tv Up to the Minute CBS September 28, 2015 3:00am-4:00am EDT
a new interior designer. >> not so bad. you snow what is probably featured in donnie's home? that mirror ball trophy he won on dancing with the stars. so much fun to work with on that show. he said that he ising this season and is an fan of gary busey. he said that the judges are too politically correct with everybody. >> listen, watch donnie speaks his mind. that's for sure. no doubt.
five, i'm man enough to say travel consideration provided by -- there they are, all the stars celebrating birthdays this weekend. now on saturday, serena williams turns 34. celebrating a birthday on sunday, averil levigne turns 31. and which oscar winner spent time as an. change student in high school? gwyneth palto turns 43 sunday. happy birthday to all. >> monday on "e.t." -- >> david beckham on victoria's row wh sumbling exit. >> and happy days star's cancer scare.
>> she survived odgkins and now she has this thing in her head. tumors. >>nonh i never got a job again as an tupperware for a while. >> check out madison. her song "all for love." in her video is her real life boyfriend, jack. and justin bieber, they share the same manager. she's got it made. >> she have a great weekend, everybody. all for love
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>> reporter: boehner called the conservative faction of his party false prophets and had this to say about one presidential candidate. >> is ted cruz a false prophet? >> it's a name, you can pick a lot of names out, i'll let you choose them. >> reporter: this latest congressional drama is unfolding in the shadow of the 2016 campaign. a new poll shows donald trump and ben carson virtually tied, highlighting the appeal of outsider candidates who have surged promising to fight the gop establishment. former republican congressman tom davis says those forces put even more pressure on the next speaker. >> doesn't matter who the person is. it could be superman. these outside forces are still focusing and are polarizing forces within the conference with a republican grassroots that doesn't want any compromise with washington. they want somebody to pick up the brick and throw it through the plate glass window. >> reporter: in a nod to conservatives boehner said there would be a special committee to investigate planned parenthood. jeff, asked what advice he has
president obama arrived in new york for the start of the u.n. general assembly and high-stakes meetings this week with vladimir putin and raul castro. we're joined by cbs news foreign affairs correspondent margaret bren nant. what can we expect? >> this is the first time vladimir putin and president obama have met in more than a year. since president obama very publicly froze out putin following that military intervention in ukraine. so putin has really managed to turn that u.s. strategy of isolating him on its head and he is forcing the president to deal with him due to another military buildup, this time in syria. so despite u.s. calls to stop satellite images show that russia has sent in troops, war planes, sophisticated military
of another complication. the iraqis who the u.s. works with in the fight against isis announced they're going to coordinate with the russians, plus syria and iran. so all this really caught the white house by surprise. so tomorrow president obama's going to walk into that meeting and try to figure out, is putin doing what he says he's going to, do fight isis? or is this to buttress his own position and that of his ally, bashar al assad? >> not what the white house wanted to be talking about right now. >> not at all. the white house wanted to talk about iran and the nuclear accord and cuba and reopening relations. president obama will be meeting with cuban president raul castro who's going to take the world stage for the very first time at the u.n. this week. he doesn't have a plan to meet with the president of iran, that would be politically difficult considering there are still americans being held prisoner there. when president obama takes the stage tomorrow he's going to talk about international alliances to have peacekeeping,
and protect the environment. >> margaret brennan, good to see you here in new york. there was a frightening moment today for republican presidential candidate carly fiorina. she was on stage in san antonio, texas, when the curtains suddenly collapsed on her. no one was hurt. typhoon dujuan is bearing down on taiwan. around 3,000 have been evacuated from islands to the country's east. the storm with winds as high as 140 miles an hour is expected to make landfall within hours. at least nine people were injured at a concert in tempe, arizona, last night after a chaotic rush towards the stage. maria villarreal has details. >> if you can please give us three feet, just step back a couple feet here -- >> reporter: tens of thousands of concertgoers hit tempe beach park for the summer ends festival when a surge of people rushed the stage. phoenix and tempe fire departments say they treated 40 people last night for dehydration and alcohol-related
