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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  June 26, 2017 3:00am-4:01am EDT

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>> it's that time of week top three on three. >> to redic right field. sliding and redic is able to make the catch in foul territory. >> here's pitch. grab to the mound and touches and triple play. to davis. double play. smiling as he gives chase a high five. he got it. does it again.
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just as he did at the john deere for his first win. unbelievable. >> we hope you enjoyed time in the zone. for producers and i'm lesley van arsdall, have a great for producers and i'm lesley van arsdall, have a great night
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this coverage is affordable. getting life insurance through the colonial penn program was a whole lot easier than picking out these shoes. (chuckling) (soft music) ♪ highlighting issues like gun violence, mass incarceration, and health care. >> how is the tone of this year's march different from previous years? >> this year, a lot of the gay community's nervousness about losing gains that we have made in the last few years is more on the surface. >> others here just want to
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celebrate. >> i've don't think it should be political. more about just representing who you are and being proud of who you are and everything we have accomplished. >> the new york city pride march passes by here, stonewall, the birth place of modern gay rights movement, many here say the marches have come beaned celebrating with protesting and will continue to until the community's rights are fully achieved. >> thank you. >> the cbs overnight news will be right back.
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this is the cbs "overnight news." extremely hot and dry weather is fueling a wave of wildfires in the west. nearly 20 large fires are burning in at least seven states. the largest fire, at more than 40,000 acres is burning near the town of brianhead in southern utah. destroyed at least 13 homes. the fire started a week ago by someone using a torch to burn weeds. at least 150 people killed when a tanker truck exploded in eastern pakistan. victims trying to siphon fuel from the tanker after it overturned. 50 others injured. the death toll expect to rise. >> in china, nearly 100 people remain missing after a village was buried by a landslide. ten body have been found. of a young couple, their child, were pulled out alive. over 2,500 people are involved
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in the rescue effort. >> more than 3 million muslims gathered in saudi arabia, sacred city of mecca sunday, to mark the end of the holy month of ramadan. muslims around the world are breaking their month long fast with prayers. >> here in the u.s. police in sacramento, california are investigating two possible hate crimes. against muslims. demarco morgan has details. >> in sacramento, california, saturday this image circulated around the community. a koran, burned and handcuffed to a fence at the largest mosque in the state's capitol. friday night, pages ripped from a koran were thrown outside the islamic center in davis, california. picked up by worshippers during ramadan prayers. ♪ it is the third time the mosque has been targeted since the presidential election. a woman was seen vandalizing the center in january. and in november, the mosque was one of several that received a letter calling muslims vile and
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filthy, praising then president elect trump saying he is going to do to you muslims what hitler did to the jews. >> what's the reason for the attacks? >> we don't think it is coincidence that the surge in anti-muslim hate crimes happened at the time that donald trump's rhetoric came to the forefront. we have a man at highest levels of government that is normalizing, bigotry, and emboldened a jen ration of individuals to go after the muslim neighbors. >> albert kahn with the chapter of american islamic relations. and talk about the level of disrespect. ripping pages out of the holy koran, putting bacon inside. >> this is as clear as using a swastika or using a burning craw. this is meant as symbol of hate. it is meant as a symbol of intimidation. and when it is done to a mosque, in the height of ramadan, during prayers, the message is clear. these people wanted to instill fear. they wanted to harass.
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and that message has no place in the country. >> and response to the increase in attacks, created a civil rights app where minority groups can report assaults as they happen. as for sacramento and davis incidents they're both being investigated as hate crimes. >> demarco, thank you. things got snakey this weekend on a flight from perth, australia. yeah, not exactly the sound you want to hear at 30,000 feet. the video was taken on board air asia x flight. the pilot's turned back. and the flight landed safely. it is not yet known what caused the trouble. speaking of scary rides. a 14-year-old girl who somehow wound up dangling from the sky ride at six flags in lake george, new york. >> they'll catch you honey. go ahead. >> the people below did break her fall. she dropped about 25 feet. but she is expected to be okay. and feat of engineering in boise, idaho, 105-year-old sequoia tree was moved 300 feet this weekend on inflatable rollers.
