tv CBS Overnight News CBS September 9, 2016 3:07am-4:00am CDT
50% finishes, stretching 1100 miles across four states. it starts in north dakota and ends in illinois. a coalition says it will be among the safest, most technologically advanced pipelines ever constructed. but these demonstrators don't believe it. green party leader, jill steiner protested with them and spray painted, i a federal judge in washington is expected to rule on the tribe's request for an induction, but they tell us win or lose, they won't leave. >> mark albert for us tonight. mark, thanks. coming up, paying the price for not reading a credit card agreement. and later, country royalty turns out to honor glen
? ? now let's clear the smoke for just a minute and listen to clinton and trump last night on the issues. ? ? >> we have to defeat isis. that is my highest terrorism goal. and we've got to do it with air power, we've got to do it with much more support for the arabs and the kurds who will fight on the ground against isis. we are not putting ground troops into iraq ever again and we're not putting ground troops into syria. >> i think under the leadership of barack obama and hillary clinton the generals have been reduced to rubble. we go in, we defeat somebody and
after that. we lose it. as an example, you look at iraq, how badly that was handled and then when president obama took over and he took everybody out and really isis was formed. i have a substantial chance of winning. if i win, i don't want to broadcast to the enemy exactly what my plan is. >> i have been very clear about the necessity for doing whatever into the 21st century to provide the kind of treatment options that our veterans today desperately need and deserve and that's what i will do as president but i will not let the v.a. be privatized. i rolled out my mental health agenda last week and we've got to remove the stigma. we've got to help people currently serving not to feel that if they report their sense
somehow it's going to be a mark against them. >> under a part of my plan, if they have that long wait, they walk outside, they go to the local doctor, they choose the doctor they choose the hospital, whether public or private, they get themselves better. we will pay the bill and by the way, i never said take the veteran's administration private. i wouldn't do that. 22 people a day are killing themselves. a lot of it is they're killing themselves because they're in tremendous pain and can't see a doctor. >> john, we were talking today about how specific clinton was about her plans and trump was not. and that doesn't seem to diminish his support at all. >> no, hillary clinton supporters love her command of information. but there are voters for whom that isn't enough. they have one of two emotional reactions. either they don't trust hillary
gut level connection to dondald trump and she's not going to break through simply by mastering the material, the only way she can say pollsters is by making trump seem unfit, replacing one emotional reaction with another one, fear. but for those who don't see him as unfit, making him seem unfilt isn't about the facts. they're willing to think he can grow on the job. and a success in the primaries, so he must know something and they think judgment can replace smarts and experience. which is why he continues to insist, despite the evidence, that was against military action in libya and iraq, even though he supported both. >> john, thanks. and then today there is the third party candidate who wants
map in the worst way. today, he did. here's julianna goldman. >> what would you do if you were elected about aleppo? >> reporter: libertarian presidential candidate, gary johnson was expected to answer this question by providing his plan to deal with the bloody civil war but instead he said this. >> about aleppo. and what is aleppo? >> you'rer kidding? >> no. he told another reporter he felt terrible. >> knowing there's a city between the two forces, really at the epicenter but not remembering or identifying that's aleppo, guilty. >> reporter: in a statement to cbs news, johnson said he's human and he blanked. should i have identified aleppo?
yes. it's a major battleground in the nearly five-year civil war between the rebels syrian rejooem. this image just last month has become a symbol of the war's brutality. >> is this the craziest election ever? >> reporter: this couldn't have come at a worse time for the former new mexico governor. he's been trying to raise his profile and poll numbers to secure a spot on the debate stage. he needs 15% report in five national polls and currently is averaging under 9%. in another interview he acknowledged the consequences of a presidential candidate seeming to lack a basic understanding of a major foreign policy issue. he said for those that believe he said for those that believe it's a di (?) (?) when you are suffering from chest congestion but you have got a full day ahead of you, try mucinex 12-hour.
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the average american household has about $6,000 in credit card debt and many people are paying more than they have to because they don't understand the agreement. jericka duncan on the fine points of the fine print. >> reporter: 35-year-old barton has had several credit cards over the years. >> i've never really read it in detail and skimmed through it
>> reporter: because like many americans, finds the contracts confusing. >> you almost need a law degree to understand it. >> reporter: about 75% of americans don't regularly read them. the average contract requires an 11th grade reading level, even though about 50% of the population reads at a 9th grade level or below. and the less you might appear to you'll be targeted with high-risk offers, because they're targeted in part by their education level. she examined roughly a million credit card offers. >> customers who are more educated and financially more sophisticated receive very different credit terms. >> reporter: some send flashier
to highlight hidden and back loaded fees. >> look at the last page, all the important features, in particular the apr, the late fees. they have to show you all the costs of the card. >> reporter: we reached out to the american banker's association. it says it strongly supports simple and careful exclosures. i employees was committing fraud on an astonishing scale. more than 5,000 employees at wells fargo have been fired for opening unauthorized accounts. 1.5 million bogus checking accounts, 500,000 credit accounts. wells fargo was fined $185 million today.