but nine fans were treated for injuries directly related to the rush, including one serious head injury. by 7:00 p.m., the concert was stopped as paramedics and first responders tried to get to people in need. witnesses described the scene as the band rebelution took the stage. >> everybody is pushing back and forth. i saw this one girl go down. she started having a seizure. like chaos. one of the paramedics pulled me out. people started lifting me up, trying to get me out. i did, thankfully. >> reporter: concert organizers addressed the crowd asking for calm. >> can all the people who need help to get out of there, need water, air conditioning -- >> reporter: people took to social media. to describe the chaos. it was an experience, a bad one, but considering we were literally like sixth row and dead center of the chaos, i'm glad we're safe." the concert was stopped for about 45 minutes but started back up again, finishing the night's performances. phoenix fire says in preparation for tonight's kanye west performance, they worked on
strategies to reduce alcohol-related issues and minimize dehydration. maria villarreal, cbs news, los angeles. a death in jail following a traffic violation. what happened? and the high school football player who dwarfs the competition. when the "cbs evening news" continues. laundry can wreak havoc on our clothes, ruining them forever. sweaters stretch into muumuus. and pilled cardigans become pets. but it's not you, it's the laundry. protect your clothes from stretching, fading, and fuzz. ...with downy fabric conditioner... it not only softens and freshens, it helps protect clothes from the damage of the wash. so your favorite clothes stay your favorite clothes.
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in michigan, a 32-year-old man was sentenced to 30 days in jail for a traffic violation. 17 days later, he was dead. the question, was it an accident? or neglect? >> reporter: the jail surveillance video is disturbing. it shows the steady deterioration and eventual death of a human being. in june of last year, david stejefski was serving 30 days in jail for failure to pay a $772 fine for careless driving. at the time his family says he was being treated for drug addiction with methadone, xanax, and klonopin.
critical to staving off symptoms. robert erie is the family's attorney. >> he was receiving treatment that was wholly inadequate. if he was receiving at all. it was minimal. >> reporter: the man was stripped of all clothing according to jail protocol for his own protection and placed in a special unit. he began to demonstrate withdrawal symptoms, including convulsions. cellmates can be seen eating his food. he eventually lost 50 pounds. denied his medication, his behavior became erratic. at one point he fought with a fellow inmate. afterwards he had the cell all to himself. but on the jail video, his declining mental and physical state became even more pronounced. the 32-year-old would often hide under the bed. >> it is an example of a larger problem that exists nationally with respect to the proper treating and handling and maintaining of young people who go into local jails and state prisons with health and addiction problems. >> reporter: a little over two weeks into his sentence, he laid down on a thin mat on the concrete floor. he can be seen twitching.
his breathing labored. eventually jail employees entered the cell and began cpr. he was pronounced dead at the hospital. the family has filed a lawsuit even though the cell was under 24-hour surveillance the family alleges no one came to help despite him being on the floor and not eating. the sheriff's department is not commenting on the case. up next, a base brawl between teammates. spectacle in the sky. a total lunar eclipse and super moon on the same night. for the first time in 33 years,
since 1982. it won't happen again until 2033. peak viewing started a little after 7:00 pacific and goes for an hour-plus. a violent fight between major league baseball teammates. outfielder bryce harper and pitcher jonathan papelbon exchanging word in the dugout when papelbon lunges and grabs harper by the throat. harper left the game after this. it is not clear exactly what led to that fight. today's st. louis rams/pittsburgh steelers football game, there was drama before the contest. a stray pyrotechnic during team introductions set the turf on fire, at least part of it. the game had to be delayed 30 minutes while crews cleaned up the mess. a high school football player in california is towering above the competition these days, literally. senior lineman john krahn from riverside is 7 feet tall and 440 pounds. taller than any player in the nfl. it's an advantage on the field,
to his mom cindy. because he can't sit in any of the rides. >> krahn is looking at college in montana for next year. he says if football doesn't work out he'd like to be a police officer. still ahead, the most memorable moments of an historic visit. pope francis has finished his first-ever u.s. visit and on his way back to the vatican tonight. cbs news foreign correspondent has been with the pope, sometimes very close,
