tv CBS Overnight News CBS September 29, 2016 3:08am-4:01am EDT
# today a poll of likely voters suggests monday's debate may have broken hillary clinton's fall. the website politico puts clinton at 41%. donald trump at 38%. before the debate. trump led. $39% to 3%. 39% to 3%. nancy cordes with the clinton campaign. >> bernie's campaign energize sewed many young people. some of you in this crowd. >> nearly four months after she bested sanders clinton is still struggling to win over his youthful base. a recent cbs news/"the new york times" poll finds that more than a third of voters under 30 say they're planning to vote for a third party candidate. first lady michelle obama had this warning for students at two pennsylvania universities today.
>> if you vote for someone other than hillary, or if you don't vote at all, then you are helping to elect hillary's opponent. >> yet for young people looking to be inspired, clinton's platform is less ambitious than sanders' was. she would say it is more realistic. >> who has student debt? okay. okay. look at all those hands. >> today she focused on two of his biggest issues. college affordability and climate change. arguing trump cares about neither. >> i believe in science. >> clinton aides know they can't count on the support of young voters though they argue that often young voters will flirt with the idea of voting for a maverick third party candidate before settling on the democrat in the fall scott. >> nancy cordes in new hampshire. major garrett with the trump campaign.
>> everything you need to know about hillary clinton can be understood with this simple phrase. follow the money. >> reporter: under pressure from advisers to rehearse and sharpen his attack lines against hillary clinton before the next debate. donald trump delivered a blistering attack on the relationship between the clinton foundation and the clinton era state department. >> she disgraced the office of secretary of state by putting it up for sale. and if she ever got the chance, she would put the oval office up for sale too. >> reporter: there is no proof of direct clinton favors to foundation donors. but access to clinton was sought and some times granted to big givers. all of it enmeshed, trump said in the clinton e-mail saga. >> how many more clinton
scandals can this country take? >> reporter: trump campaigned in three states. again questioned clinton's ability and health to handle the rigors of the presidency. scott, trump suggested the democratic nominee is too weak to handle a rope bust campaign schedule saying at one point "she can't even make it to her car. ". >> major garrett. thanks. cbs news will be bringing you live coverage of the vice presidential debate. that is tuesday at 9:00 eastern time. the moderator is my colleague elaine quijano of our streaming news service, cbsn. secretary of state john kerry warned russia to stop the carnage in the syrian city of aleppo or the u.s. will stop working with moscow to end the civil war there. russian and syrian bombs damaged two hospitals and a bakery today. the u.n. says nearly 100 children have been killed just since friday. the russians claim their only targeting terrorists. the russians have also claimed they had nothing to do with the downing of malaysia airlines flight 17 in ukraine.
but after examining wreckage and evidence. international investigators said today it was a missile brought from russia and fired from territory held by russian backed rebels that brought down the boeing 777 in july, 2014. all 298 on board were killed. president obama will lead the u.s. delegation traveling to israel for the funeral of shimon peres friday. the former prime minister and president died today at 93. in a statement, mr. obama said "a light has gone out. but the hope he gave us will burn forever." holly williams is in tel aviv. >> reporter: the life of shimon peres was in many ways the story of israel itself. he was part of the generation that founded the jewish state. and over nearly seven decades of public service, he was a minister in 12 different
cabinets, prime minister twice, as well as israel's president. he helped secure historic peace deals with israel's arab neighbors, egypt, jordan and as foreign minister perez held ground breaking secret negotiations with the palestinians. resulting in the oslo accords. signed at the white house in 1993, the first agreement between israelis and palestinians, aimed at ending their conflict. >> we shall negotiate with you a permanent settlement and with all of our neighbors a comprehensive peace, peace for all. [ applause ] >> reporter: it won perez the nobel peace prize. along with prime minister yitzhak rabin and palestinian leader, yasser arafat. he is considered the father of israel's secret nuclear program. and his political career
encompassed several wars. but perez believed his country's security lay as much in making peace as it did in being prepared for conflict. shimon peres was a soldier for israel. president obama said today. for the jewish people, for justice, for peace and for the belief that we can be true to our best selves. his dream of peace in the middle east remains unfulfilled. but not for lack of trying on the part of shimon peres. his body will lie in state tomorrow. in front of israel's parliament building. scott, friday, 7,000 security personnel will protect president obama and other world leaders. as shimon peres is laid to rest. holly williams at rabin square in tel aviv for us tonight. holly, thank you. another police shooting, controversial one, is coming up next. newly released video of a shooting that has two officers charged with murder. and later, california, hits wells fargo where it hurts for creating phony bank accounts.