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it took several hours, the tree stood in the way of a hospital expantion. city officials say once it is replanted, the tree should live another 500 years. >> coming up on the front lines of the battle to retake a city in ruins from isis. exit routes for hundreds of
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avoid a septic disaster with rid-x. it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. iraqi forces opened exit routes for hundreds of sill vilian vil i civilians to escape mosul. iraqi forces backed by u.s. military making a push to drive isis out of the city in ruins. charlie d'agata reports from the front line. >> reporter: this is what victory over isis and mosul looks like. u.s. backed iraqi special forces said they have retaken two third of the old city. it's come at a cost. commanders decided the suffering of tens of thousand of civilians still trapped inside this brutal
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battle, outweighed any hope of leaving the old city intact. especially after isis robbed iraqi forces of a symbolic victory, by blowing up the mosque where the isis leader declared creation of the caliphate more than three years ago. we are now entering the old city. where the iraqi special forces, the very forces that broke through isis defenses, and started advancing toward the mosque. we drove until the streets got so narrow we had to leave the protection of our humvees behind as gunfire rang out in every direction. the stench of death, from the body of isis fighters rotting in the sweltering heat, filled the air. as you walk the streets of the old city, you get indication of the damage and destruction around here. whole neighborhood have ceased to exist.
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after eight months of fighting. it still continues. and not over yet. the general told us they're starting to face e-mail isis fighters on the battlefield for the first time. it is their ultimate point of weakness now, he said. they have the same ideology, that's why they're fighting. the iraqi military has begun opening exit routes for shell shocked residents to flee the city with the u.n. warning of rising civilian death toll and unimaginable risks of facing those trapped inside. as the battle entering its final phase, iraqi soldiers are not only locked in a fight against isis, holdouts, but a fight against time. charlie d'agata, cbs news, mosul, iraq. still ahead, the early warning system in los angeles designed to limit damage from a major earthquake.
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scientists hatch been saying for years the west coast is due for a major earthquake. this past week, carter evans checked out an early warning system, called shake alert. to be used in los angeles. in an earthquake zone every second counts. early warning systems are already operational in mexico and japan. prior to a massive 9.0 quake in 2011, people in tokyo got a quake warning of more than 60 seconds. now, the los angeles rail system is literally on track with its own early warning program. altering operators are to stop your train at the next station and hold. >> reporter: when an alert sounds during simulation at rail operation center, supervisors immediately bring all 83 trains in the system to a stop. and then take cover themselves. and then take cover them sefltz. in a real world scenario this would have happened before the shaking began. josh bashium is founder of early warning labs one of a few companies approved by the u.s. government to send out advanced earth quake alerts. today they got a 30-second warning. that doesn't seem look much time. >> it doesn't, doesn't, right? when it takes, 12 seconds to stop a commuter train. or, about 10 second to take an
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elevator or three seconds to get under a desk. save a lot of lives. >> during the earthquake, waves radiate from the epicenter like waves on a pond. currently, 700 sensors, southern california detect waves, passing along data that can be used to predict when shaking will start in nearby cities. >> we now have 40 second before the shaking expected to come in here to pasadena. >> this seismologist, lucy jones, helped develop the early warning system for u.s. geological survey. it still needs nearly 1,000 more seismic sensors across the west. but that plan is now in jeopardy. >> if the president's budget is passed by congress, the program will be stopped because this is within of the things eliminated. >> jones and others hope it doesn't take a disaster to keep the program alive. >> japan started their program after 5,000 people died in kobe. mexico started their program after 10,000 people died in mexico city. we are trying to be the first
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country to do it without killing the people first. >> we are at state of the art earthquake simulator, if the budget is cut. california, oregon and washington where sensors need to be installed will not get an early warning. the ultimate goal its to get the alert out to everyone's cell phone before the quake starts. carter evans, cbs news, los angeles. well, up next, to act or to go to jail? the question for some troubled teens.