the entire way all week. he filed this reporter's notebook. >> reporter: from the moment pope francis took his first steps on this trip there were events that stood out and at times bemused. who else but cuban president raul castro could make a welcoming speech that equated a socialist revolution with the ideals and aims of the catholic church? ordinary cubans however had only one thing on their minds. would the pope's efforts mean an end to the u.s. trade embargo? his arrival in the u.s. was classic francis. welcomed at the steps of the plane by the president, then climbing into a fiat. what better way to show americans that they were about to see and hear something exceptional. the rapturous reception when he hit the streets was familiar. >> there it is, there's the fiat! right down there! did you see him? >> reporter: this reporter wasn't prepared for the rapture of a fellow correspondent. >> and i think he was waving directly at you. >> well, i -- did you hear my excitement? i was like a little girl again. >> reporter: the commentary made it clear how privileged we who travel with the pope actually
are. to get to shake his hand. look him in the eye. and feel the warmth that emanates from the man. >> we are living at a critical moment of history -- >> reporter: francis' speech at the white house was the first i'd ever heard him deliver in english. unlike his homilies in italian or spanish he barely deviated by a word. the deliberate delivery, diction, and emphasis drove home his message in a way no translation ever could. >> god bless america. >> reporter: and then there was the extraordinary security. never was so much carbon emitted to protect a man so concerned about global warming or who in the words of his press spokesman is happiest when there's no security at all. the classic moment was when this little girl breached the lines and francis had her brought over for a blessing. >> do unto others as you will have them do unto you. >> reporter: as for the pope's
breaches of the barriers of politics, you didn't have to be a policy womp to figure out who stood where on controversial points like climate change and immigration laws. but it was the enthusiasm of ordinary people which stood out above all. one was left with the overall impression the reaction to francis and his messages will linger. and the politicians ignore at their peril.
we close tonight off the coast of san diego where this weekend there was a first-ever international competition for disabled surfers. carter evans has the story. >> reporter: for these competitors the biggest hurdle is just getting out to sea. >> physically it's difficult for me. to get through the sand, to get out there. but once i'm out there, it's just pure freedom. >> reporter: elena nichols, paralyzed from the waist down, is a top paralympian. she's one of 90 athletes from 17 countries taking part in the world adaptive surfing championship. >> people with disabilities don't have the same opportunities as our able-bodied counterparts. so we just want to feel like any other person getting out there. and honestly, when we're out on the water, our disabilities completely disappear. >> reporter: as they have for
mike kunz from hawaii, who lost his right foot to a shark when he was just 16. >> i wanted to be a competitive body boarder. >> you were so young, your whole future ahead of you. >> i was. i thought i'd never compete in a heat again in my life. it feels absolutely incredible. it's something dreams are made of. >> reporter: they're also made from pure desire to do the incredible. 15-year-old lucas of chile was born totally blind. a spotter helps him find a wave. he does the rest. when lucas came ashore the hugs from coach and his father said it all. >> there was an emotional moment when you came back to shore. what was behind that? >> the future to surf is waiting this moment. he's had a dream and it's coming true. >> out of all the disabilities who do you think has the most challenge as far as surfing? >> i would say probably the blind surfer. he must be incredibly in tune with the ocean on a whole different level that we can't even comprehend. >> reporter: nichols says the
far fuels the desire to compete. >> it doesn't matter if you're somebody that's missing all four limbs. i still want to beat you. and the person next to me doesn't compare how paralyzed i am. we just want to compete. that really helps us feel like ourselves. like normal. >> reporter: wheelchair or not, that's about as normal as it gets. >> right on! >> reporter: carter evans, cbs news, la jolla, california. >> that is the "cbs overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for
morning." this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." we begin with house speaker john boehner, house speaker for now. the ohio republican stunned washington late last week when he announced he was giving up not only his leadership position but his position in congress entirely. he discussed it with john dickerson, moderator of "face the ntion." >> as i said on friday, i was planning on leaving at the end of last year. when my friend eric cantor lost his primary election in july of last year, it was clear to me that i couldn't leave, that i had to provide a transition for the next leaders. so i planned on serving through this year. and on november 17th i was going