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footage. we warn it is disturbing to see. >> reporter: this police body camera video captured the moment when two city marshals shot a hail of 1 bullets into christopher few's suv last november. when they discovered his 6-year-old autistic son, jeremy sitting in the passenger seat. he was struck five times in the head and chest. few survived. his son was buried a week later. it is the first time the public has seen the 13-minute video. a judge ordered the release today. a grand jury saw it last year and indicted derek stafford and norris greenhouse for second degree murder. did you intend to kill that father and son? police say stafford and greenhouse chased christopher few after he drove away from an argument with his girlfriend. the video captures the moment the suv was cornered. originally one of the officers said few tried to ram his vehicle posing an imminent threat.
investigators say that was a lie. the video shows christopher few bloodied, wounded unarmed get out of his vehicle. through the bullet shattered windows you can see officers poke the little boy. >> hey, hey. >> who doesn't respond. both officers involved will be tried separately. david begnaud, cbs news, new york. coming up next. wells fargo has lost one its biggest customers in the account fraud scandal.
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tide. number one rated. today california hit wells fargo on the bottom line. punishment for the scandal over phony bank accounts. here is john blackstone. >> reporter: wells fargo is losing access to billions of dollars worth of state business. what california treasurer john chang calls the state's highly profitable business relations. >> when you make a mistake, we all make mistakes you own up to the mistake. you show you are not indifferent, don't have callus disregard for the people you serve. >> reporter: action follows revelations under pressure, wells fargo employees illegally created up to 2 million bank and credit card accounts, customers never wanted. effective immediately. california will no longer invest in wells fargo securities, or engage wells fargo to buy
investments or underwrite state bond sales. sanctions are partly in response to the testimony of wells fargo ceo john stumpf when he met tough questions from senators including elizabeth warren. >> it is about responsibility? have you returned one nickel of the millions of dollars you were paid while the scam was going on? >> the board will take care of that. >> have you returned one nickel of the money you earned while the scam was going on? >> and the board will -- >> i will take that as a no then. >> reporter: the bank's board forced stumpf to give up $41 in stock, bonuses and salary during investigation of the bank's practice thousands. that is not enough for the treasurer. >> is it appropriate for the ceo to resign, i believe it is. >> reporter: from headquarters in san francisco, wells fargo issued a statement saying it is working to address the issues and rebuild trust. tomorrow, the bank's ceo will be back in washington skotd, facing more questions from senators. >> john blackstone by the bay.
we end tonight with the play of the week. yankee stadium last night. jim axlerod picks up the action in the bottom of the fifth. >> there was a couple on the scoreboard, center field, where the guy asked the young lady to marry him. >> andrew fox was looking to pull off a memorable proposal for his girlfriend, heather terwilliger. >> the ring dropped they could not find it. >> reporter: there may be no crying in baseball. >> they're looking for the ring. >> reporter: who could blame fox last night. >> look at this poor guy. >> after five of the longest minutes of his life with everyone helping him search. >> there were so many thoughts running through my head.