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finally tonight, to act or not to act. the question for some juvenile offenders in massachusetts. we're talking about an alternative sentencing program that gives teens who have committed crimes a choice. that's go to jail, or take the stage. here is michelle miller. >> they want their winters here. >> reciting shakes spear is tough enough. without adding fight scenes with real. >> they're look huge weapons. >> reporter: what baffles leads to tanya and puck more than anything. >> bad idea. >> yeah. >> is that they be trusted with a weapon at all. so, why would they do that? >> i think that what they're trying to do is prove that even
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though, you have a juvenile delinquent, you can trust them. and they can like, move on from assault and battery. also i think to get our anger out. >> to tanya, queen of the fairies and puck the sprite, stage names are using to protect the minor's identities. both landed in berkshire juvenile court after misdemeanor offenses anything from breaking and entering to substance abuse or assault. >> i was fighting my dad. no clue i fought him until the cops came. >> this was their second chance. so, you are here in juve court. sitting here before the judge. what are you thinking you are going to get? >> more probation, and a week or two in jail. >> shakespeare were alive, he most definitely would probably end up in this court. >> former first justice, began sentencing trouble teens to it 17 years ago because he saw the 16th century playwright as the ultimate outsider. >> gives him credibility with the kids. shakespeare was the tyrant. he was always against the way people were doing things. >> not everyone was sold. >> they think we are coddling
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them. whether they're placed on probation or whether they're sent away. someday going to come back. go back into the same environment. if we don't help them, get some new skills, they're going to continue on to a life of crime. >> i have got adhd, bpolar depression. so the more i have to do. learning lines. look i don't get as depressed. >> here, teens grow to relate to one another. >> if one of us are down or something, then, we help each other out. >> and help each find the patience to stop, breathe, then act. >> here is to -- >> the hope is after six weeks of playing the part, something sticks. and on this night, in front of family, friends and parole officers -- [ cheers and applause ] all the world is a stage. [ cheers and applause ] that's the "overnight news" for monday. from the broadcast center in new
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york city. i'm reena ninan. >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." welcome to the "overnight news." i'm reena ninan. a new week begins with a plan to repeal and replace obama care in critical condition. republican leaders are pushing for a volt in the senate this week. they don't have enough votes to pass it. the nonpartisan congressional budget office expected to release the estimate on the cost. impact of the bill as early as the today. errol burnett its at the white house. >> i want to see. i speak from the heart. that's what i want to see. i want to see a bill with heart. >> reporter: in an interview this weekend. president trump confirmed he called the house gop health care bill passed last month mean. and he made the case for the senate health care plan. but also, acknowledged challenges, senate republicans face in passing their version. >> health care is a very
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complicated subject from the standpoint that, you move it this way, and this group doesn't look it. you move it a little over. you have a narrow, path. >> senate majority leader, mitch mcconnell is aiming for a vote before the fourth of july holiday. but first he must win over skeptical republicans. >> you have very serious concerns about the bill. >> there is no way the republican bill brings down premiums. >> let's not rush the process. >> five republican senators are against the bill. the gop can afford to lose two votes. senate minority leader, chuck schumer wants both side off to fix. not replace, the current health care system. >> hopefully they will come, stop sabotaging obama care and sit down with us and make obama care belter. >> this weekend, president trump also criticized president obama for not taking acttion against russian interference during the
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election. >> if he had the information why didn't he do something about it. >> ranking democrat on the house intelligence committee, adam schiff. >> to criticize obama now is a bit like some one knowingly receiving stolen property, blaming the police for not stopping the theft. so, donald trump is in no position to complain here. >> now the president has made two visits to his golf property in virginia, this weekend. but the white house says, he is actively involved in communicating with republicans on health care. the president has been in contact with senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. officials say he is opening to meeting with concerned senators in the coming days. >> thank you, errol. >> big week ahead at the supreme court. justices are wrapping up their session for the year with several rulings expected.