and on -- thursday evening and friday morning i looked up and went, why do i want to put my colleagues through this when i'm going to make the same announcement six weeks from now? why do i want to put the institution through this? and so it was the right decision. frankly, i thought we handled it the right way. >> when you talk about the decision that they were going to have to go through, it was going to be a pretty messy -- >> a motion to vacate the chair. >> kick you out of your job, sorry, to help people at home understand what vacating the chair is. >> listen, winning that vote was never an issue. i was going to get the overwhelming number -- 400 votes, probably. but why do i want to make my members, republican members, walk the plank? because they're going to get criticized at home by some who were -- think we ought to be more aggressive. i've accomplished a lot over the four and a half years that i was speaker. whether it was the largest deficit reduction deal in the
$2.1 trillion, protecting 99% of the american people from an increase in our taxes, or the first major entitlement reforms in 20 years, all done over the last four and a half years with a democrat president and all voted against by my most conservative members because it wasn't good enough. really? this is the part that i really don't understand. you know, our founders gave us this system of government. a majority in the house, you need 60 votes in the senate. if the house and senate can agree, the president gets to decide. our founders didn't want some parliamentary system where if you won a majority you got to do whatever you wanted. they wanted this long, slow process. and so change comes slowly. and obviously too slowly for some. what can be done in government? >> absolutely they're unrealistic.
but you know, the bible says beware of false prophets and there are people out there, you know, spreading noise about how much can get done. i mean, this whole idea that we're going to shut down the government to get rid of obamacare in 2013? this plan never had a chance. but over the course of the august recess in 2013 and the course of september, you know, a lot of them, my republican colleagues who knew it was a fool's errand, really they were getting all this pressure from home to do this. and so we got groups here in town, members of the house and senate here in town, who whipped people into a frenzy believing they can accomplish things that they know, they know, are never going to happen. it's just -- but listen, i've had 25 great years here in washington. i've had great staff. i've had great colleagues. i'm very thankful to my family and to my constituents for giving me the honor to do this. >> is ted cruz a false prophet?
>> it was a name, you can pick a lot of names out, i'll let you choose them. >> you don't debate that assertion? >> i'll refer to you my remark at a fund-raiser made in august in colorado. no, i was a rebel. and it wasn't about shaking up republican leadership, it was shaking up the house. the house was run as one democrat chairman called it the last plantation in america. and whether it was the house bank scandal, the restaurant scandal, the post office scandal, i've sent my share of improper activities in the house. but out of that we began to question how the house itself was being run. the floor of the house. helped us write the contract with america, helped us get into the majority. and it's been a great run. >> let me ask you about the --
by the way, you called ted -- i believe the word you used was jackass, referring to -- >> i'm referring to that same remark. >> we've buttoned that up for the american people. pope francis, switching to a much bigger topic here, what was a bigger accomplishment for you? becoming named speaker or having the pope come as your guest? >> a kid that grew up as an altar boy, having the pope here was a big deal. i've tried over the last 20 years with the last three popes to get them to come and address a joint session of congress. i'll never forget the first time i did this back in 1995 or '96. press. my mother called me. still alive then. so i answer the phone. now listen, i see you're inviting the pope. if he comes, i'm there. you got it? yes, mom, i got it. >> she was with you this time. >> well. looking from above.
tell me about that day. the impression it left on you. it's a big deal having him come. then you're in his presence. >> yes, yes. so we had a nice greeting when he came to the capitol. once the cameras were gone and the pope sat down i said, your holy father, you're on boehner time. he looked at me kind of funny. i said, that means you're on time or you're early, and you're early. but we had a wonderful, wonderful chat. and father -- cardinal whorl and myself got into a conversation with the pope about our commitment to kids and education. and then the meeting broke up. and my family came in. and my 6-week-old grandson allistair was blessed by the pope.