i felt like i failed miserably. >> they're looking now under the chairs. >> reporter: heather looked down and there in the cuff of her jeans was the ring. >> wait a minute. they're smiling. found it. >> andrew dropped to his knee and popped the question. >> she better say, yes now. >> reporter: and he had exactly what he wanted. >> when she found it i like went from the saddest point in my life to, instantly the happiest. >> congratulations! >> reporter: an engagement neither of them will ever forget. jim axelrod, 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 be sure not to miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley. ♪ ♪
welcome to the "overnight news," i'm don dahler. # the families of those killed in the 9/11 attacks are calling it a victory for justice. u.s. congress cleared the way for them to sue the government of saudi arabia, for its possible role in the strikes. congress had passed a bill allowing the suits, but president obama vetoed it. now, both houses of congress have voted to override that veto. margaret brennan reports. >> they have grown up without a dad. one child has memories of him. one child has no memories of him. it's been difficult. >> reporter: since terry's husband was killed in the world
trade center attacks she raised their three children on their own and fought to bring saudi arabia to court. >> this may close a chapter to the pain we have been suffering. i really fight this fight because i am raising children in a post 9/11 world. >> reporter: as of off to day, families of those killed on september 11th can sue saudi arabia whose officials say they suspect may have assisted the terrorists. 15 of the 19 hijackers were saudi born. >> every entity, including foreign states, will be held accountable if they are sponsors of heinous acts like 9/11. >> the justice against sponsors of terrorism act will send a strong message to those who sponsor terrorist attacks on american soil including foreign governments will answer to those victims and pay for the death and destruction that they caused.
>> so a tremendous reservations and concerns about where this a legislation is going to lead us, with tremendous empathy towards the victims that have lived through so much, have seen loved ones gone, that has affected their lives and will affect their lives for the long term. i'm going to support, passage of the legislation today. but i do so -- understanding that there could be in fact unintended consequences at work against our national interest. and with a determination should that occur, to work with others within this body. to try to overcome that. >> 15 of the 19 hijackers were saudi born. but the obama administration is concerned that the law will expose the united states to similar lawsuits against u.s. troops, diplomats and
businesses. on cnn, president obama said congress was wrong. >> sometimes, you have to do what's hard. and frankly, i wish congress here had done what's hard. i didn't expect it. because voting, if you are perceived voting against 9/11 families before an election, not surprisingly, that is a hard vote for people to take. but it would have been the right thing to do. >> for terry strada she feels it is the right vote for her and her children. >> i am going to tell them that the truth will prevail. that accountability will come for us. and justice will be served. >> reporter: the white house called this the most embarrassing thing the senate has done in decades. and tonight, senate leaders are already trying to amend the bill they just passed. another school shooting. this one in south carolina. the sheriff's department says a teenager walked into the townville elementary school and started firing. two children and one adult were wounded. jericka duncan has the story. >> reporter: a teacher made the initial call saying there was a gunman on campus. most students were on recess when the shooting occurred. then, over 300 students and
staff were evacuated to a nearby church. captain garland major. >> 1:45 this afternoon. got a call of an active shooter. deputies were on the scene within seven minutes. and i believe we did have the -- the shooter in custody before 2:00. a rapid response. and we were able to contain the subject. >> two students shot were 6 years old. >> one of the students was shot in the leg. the other in the foot. the teacher in the shoulder. >> two students, one teacher was shot. one student is in critical condition.
but the teacher and another student are in good condition. frantic parents were alerted by text to come to the school. not sure whether their child was dead or alive. >> just glad that my children are safe. thank you, jesus. and we just pray for the other kids. i don't know exactly what happened. so. >> reporter: officials say the shooter, a teenager earlier shot his father, 47-year-old jeffrey osburne with a handgun the they've found his body in his home, two miles from the school. a student at townville. >> i really don't want to come back to school tomorrow. because the you don't know if awe you can trust it or not. >> scott, the school has the had several active shooting drills in the last five years. president obama will join world leaders in israel friday for the funeral for shimon peres. the former israeli prime minister and president died yesterday after suffering a stroke. he was 93. peres was a nobel peace prize winner and last surviving leader of israel's founding generation. charlie d'agata has the global reaction from london. >> reporter: prime minister netanyahu called him a man of
vision. peres' family said he died peacefully in the hospital two weeks after suffering a stroke. even for his own people, shimon perez was a puzzle. he spoke eloquent hebrew with a foreign accent. lacked formal education, brimmed with culture. was a mediocre politician who became a statesman of spectacular vision. his service in the kineset was to last 4 years. served as minister in 12 cabinets and prime minister twice. his political career encompassed all of israel's war. but peres believed his country's security lay as much in making peace as being prepared for conflict. peres cooperated with yitzhak rabin to secure an interim peace accord with egypt which formed the basis of the historic treaty end to by begin and sadat. >> we shall negotiate with ou a permanent settlement and with all of our neighbors a comprehensive peace, peace for all. as foreign minister, peres was in charge of the peace process with the palestinians, the oslo accord signed at the white house in 1993, when peres, prime minister yitzhak rabin, and palestinian leader, yasser arafat, the nobel peace prize.
