiencing chest discomfort. in a statement, his adviser says sanders was found to have a blockage in one artery and two stents were successfully inserted. he's in good spirits, though campaign appearances are canceled until further notice. >> people do very well following stent placement. remember, vice president cheney
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had one in 2000, and he had a lot of heart problems. he went on to serve all eight years of his vice presidency. just having a stent placement in and of itself can't mean that someone can't run for president or be president. >> reporter: but it brings age back to the forefront of the campaign. the three top polling candidates are all in their 70s. elizabeth warren is 70. joe biden is 76. and sanders is 78. president trump is 73. in cbs news battleground tracker polling, the majority of democrats in early voting states said their age is not a concern. sanders has kept up a robust campaign schedule, even playing ball on iowa's field of dreams, and he shrugs off the age question when asked. >> no one ever knows what happens to you, to me, to anybody tomorrow, but i'm healthy. i'm feeling pretty good. >> reporter: it's unclear if he'll be well enough to participate in the next democratic debate in two weeks.
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but his campaign is using the incident to fund raise and promote his big campaign message of medicare for all. i was on the fence about changing from a manual to an electric toothbrush. but my hygienist said going electric could lead to way cleaner teeth. she said, get the one inspired by dentists, with a round brush head. go pro with oral-b. oral-b's gentle rounded brush head removes more plaque along the gum line. for cleaner teeth and healthier gums. and unlike sonicare, oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada for its effectiveness and safety.
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this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome back to the "overnight news." i'm tom hanson. cbd has been touted as a cure-all for everything from muscle aches to anxiety. you can buy it just about everywhere. but are you really getting what you pay for? barry petersen looked into that. >> reporter: it took two days for senior lab assistant joshua cogel to test our nine samples, testing for cbd and thc, the ingredient in marijuana that gives a high, and also for dangerous impurities like pesticides and heavy metals. the cbd craze took off when president trump signed the farm bill last december. the bill allows farmers to
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legally grow hemp, the source of cbd. it is a member of the marijuana plant family, but it produces only trace amounts of thc. under the bill, the government allows less than 0.3% thc in cbd products. here is what mile-high found in our samples. none had pesticides or heavy metals above federal standards. the thc levels were all within federal guidelines. but when it came to dosage advertised on the lake, watch out. four samples were pretty much right on. two samples cheated you, giving only 60 to 80% of the advertised dosage. then there were the overperformers. a thousand milligram supply was really 1,100, 10% higher. and one was way over, 210% of what the label said. >> this last sample claimed 500 milligrams on the bottle, and we
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measured 210% in the body. >> holy mackerel. >> yeah. >> that's really concerning to me. >> reporter: steve miller founded mile-high labs in loveland, colorado. >> we believe strong legislation enacted quickly will benefit consumers and improve the industry. >> reporter: he testified at fda hearings, arguing for federal regulation to ensure accuracy in labeling. >> right now there is no one enforcing any of those things. it's sort of up to the companies to do it themselves. >> reporter: it really is the wild west. just whatever you say is what ends up on the label is what people think they're buying. >> yeah. you can see that from results here that it is the wild west. and what you get on the shelf is -- you don't really know. >> reporter: to find out if what we don't know can hurt us, we went to the emergency room at uc health university of colorado hospital. >> we know that it has some medical benefits. >> reporter: where i met dr. andre monte, a toxicologist and
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emergency room physician who treated people who ingested too much cbd. >> people can become more somnolent than would be expected. they become very sleepy. patients can also get nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. those are the most common side effects from oral cbd. >> reporter: and here is another buyer beware. don't turn to cbd and turn away from medications your doctor prescribed. >> it seems to me that people have no problem with paying $50 have no problem with paying $50 for a very small vial of a lot of folks ask me why their dishwasher doesn't get everything clean. i tell them, it may be your detergent... that's why more dishwasher brands recommend cascade platinum. it's specially-designed with the soaking, scrubbing and rinsing built right in. cascade platinum's unique actionpacs dissolve quickly... remove stuck-on food. . . for sparkling-clean dishes, the first time. choose the detergent
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shark attacks spiked this summer up and down the east coast, and conservationists have taken to the seas to try to find out why. bill wihitaker climbed aboard a research smells off the coast of nova scotia for "60 minutes." >> reporter: we boarded a 125-foot research ship called o search which has been tagging atlantic white sharks from florida to canada since 2012. founder chris fisher invited us to join the first day of his 2019 nova scotia expedition. >> we come up here, we've been here 24 hours, we've seen two or three sharks. no one even knew to come look here before. >> reporter: o search launches a team on a small boat to hook white sharks much as fishermen would, using long lines, bait,
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and floats to keep them near the surface. >> look in the corner of the mouth, square it away. everything is green out here. >> reporter: o-search is a converted alaskan crab boat equipped with a platform that is lowered into the water off one side. as the small boat tows the shark alongside, o search's fishing master brett leaps on to the fishing platform into water that is 49 degrees. with the line in his hand, he guides an 1100 pound male white shark on to the cradle. >> whoa, whoa, look at that. >> reporter: the platform is raised out of the water, effectively beaching the shark. it offers no resistance, worn out after being hooked and towed for nearly an hour. mcbride gets right in its face to insert a hose between its giant jaws.