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possibly retirement announcement. paula reid ouside the supreme court tonight. what can we expect tomorrow? >> the justices usually save their most important cases for the last day of the term. >> the trump administration believes it is the best chance to have it upheld. reena those who oppose the travel ban say it was to be temporary, 90 days, by the time it gets to the court it will have passed its purpose. likely they have come to their decision. they may make the decision public tomorrow. >> we have heard some rumors swirling that justice kennedy could be retiring. what are you hearing, paula? >> that's right. rumors are swirling, while any justice stepping down is a huge political event. justice kennedy is the swing vote. if he was to retire, president trump could be able to push the court in a conservative direction for decades to come. but sources tell cbs news, the white house, the other justices, they're all in the dark about what he is going to do. his retirement announcements
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tend to come on the last day of the term. with justice kennedy, you never know what he is going to do. >> we'll be watching tomorrow. paula reid. thank you. >> john dickerson discussed the health care bill with two senators, republican pat toomey and democrat, joe manchion. >> bipartisan working group to repair, quit talk repealing it. we have a pathway forward. think we could fix it. good people on beth side of the aisle that know it need to be fixed. there its not one person in west virginia not been touched by, the bill that was sent by the house which was horrible and the bill they have, now, which makes it even worse. so i have said, work with me. don't work against us. they have proven they're going to need democrat to pass this. and if mitch doesn't have the votes. call off this bill, right now. and let's sit down and start working to repairing, toward repairing the base in concept of what we have affordable care act. >> what we are frying to do its
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free the market place to discover ever better ways to deliver services. there its wonderful innovation happening acraw the country. in pennsylvania. whether it is -- independence blue or geisinger, insurer, health care provider. they're finding great new ways to deliver ever better care at lower cost. but there are constraints on the ability to insurance companies and providers to do that. we want to diminish constraints so we can continue through creative process discover better way to do this. and this legislation, at least takes us in that direction. >> two years after the hiss toretor historic supreme court ruling, it is gay pride weekend marches in france, mexico city, serbia, philippines and dozens of places. in turkey today, things got tense. police cracked down on a pride march in istanbul, firing tear gas, rubber bullets.
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detaining several marchers. more on the pride celebrations and doemonstrations here in the united states. >> from coast to coast, pride marches went beyond the festive to political. >> in minneapolis, police officers wear loud to march in this year's parade. initially excluded over the acquittal of an officer in the shooting death of a man. protesters upset with the verdict tried to stop the march. in san francisco, crowds celebrated political gains like same-sex marriage, while some marchers expressed anxiety that president trump could roll them back. the marches follow one in los angeles earlier this month. dubbed the resist march, focused on diversity and opposition to president trump. democratic representative, adam schiff encouraged the crud to speak out against the administration.
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>> mr. president we are here by hundreds of thousand today saying we are not going away, we will not let you roll back progress without a fight. >> reporter: president trump stance on lgbtq issues is unclear. critics point out his administration blocked obama era for discrimination and he has not yet recognized june as lgbtq pride month. in new york protest groups led the parade. highlighting issues like gun violence, mass incarceration, and health care. >> how is the tone of this year's march different from previous years? >> this year, a lot of the gay community's nervousness about losing gains that we have made in the last few years is more on the surface. >> others here just want to celebrate. >> i've don't think it should be political. more about just representing who you are and being proud of who you are and everything we have accomplished. >> the new york city pride march passes by here, stonewall, the birth place of modern gay rights movement, many here say the
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marches have come beaned celebrating with protesting and will continue to until the community's rights are fully achieved. >> thank you. >> the cbs overnight news will be right back. but for only $7 a month, . rid-x helps break down waste. avoid a septic disaster with rid-x. it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together.
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this is the cbs "overnight news." the release of the first iphone. david pogue one of four tech reviewers to play with the smart phone before it hit the stores. he looks back on what changed over the decade. the apple store staying open to mid night to meet the huge demand. ten years ago this week, the iphone, arrived in stores.
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and the world has ns been the same. because of the iphone we take it for granted we are on the internet all the time. because of the iphone we have everything in the radio shak ad in our pockets. computer. calculator. camcorder. alarm clock. phone. music player. answering machine. and tape recorder. because of the iphone, hardly any one buys maps, pocket cameras, and watches. because of the iphone we've become a nation of distracted drivers, walkers and dinner companions. and until the iphone, cell phones were clunky. the black berry was king. and apple co-founder steve jobs was working in total secrecy at the company's california headquarters on a device that would soon change all of that. in january, 2007, he took the
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stage to unveil it. >> an ipod. a phone. an internet communicator. an ipod, a phone. and internet communicator. are you getting it. these are not three separate devices. thee are one device. and we are calling it iphone. that iphone would not go on sale for six months. during that time, nobody outside apple was allowed to see the phone or touch the phone.