>> we begin with foreign minister -- >> in 1994, peres sat down for one of many interviews with charlie rose. >> may i say all most with a smile on my face that only politicians have the right to make mistakes and without mistakes you cannot reach peace. >> reporter: a long, mostly secret special relationship with king hussein of jordan, culminated in israel's second peace treaty with an arab state. in what perhaps summed up his life best, shimon peres once said the duty of leaders is to pursue freedom ceaselessly even in the face of hostility in the face of doubt and disappointment. just imagine what could be.
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thousands marched through a small town in jordan for the funeral for a christian man gunned down and killed on the steps of a courthouse. posting a humorous cartoon with the caption god of the islamic state. he was arrested on minor charges. on the way to court he was assassinated. the alleged gunman is under arrest. meanwhile, jordan's king abdullah swore in a new government wednesday. the kingdom is under intense pressure from many sides. scott pelley paid a visit to the king for "60 minutes." >> reporter: this is not war, these are jordanian forces sharpening their edge on a make-be leave town. some of their weapons are
antique. attack helicopters designed for vietnam. surplus armored cars that they found online. skill its its advantage. and to hone it they switched in training from blanks to live ammunition. this is the soldier who ordered that switch, the former head of special forces. he is abdullah ii, the king of jordan. why live ammo, we shouted? everyone uses blanks, makes no sense, he yelled. there is no sense in anything less than lethal. because no king of jordan has ever known peace. this is the mosque that you built in honor of your father. abdullah became king in 1999 on
the death of his father who ruled 47 years. we met the 54-year-old at his palace in amman. he knows isis by its arabic acronym, daesh, but whatever you call it he says the west doesn't realize it is in a third world war >> i think is is the challenge over the past several years. iraq this year, syria next year. what about libya? what about africa? we have to look at it from a global perspective. all these things need to be attacked at the same time. you can't concentrate on syria one year. then deal with it another? >> as you see military successes in syria and iraq against daesh. they're telling their fighters
don't come to syria or iraq. or moving their command structure to libya. are we going to wait to concentrate on libya. then do we wait a year or two to start helping africans deal with them. they are reacting quicker than we are. >> the american strategy in syria and iraq is to use u.s. air power and train forces on the ground to fight the battle. that has the not worked. how do you move forward from here? >> i think the problem with the west they see a border between syria and iraq. a frustration for a few of ussen the area with western coalition partners for years. the lawyers get into the act say there is an in the national border. for god sake, isis doesn't work that way. if you are looking wanting to play the game by your rules. knowing the enemy doesn't. we are not going to win this. >> reporter: jordan says it has flown more than 1,000 missions against isis and syria in coordination with the u.s. last year, pilot muaff kasasbe was captured. isis put him in a cage, made a individually as they burned him
alive. at the time, abdullah had two terrorists within jail. >> reporter: within hours of the video you hanged two convicted terrorists here in jordan? what does that tell us about you? >> i think they had to understand there was no messing around with jordan. a lot of those that were involved in killing the man in the video and those that were responsible for detaining him and, processing him through, through his captivity have been taken down since. >> reporter: he has taken down each and every one in the video. you are going to hunt them down? >> they have been hunted down. quite a lot of them. and, and those that are still involved if it takes us another 50 years we'll get them. >> reporter: those are the rules of his neighborhood. abdullah reigns over a desert the size of indiana.