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>> keep clean seawater flowing over his gills, making sure it's getting good oxygen. >> reporter: a team member starts a clock. they don't want to keep a shark out of the water for more than 15 minutes, and o search chief scientist dr. robert heuter gives me an opportunity i'm not quite sure i want. >> bill, just go ahead. go ahead and take your time, feel how beautiful that is. >> reporter: oh my god. >> how smooth. then go this way. rub your hand the other way and you feel it's kind of bumpy. >> reporter: my god. >> reporter: the o search team swarms the shark, drawing blood and tissue samples, picking off parasites to be analyzed, and measuring its girth and length. >> 371 total. >> reporter: that's 371 centimeters, or 12'2". the biggest atlantic shark was a
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16-foot female who weighed 200 pounds. as chris fish irmeasures this one, bob heuter searches a tag. that doesn't harm the shark? >> no. it floats in the body cavity. >> everybody step back. >> reporter: after the shark is rolled on to its belly -- >> 11 minutes. >> reporter: chris fisher drills through the dorsal fin. he insists it's no more painful than piercing an ear. he is attaching the tag that really sets o search apart in the world of great white trafficking. >> this allows us to track in wheel time for up to five years. >> reporter: the spot tag will send a signal to a satellite each time the shark's dorsal fin comes above the surface of the water. oh search has put nearly 50 of them on atlantic white sharks and displays its tracks on its website. that's how you learn not only
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where they are, but what they're doing where they are which is what you need to know to manage, where is the mating, where is the birthing, where is the foraging, where is the jest stating. >> reporter: while some scientists criticize the oh search exercise as too aggressive, 17 will get samples and information from a single shark. >> it doesn't take much to make everybody happy. >> reporter: still, there are a lot of unknowns. no white shark has ever been kept in captivity, and no one has ever seen them mate or give birth anywhere. but there are also discoveries. the oh search team has confirmed that the waters off long island are an important nursery for baby whites like these called pups. >> did you get him? >> yeah, got him. >> reporter: and back on cape cod, acoustic tags are teaching greg scoville about how far adult sharks travel. so what's the most interesting
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thing you have learned about them? >> we now know based on the tagging work we've done the last ten years is when they leave cape cod, they go down to florida, and they spend the time in the gulf of mexico, and they overwinter in these southern climates. but since some of these sharks move out into the open atlantic ocean. when they're out in the middle atlantic, they dive down to depths as great as 3,000 feet every day. and there is not a scientist on earth that can tell you why they do that. >> reporter: scientists have learned how long lived they are. >> white sharks we now know live over 70 years. >> reporter: 70 years? >> 70 years. >> reporter: they don't start hunting seals until their late teens, but when they do, watch out. in this footage, greg shot, you see a seal leap out of the water with a shark right on its tail. >> have you ever seen that before? >> reporter: here the shark catches a seal, and the ocean water explodes in blood red in an instant.