very nice. >> and then you told another story about what the pope said to you about prayer. >> we had left the balcony where the pope had addressed all the people in the west front of the capitol. we came through my office. the pope went down the first floor on my elevator and i took the british steps down to the first floor. and in what we now call freedom foyer, i was standing there with the pope. the cardinals and the rest of his entourage were all moving out to their vehicles. and the pope takes his left arm and grabs my left arm. pulls me near him. and saying really nice words. i would repeat them except it would really cause me to cry. and then he put his arm around me. and pulled me right into him and said, "please pray for me." well. you can imagine. i was a mess.
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republican presidential front-runner donald trump has had a testy relationship with many fellow gop candidates and some members of the press. scott pelley sat down with trump >> now you've got everybody's attention. >> i do have their attention. >> revolution is easy. governing is hard. and what i'd like to get at is country if you're elected president. what's your tax plan? >> substantial reduction for the middle-income people. because our middle class, scott, it will be a corporate also reduction. i think it will be a great incentive for corporations. >> who are you going to raise taxes on? >> if you look at actual raise, some very wealthy are going to be raised. some people that are getting unfair deductions are going to be raised. but overall it's going to be a tremendous incentive to grow the economy and we're going to take in the same or more money and i think we're going to have something that's going to be
spectacular. >> republicans don't raise taxes. >> we're not raising taxes. >> what kind of republican are you? >> the only -- well, i'm a pretty good republican but i will tell you this, i do have some differences. i don't want to have certain people on wall street get away with paying no tax. >> you say you're going to lower taxes on the middle chas. what are we talking about? >> we're talking about numbers that will be announced over the next two days and they'll be significant for the middle class. >> you know what the numbers are? >> i know them right now. >> why don't you tell me? this is "60 minutes." >> i know, i know. >> it's time to tell the folks at home the details -- >> i know. >> -- of what you intend to do. >> i will say this, there will be a large segment of our country that will have a zero rate. zero rate. that's something i haven't told anybody. >> you're talking about? >> we're talking about people in the low-income brackets that are supposed to be paying taxes, many of them don't anyway. >> you're talking about making part of the population exempt from income tax? >> that is correct. >> you're talking about cutting corporate taxes? >> that is correct. >> but there's a $19 trillion
>> that's right. so much -- >> you can't afford to do those things. >> no, no. if the economy grows the way it should grow, if i bring jobs back from china, japan, mexico, so many countries. everybody's taking our jobs. >> how do you get them back? >> you get them back -- >> those $20 an hour jobs that this country was built on. >> right, exactly. you get them back by taking them away from other countries. if you look at china -- >> how does the president do that? >> the president does it by not allowing places like china to devaluate -- you know, they devalue their currency, scott, to such an extent that it's impossible for our companies to compete. every time they do that, they suck the blood right out of our country. >> you're not running for president of china. >> no, i'm not, no. >> you're not going to be able to prevent the devaluation of their currency -- >> sure you are. sure you are. look. they don't respect our president, they don't respect our country. they will respect me, they won't be doing it. here's what we have to do. if they don't come to the table they're going to have a tax when they put their products into this country. and they're going to behave. >> you would tax their products coming into the united states?