to his west, the israeli palestinian conflict. north, syria's civil war. east, isis and iraq. and south, severe fundamentalist islam and saudi arabia. it is a collision of tribes and religions not confined by borders drawn with the british t square and crossed by american tanks. in 1990. king hussein warned george bush to stay out of iraq. in 2003, the son of the king gave the son of the president the same advice. it seems like american presidents think they know the region better than you? >> they seem to understand us better than we know each other. and as a result, you can see the train on the track coming to the -- to the wreck and, and, we do advise that if we keep going that way, it is pretty obvious to some of us what is going to happen. and -- you know, you can only express your views as much and as emotionally as you can.
>> reporter: you are frustrated by that? >> the ethnic makeup of the region is pretty glaringly obvious for us. advisers and think-tanks in the west seem to know us better than we supposedly know ourselves. syria, when it started. everybody was saying six months. i said, look if you are saying six months i am saying six years. in for the long haul, syria, iraq, the region, the world, unfortunately. >> isn't there going to have to be a western army of some kind on the ground to take the territory. >> enablers, end of the day you can't have western troops walking down the street of syrian cities and villages. end of the day you need the
syrians to be able to do that. >> reporter: we were on the syrian border in 2014 as the king's soldiers reached out to refugees. he welcomed them. even though there were already more than 2 million palestinian refugees in jordan for decades. why did you allow nearly a million and a half syrians to come into your country. well, we really didn't have much choice. they were flooding across the border. being shot by the syrian regime. and, and, you know, jordan has always been a place that, opened its arms to refugees from many countries unfortunately. but then it got to a pin the where, we are now at 20%. increase of our population. and the huge burden on our country, we are in dire straits. >> most of them are in jordanian towns looking for work. driving up rents. 160,000 syrian kids are in jordan's schools. >> what's the breaking point for your people? >> about a year or, two years ago. unemployment skyrocketing. our health sector is -- is, saturated.
our schools, are, are really going through difficult times. it is extremely, extremely difficult. jordanians are just had it up to here. we just can't take it anymore. >> reporter: they have had it with unemployment near 15%. that's the official rate. it is probably higher. there are more than 9 million people living in jordan. half are under the age of 24. >> if anything keeps me up at night. it's giving, giving the younger generation an opportunity at life. and on the flip side of that. if radicalization is going to embed itself anywhere in the world or in the region, it is going to be disenfranchised youth. >> he showed us the concern at a multimillion dollar campus. the king who drives his own car, by the way. took this campus away from the generals and converted it to a citadel of software. a business park for technology. imagine these logos on the
pentagon. >> i believe the world has a stake in the jordanian economy because we are the success story of stability in the region if there wasn't a jordan we would have had to created one. so i think the story of jordan is bigger than, than the borders of our, of our country. >> his borders began in 1916, when abdullah's great, great, grandfather, led the revolt depicted in the movie lawrence of arabia. the king traces his bloodline to mohammad. islamic extremists he told us are outlaws. that the faith has dealt with before. when you do interviews in arabic on this subject. you call isis, the -- what does that mean? >> well, in, in, islam, muslims, it is not our right to call people heretics. god decides end of the day.
jihadists take it upon themselves to call the rest of us, heretics, us muslims. you are in a different, worse category. so, in our traditional history, the outlaws, they appeared really in the early part of islam. >> reporter: they were a sect that splintered from islam in the first century? >> yes. and they did horrible atrocities. and as a result, the muslim communities rose up against them and exterminated them. so they appear throughout history, from time to time. and -- and they always meet their end. >> you can see the full report on our website. cbs news.com. the "overnight news" will be right back. new york apartment, but the rent is outrageous. good thing geico offers affordable renters insurance. with great coverage it protects my personal belongings should they get damaged, stolen or destroyed. [doorbell] uh, excuse me. delivery. hey. lo mein, szechwan chicken,
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try mucinex 12-hour. mucinex is absorbed 60 percent faster than store brands. and lasts a full 12 hours. relieve chest congestion with mucinex, and enjoy living well. is there a trip to mars in your future? the man who founded space x says he wants to start a colony on the red planet in ten years. but if you want to get there, it's going to cost you. carter evans reports. >> reporter: this is what the first manned mission to mars could look like. in the universe of elon musk. >> what i try to achieve here is to make mars seem possible. >> reporter: founder of tesla and space x says it could happen in a decade?