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the shark then swims away with half a seal in its jaws. seals have been protected by federal law since 1972, and some 25,000 now live near cape cod. more seals means more sharks. and that's what worries the swimmers and surfers sharing the water with them. this photo was taken at the cape barely a week ago. great white sharks very rarely attack people. the one that killed a swimmer named arthur medici just off this beach last september was the first fatal attack on cape cod since 1936. but it triggered a fear of attacks that can hardly be measured. scary warning signs on every beach stop bleed kits at lifeguard stands. a phone app called sharktivity that reports sightings in realtime, with local news doing much the same, and community
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meetings packed with frightened citizens. >> no sharks or seals are worth a young man's life. they're just not. >> you're a scientist, but you also live here, and you know people are afraid. >> we can't bury our heads in the sand when it comes to shark attacks. and so that's in my face every day now. and then it always falls become on, you know, the question of well, what do you tell your kids to do. >> reporter: what do you tell your kids to do? >> i tell my kids don't go out past waist deep. >> reporter: that's chilling advice for swimmers, for surfer, and for the cape cod chamber of commerce. >> i mean, we basically got to undo everything "jaws" did. i mean we got half the people on the eastern seaboard terrified about something that almost never happens. >> reporter: i saw the teeth on this character here. people who were swimming nearby should not be afraid of that? >> no, they're clever. even though we dress up like their food and try to fool them,
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they very rarely get fooled. >> reporter: what do you mean dress up like their food. >> do you ever see what someone in a wet suit looks like compared to a seal? >> reporter: he's got a point. when this white shark's 15 minutes on the oh search platform ran out, we were ordered off. >> that was amazing. >> reporter: they gave him a name. >> sydney. >> reporter: for the nearest nova scotia town and began lowering him back into the water. and what you guys have done, this does not harm or hurt the shark at all? >> no. because we're monitoring the stress of the animal throughout. >> reporter: after a couple of minutes, he perked up, especially when he noticed the oh search photographer in the water around the corner. >> he sees you. >> reporter: finally, with fish master brett mcbride helping steer him by the tail, off went sydney. >> there he goes. do your thing. good luck, old boy.
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when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you.
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we end this half hour with steve hartman on the road with an ageless ballerina and a tiny dancer that he knows all too well. >> reporter: i must admit, when my 5-year-old daughter meryl took up ballet, i assumed it would be a passing phase. kids burn out, and even professional ballerinas are often done by 30. but i have since learned there is one remarkable exception, which is why i came here to dallas, texas. actually, why we came to dallas, texas. >> to meet the woman i want to become. >> reporter: suzelle poole is every balelerinballerina's exem.
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nearly seven decades and still on her toes. most ballerinas can't imagine this. certainly suzelle didn't. >> when i was 26, i thought i had a few years left. >> reporter: and how old are you now? >> 79. >> is it hard to dance when you're 79? >> i don't think. some people think i dance better. some people haven't seen me. >> reporter: they weren't alive. born in london, suzelle started dancing at the age of 7 and eventually performed around the world. today she still does guest appearances with local dance companies with no plans for a final farewell. even when she broke her arm a few years ago, suzelle was back at the bar within a week. >> what's your favorite move. >> move? >> reporter: your favorite move. >> that's a very interesting question. i do the dying swan very well. >> reporter: that's a solo ballet that puts the dancer on
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point for almost three minute obously suzelletill loves it. in fact, the only thing she likes more is sharing the joy. she now teaches at the royal ballet dance academy, inspiring local kids and the occasional traveling junior journalist who would have never forgiven her dad if he didn't bring her along to meet the one person in the world who understands her passion better than anyone. >> ballet helps everything. if you're not feeling well, you do a ballet clark, and you feel better after. >> does that hapn to you too? >> yes, that's true. >> reporter: so true. from the tips of their toes to the glow in their hearts. steve hartman, "on the road" in dallas. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you, the news continues, and for others, check back with us a little later for the morning news and of course "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm t
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captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, october 3rd, 2019. this is the "cbs this morning." breaking overnight, a military exercise gone wrong. more than 20 paratroopers are hurt during an army training jump in mississippi. what we're learning about the accident that left some soldiers stuck in trees for hours. a world war ii-era bomber goes up in flames in connecticut killing at least seven people. what happened before the deadly crash landing. and forgiveness in court. we'll show you the emotional moment when a murder victim's brother embraced the former dallas police officer responsible for pulling the trigger.


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