you're talking about a trade war. >> i'm talking about a fair war. i'm talking about also, i have the smartest people on wall street lined up already. they're going to represent us on japan, on mexico. mexico by the way is taking our i love the mexican people. they're great people. but the leadership is too smart for our country. ford motor company moving a $2.5 billion plant to mexico. >> there's nothing you can do about that as president. >> sure there is. >> how do you keep them from exporting american jobs to mexico? >> let's say ford moves to mexico. they want to sell that car in the united states, they pay a tax. here's what's going to happen. they're not going to build their plant there, they're going to build in the united states. >> but there is a north american free trade agreement. >> and there shouldn't be it's a disaster. >> but it's there, if you're president you're going to have to live with it. >> we'll renegotiate it or break it. every agreement has an end. >> you can't just break the law. >> excuse me, every agreement has an end. every agreement has to be fair. every agreement has a defraud --
we're being defrauded by these countries. >> it's called free trade and it is a plank of the republican platform. >> we need fair trade. not free trade. we need fair trade. it's got to be fair. >> trump's differences with republicans and democrats have him rising on a mood of national frustration. in our cbs news poll nearly half of republicans in the early primary states say they're not dissatisfied with washington, they're angry. they tell us that business know-how matters much more than a political resume. >> hello, sir. >> reporter: when they see the multi-billionaire in his private 757, 80% of republicans say they see a strong leader. >> so i want to build our country. our country's been decimated. we have spent so much money in the middle east and other places. we are -- our roads are falling apart, our bridges are falling apart, everything's falling apart. we have to rebuild our country.
>> this sounds great. how are you going to pay for it? >> we're going to absolutely be able to pay for it. my economy will expand so rapidly, we're going to take jobs back from other countries and we will be able to pay for it. >> are you serious about deporting 12 million illegal immigrants? >> nobody knows the number. but the answer is, you just said it, they're illegal immigrants. they're here illegally. first of all, i have to start a little differently. we're going to build a wall and create a border. it's going to be a great wall and it's not going to be expensive and it's going to be peanuts compared to the kind of numbers -- >> how are you going to build a wall that is cheap and impenetrable? >> it will be a real wall, a wall that works. it will be a wall that will look good, believe it or not. what they have now is a joke. they're ugly, little, and don't >> let's assume your wall has gone up. >> good. >> 11 million, 12 million >> whatever the number is. >> -- still in the country. what do you do? >> if they've done well, they're going out and coming back in legally.
>> you're rounding them all up? >> rounding them up in a very humane way, nice way. they're going to be happy because they want to be legalized. by the way, i know it doesn't sound nice. but not everything is nice. >> it doesn't sound practical. >> it is practical, it's going to work. they have to come here legally. and you know, when i talk about the wall, and i said it before, we're going to have a door. nice, big door. we want people to come into the country. >> you know, the problem with a lot of these ideas is that the president of the united states is not the ceo of america. >> that's right. >> the constitution is going to tell you no. >> we'll see. >> the congress is going to tell you no. >> we'll see. >> the supreme court is going to tell you no. >> we'll see. >> you're not used to working in an environment like that. >> i do it all the time. >> who tells you no? >> not that many people. no, i do it all the time. and i deal with governments all the time. i have -- overseas i have vast holdings overseas. >> what is the role of the u.s. military in the world?
that's so strong, so powerful, so modern, has the greatest equipment in the world, and that everybody says, we're not going to mess with them. and we don't have that now. >> when has the u.s. military been too small to accomplish its mission? >> it's not a question of too small. we don't have leadership. >> we're at war with isis, as we sit here. how do you end it? >> i would end isis forcefully. i think isis, what they did was unbelievable with james foley and with the cutting off of heads of everybody. i mean, these people are totally a disaster. now, let me just say this. isis in syria, assad in syria, assad and isis are mortal enemies, we go in to fight isis. why aren't we letting isis go and fight assad and we pick up the remnants? why are we doing this? we're fighting isis and assad has to be saying to himself, they are the nicest or dumbest people i've ever imagined.