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the hype machine went into overdrive. >> hello. >> hello. >> especially after 40 million viewers saw this commercial on that year's oscar broadcast. and then, two weeks before the phone went on sale, apple quietly handed iphones to four tech reporters to review. steven levee of "newsweek," ed bague of "usa today," walt mosburg of "wall street journal," and me then of "the new york times." >> we had two days between the time our review came out, and the thing went on sale. i have never been more popular in my life. i wish i had this thing in high school, you know. >> in celebration of the iphone's 10th birthday, the first four people outside apple ever to use an iphone sat down to reminisce. >> steve called us all while we had it right? >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> he called me multiple times a day. how is it going? steve, it's not the way i do reviews. i said we'll talk.
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but, don't worry about it. there was a lot missing from this phone. people forget. it had no front camera. it didn't have a flash for pictures. >> didn't have cut and paste. >> couldn't record video. you couldn't even send a picture as a text message. >> this little keyboard, phenomenal. it does. >> most radical aspect of the iphone it was all touch screen. it had no physical keys for typing. after three days i was ready to throw this thing out of the window for frying to type on glass. it was so hard. >> ten years later and half the e-mails i get have a message underneath saying, typed on phone, forgive typos. >> that's true. >> on the other hand, making the entire phone a screen unleashed a world of possibilities. it was a huge canvas for photos, videos, maps and web pages. it could change its look for each app. and it meant that apple could design a whole new way to interact with machines. >> it is a little cracked screen.
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but the old, the first iphone. >> wow, it is so tiny. look at this. >> in 2005, dutch software designer, boss ording, developing expeerments for a multitouch screen. figuring how you would navigate a computer without a keyboard, mouse or stylus. touching thing with your finger. >> we had to think how can you type on it? how can you manipulate images on it? or those kind of things. >> are you saying the idea of the touch screen came before any one started putting it on the phone? >> yeah, before the phone. am some point i think steve thought, oh, this would be great to put on a phone. so, that's when we went in that direction. >> what is the meaning of this swipe? >> part of what made the iphone a hit was that objects in that touch screen world, have their own physics. >> it's cool. >> thank boss ording for some of it. how lis have momentum when you flick them. or how they do a bounce when you get to the end. and now, a billion people are
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using your idea? >> billion. that's a lot. wow, that's pretty cool. >> does that ever freak you out? >> little bit i guess if you think of that way. also pretty cool i guess if people like to use it. a good thing too. >> did any one at the time, on this team, have any idea how big this could be? >> no. not at all. i didn't for sure. >> what's great about the iphone is that if you want to check snow conditions on the mountain, there is an app for that. >> year after the iphone came out. apple introduced the app store. a central catalog of free or cheap little programs, written by programmers all over the world, that's when iphone sales went through the stratosphere. >> if you want to check where exactly you parked the car. there is even an app for that. >> just the apps launched industries. think of uber. ride sharing company valued at $68 billion. or, instagram, which facebook
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bought in 2012 for a billion dollars. these days of course, the iphone isn't the only game in town. >> hey, man. how is it going? >> hey, saved you a spot. >> moved on. >> you are not going to miss all this. >> i got the samsung, gs 3. >> in 2008, google created a look-alike phone design, android, it gives awe to phone makers. today, android phones outsell the iphone. a lot of people say since steve jobs died six years ago they don't have this idea man. anymore. is apple, sun setting now. are they done with innovation? >> how often can you come out with something that changes the world? i mean, we're all unfair perhaps in the media some times, oh they haven't had a hit lately. who else had a hit lately? >> so on its tenth birthday, it is time to ask, where dupz the -- where does the iphone scale on the scale of inventions? right up with the television? the car? electricity? fire?