>> liftoff. >> ambitious for a space company that has yet to launch a man mission at all. the space ships would carry at least 100 passengers. each paying around $200,000. >> i think the first journey to mars is going to be dangerous. risk of fatality will be high. no way around it. this month's explosion of space x rocket is a reminder of the significant consequences of failure. he lost two falcon nine rockets in 15 months. a sense that they would look to see hem master that before sending people to mars. a lot of the cost estimates he made today are based on reusable launch technology. but they haven't been able to refly the rockets. >> it could cost $10 billion to get the first ship off the
ground. musk is hoping for a public/private partnership to pay for the project. in the mean type, he is prepared to put his money where his mouth is. >> i really don't have any other motivation except to be able to make the -- the biggest contribution i can to making life multiplanetary. >> reporter: carter evans, los maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-cbs caption t! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 67890 cbs caption test !!! maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 maint. testing pc-17 f1 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 12345 abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz 678 it's ryan's cell phone. gibbs: isolate calls from psy-ops, government-issued lines. there's five or six different numbers here.
on sunday, charles osgood bid farewell to "sunday morning," a program he hosted for 22 years. we've been looking back on some of charles' favorite stories, this morning his report on the late graffiti artist. >> he stalks the subways waiting for a chance to strike. when the opportunity comes, he moves fast the he has to. opportunity for keith haring is a blank poster. using chalk, the young man from pennsylvania draws a picture, a cartoon like drawing which he finishes in a minute or two and then moves on. he may do as many as 30 such drawings in a day. all different. but all the same in certain ways. he puts them down here so millions can see them. millions do. >> you don't have to know
anything about art to appreciate it. there aren't any hidden secrets or things you are suppose to understand. he has got to be careful. technically what he is doing is illegal graffiti. haring doesn't think he is defacing anything. he believes it is art. many subway riders seem to agree. but the law is the law. for him, the arrest is short lived and worth the temporary humiliation for him because he wants ordinary people, subway riders to see his stuff. is it art? well, upstairs, that doesn't seem to be any question about it. he has done murals like this one on the bowery. often find haring working on paintings that look like for the world the subway drawings. this big one for all its size, took a couple hours to do. here too he works fast. >> i think it is more important to make a lot of different things than keep coming up with new images things never made before. than, than to do one thing and do it, do it well. they come out fast.
but it is a fast world. >> reporter: so fast, has the keith haring caught ian the fast world that now he has a one man show at a gallery in soho, the same images, cookie cutter men, babies, space ships. now, the art world looking on. they thing it is art all right. >> beautiful stuff. can't get over it. >> marvelous. >> thank you. >> he's become a hot property. they ooh, they ah. >> i want to buy a few of the wooden things. >> reporter: and they pay plenty. $15,000 for the two hour special. not bad for a 24-year-old kid from pennsylvania. though he now gets fancy prices for a lot of his work. still every chance he gets is back down into the subway system. looking furtively around to make sure the coast is clear. and then, going to it. art for the people. ♪ ♪ all for the price of a subway token. that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us later for "the morning news" and "cbs this morning. "from the broadcast center in new york city. i'm don dahler. ♪
captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, september 29th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." a teenager is in jail this morning, accused of opening fire at a south carolina elementary school, shooting a teacher and two young students after allegedly killing his own father. the off-duty hero credited with saving countless lives. bernie's campaign energized so many young people. >> still struggling for younger voters, hillary clinton plays to the college crowd with bernie sander at her side, while donald trump slams her schedule, hitting hard on her stamina.