we lay off isis for now, in syria, let them destroy assad, then we go in behind that? >> that's what i would say, yes. that's what i would say. >> reporter: or he had another idea. leave it to an old adversary. >> if you look at syria, russia wants to get rid of isis, we want to get rid of isis, let russia do it. let them get rid of isis. what the hell do we care? >> that's syria. what do you do in iraq with isis? >> isis in iraq, knock them out. >> how do you do that? >> fight them. >> on the ground? >> if you need you're going to have to do that, yes. >> troops on the ground? >> yes. >> reporter: 15 years ago he advocated a preemptive strike on north korea's nuclear program, which he still sees as a major threat. >> well, you're going to have to do something at some point. >> you would drop a bomb on their nuclear reactor? >> you have to do something about north korea. what i would do is make china respect us. because china has extreme control over north korea. and i would say china, you better go in there, you better do something. because economically, it could
>> they're going to listen to donald trump? they're going to listen to me. >> they don't listen to the but donald trump they're going to listen? >> just like i have chinese banks in my buildings, they respect me. china has almost complete control over north korea. china will do that. and if they don't do that, they have to suffer economically. because we have the engine that makes china work. without the united states, without china sucking out all our money and our jobs, china would collapse in two minutes. but lysol power toilet bowl cleaner eliminates mineral build-up effortlessly.
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pope francis wrapped up his historic visit to the united states, his first ever, with a huge open-air mass in downtown philadelphia. >> may god bless you all. god bless america. >> reporter: pope francis left on a high note. but his last day here in the united states began with some of his strongest comments yet about church sex abuse. >> translator: god weeps. >> reporter: speaking to 300 bishops sunday morning the pontiff went off-script for nearly three minutes and acknowledged that some clergy members caused "grievous harm." >> translator: and i commit to a careful oversight to ensure that youth are protected.
and that all responsible will be held accountable. >> reporter: those remarks came after meeting privately with five sexual abuse victims inside st. charles boromeo seminary. barbara blaine from chicago is president of the survivors network of those abused by priests. >> what i'm looking for is the -- that the pope and church officials to take action that will prevent some other child from having to have his or her innocence shattered. the pope just isn't doing it. >> reporter: at a news conference yesterday, vatican spokesperson father federico lombardi talked about the overall success of the pope's visit. >> pope francis focused on the family here in philadelphia. but was very careful not to specifically mention his view of the family. which starts, according to him, with one man and one woman.
about that this weekend? >> he has avoided, i think, particular polemics or discussion because he comes for a positive message. >> reporter: the pope concluded his trip with a mass for faithful families who say the sacrifices they made to be here were worth it. the two-hour-long mass ended with a thunderous applause. the vatican announced that the next world meeting of families will be in dublin, ireland in
right back. the saying goes, it is not the size of the dog in the fight but the size of the fight in the dog. that is especially true for one young man in florida. cbs's steve hartman has his story. >> reporter: of all the great kids at american heritage high school in plantation, florida, the one student who stands above the others is the one who stands below them. 17-year-old senior adam reed is just 4'5". he's small because his body can't process growth hormones. in spite of that, or maybe because of that, adam has taken on a most unlikely role here. football running back. >> it's crazy. but it's true. >> what made you think you could do it? >> nothing ever told me i couldn't. >> reporter: adam weighs in at about 100 pounds. with the helmet. most of the other guys are at least two times that size.
them looks up to adam. >> he blows away your initial expectations. >> works harder than a lot of people. >> that's what everybody is saying. >> you heard about the little dog with the big dog heart, a chihuahua? he doesn't care who's bigger than him, he'll still do it. >> reporter: adam works out like he's getting ready for the pro bowl, even though when he joined varsity he knew he might never get in a single game. he's fourth string but completely unfazed by it. >> just care for what you do, love what you do, the outcome will be remarkable. >> reporter: which leads us to remarkable. last week with 20 seconds to go in the game and heritage well ahead, coach mike rump gave the nod to number 2, adam reed. coach told adam to take a dive before he got tackled and adam completely ignored him. >> he'll get to the second level. he'll get to the 40 yard line. >> no, the ball got in his head. trying to run through tackles
and get to the end zone. >> reporter: coach says he wasn't surprised. here it is again. as you can see, adam picked up five yards on the play. not quite the touchdown he was hoping for. but still everything he dreamed of. >> i feel like i'm out of the ordinary. i feel like part of the team. and that's how everyone should feel. >> reporter: who needs altitude when you've got his kind of attitude? steve hartman on the road in plantation, florida. >> that is the "cbs overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back a little