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hard to say. but millions of people would agree. the iphone changed everything. >> we don't have steve jobs around to ask. we would all be getting interviews with him now because of the tenth anniversary. but i don't think he, he foresaw the -- the hugeness of it. and -- i don't think anybody did. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. because your carpet there's resolve carpet care. with five times more benefits than vacuuming alone... it lifts more dirt, pet hair and removes odours. while softening every fibre because your carpet never stops working,
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even on soft surfaces. one more way you've got what it takes to protect. it was 50 years ago and a day that 350 million people tuned in to watch the beatles perform on a live tv show called our world. they performed their hit all you need is love. and here it is. uncut. ♪ love love love ♪ love love love ♪ love love love ♪ nothing that you can do that can't be done ♪ ♪ nothing you can sing that can't be sung ♪ ♪ nothing you can say that you can never play the game ♪ ♪ it easy
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♪ nothing you can make that can't be made ♪ ♪ no one you can save that can't be saved ♪ ♪ nothing you can do that you can learn to be in time it's easy ♪ ♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ ♪ love ♪ love is all you need
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♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ ♪ love is all you need ♪ nothing you can know that isn't known ♪ ♪ nothing you can see that isn't shown ♪ ♪ nowhere you can be where you are meant to be ♪ ♪ it's easy ♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ all you need is love ♪ love ♪ ♪ love is all you need ♪ all you need is love ♪ all together now ♪ all you need is love ♪ everybody
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♪ all you need is love love ♪ love is all you need ♪ love is all you need ♪ love is all you need love is all you need ♪ love is all you need ♪ ♪ love is all you need love is all you need ♪ ♪ love is all you need ♪ love it all you need ♪ [ cheers and applause ] ♪ love is all you need love is all you need ♪ ♪ love is all you need ♪ love is all you need
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(barber) their outfield neya think?us work. -yo! -hey, guys. -what's up? -you're early! have a seat. vince cancelled. (male #1) wow, i just realized i haven't seen you two since his wife's funeral. how's vince holdin' up? eh, he's still in shock. did you know they didn't have life insurance? as if losing her so suddenly wasn't bad enough, now he's got thousands of dollars in bills. husband or wife, a funeral costs the same. reality check: we need more life insurance. ha, i'm hoping we can still get it at our age. with my blood pressure? i'll never qualify. do what we did, call about the colonial penn program. we got a plan designed for people our age.
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liz made the call. it was fast, convenient, and easy. the representative we spoke with was so helpful. now, liz and i each have coverage to help protect each other and the kids. (soft music) i'm alex trebek. if you're age 50 to 85, call about guaranteed acceptance whole life insurance through the colonial penn program. it's easy on you and your wallet. you'll lock in a rate. options start at $9.95 a month and your benefit amount can never go down due to your age. it's an easy call so don't wait. ♪
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♪ >> a grown son with a lifetime of grievances against his mother found a big attitude adustment in her bucket list. steve hartman found the story on the road. >> reporter: in hindsight, sean says his mother rebecca gave him a great childhood. in hindsight. >> yeah, so mean to my mom growing up about having no money. i remember her crying a few times i was so mean about it. >> today however the ingrate couldn't be more grateful. >> yeah, you realize how lucky you are. what was i doing? what an idiot? >> maybe i will do laundry. >> sean pierre says what set him straight a voice mail from his mom last summer. >> i just got fired. want you to know that. call me, bye. >> that was it. short and bitter. >> end of message. >> i was in shock. i never expected it to happen to me.
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my job and kids were my life. >> this was one thing kept her growing. biggest worry was if she loses her job what does he have? >> rebecca worked at house keeping in boston. a single mom sacrificed everything for her children. though sean pierre says he didn't appreciate that as a kid, he clearly does now. after his mom was fired at 75. sean pierre started showing his gratitude in the sweetest possible way. he took her bucket list together started ticking off items one by one. milk a cow in vermont. done. take a hip-hop lesson from a "hamilton" dancer. check. learn to use instagram. just press the heart. >> getting there. >> here we go. >> he flew his mom back to her
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native england to throw a penny off ln don bridge and visit her sister's grave for the very first time. a lot of the list is things she could never do juggling work and kids. recently they walked the length of the boston marathon. after years of cleaning rooms for all the runners she wanted to see the course for herself. i never felt younger or more loved. and excite add but growing and seeing the next chapter. he says he received a bigger gift. a lesson on love. you can't feel it running through life. you feel it when you help some body up. yeah. steve hartman on the road in boston. >> you love her a little bit? >> oh, she's all right. >> that's the "overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us later for the morning news. and cbs this morning. czech czech jooirktsds
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. it's monday, june 26, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." plans for a health care vote this week are in jeopardy as more senate republicans waivvern their support before the election. president trump slams his predecessor for not taking more option for russian hacks. >> oh, my god, oh, my god. onlookers become hooers at six flags as a teen falls 25 feet from an amusement park ride.


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