today u.s.a. swimming and the u.s. olympic committee suspended ryan lochte and three teammates for lying about an incident in the olympics in rio. lochte was benched 10 months and the others four and lost $100,000 he got for winning gold. they told a it didn't hold water. there's no doubt about the truth of da fwrbney montgomery' life, he a fought for justice on two continents. his funeral is tonight in new york. born in selma, alabama, montgomery served in italy for
he joined the march, becoming a body guard for martin luther king jr. he would later see the fruits of his efforts on a visit to the selma court house. >> when i went down to that room, a black woman was sitting behind the desk where the white woman say no, you cannot vote. that was my revenge. is 93. another man is being honored
? well it's knowing your door's always open and your path is free to walk ? >> that's glen campbell good time hour 47 years ago on cbs. he has justn academy of country music. here's anthony mason. ? i've been walking these streets so long singing the same old song ? >> reporter: rhinestone cowboy was glen campbell's first number one hit. it became his signature song. ? like a rhinestone cowboy ? that acm honors, blake shelton
80--year-old country legend who his wife kim says is in the lat >> he still communicates with smiles and hugs and kisses. >> by the time i get -- >> reporter: the son of an arkansas share cropper, he broke through with this song in 1967. he scored 21 top ? >> reporter: and in 1968, his cbs tv show "the glen campbell good time hour" made him a household name. everything changed after that, didn't it? >> yeah, it did. i didn't realize the power of television. >> reporter: in the 2012 interview for cbs monday morning, one of his last, the effects of alzheimer's diagnosed
>> alzheimer's. >> you got that? >> you do. >> i do? i don't feel it anywhere. >> reporter: with his three youngest children playing back up and providing moral support, he was able to play a two-year fa farewell tour. >> i think it encouraged a lot of people livabling with alzheimer's you don't need to stop just need a bigger support group around you. >> reporter: aulzheimer's has silenced the singer but not his song. ? and i'm doing fine ? >> reporter: anthony mason, cbs news, new york. and that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues, for others check back with us a little bit later for
"cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley. ? ? this is "the cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the overnight news. president obama is back at the white house this morning after a six-day viz tosit to asia, like e he attended the g-20 summit and southeast summit in laos. >> reporter: at a closing press conference, president obama attempted to play down some of the most sensitive issues that have disrupted this final visit to asia. despite skudling a meeting with philippine president duterte following a rant in which he
a -- they met briefly on the sidelines of this summit. could you tell us if president duterte offered his apology to you? >> i don't take these things personally because it seems this is a phrase he's used repeatedly, including directed at the pope and others. >> reporter: mr. obama also tried to smooth over his botched arrival when a missing stair course forced him to e the belly of air force 1. he disputed it was symbolic of his frustrated effort to work with asia. >> this theory about my reception and rebalanced policy is based on me going down the short stairs in china, yes, i think that is over blown. >> reporter: but it was a tense trip for the president. nuclear north korea rattled nerves with its launch of three
lengthy meeting with vladimir putin to broker ceasefire in syria was a failure. he is leaving with a win. he convinced china to sign on to a global climate change deal and repaired a vietnam era rift with his first visit to laos. >> he became the focus of a town hall policy forum in new york, hillary clinton and donald trump appeared trump accused president obama of ignoring the advice. >> i don't think the guy's qualifies to be president of the united states. and every time he speaks, that opinion is confirmed. this is serious business. and you actually have to know what you're talking about and you actually have to have done your homework and when you
you can implement. and i have confidence that if in fact people just listen to what he has to say and look at his track record or lack thereof that they'll make the good decision. >> it was billed as "the commander and chief forum." >> reporter: it was in effect the warm up for the three presidential debates to come, including where both sides they say won. and hillary clinton appeared at times eager to tackle specifics, while donald trump tried to deflect questions that sought specifics. at the top the two sides agreed to a rhetorical ceasefire and tried to persuade an apprehensi apprehensive nation that they have what it takes. donald trump and hillary clinton appeared separately but agreed
>> i think that's exactly the right way to proceed. >> to a minimum. >> reporter: clinton again admitted supporting the war was a blunder. >> i have said that my voting to give president bush that authority was, from my perspective, my mistake. >> reporter: the republican nominee denied backing the war when it first started, which he did, before turning against it months later. >> i was against it said it was going to totally desd stabilize the middle east, which it has. >> i think i'd be a lot slower. she has a happy trigger. >> reporter: clinton tried to smother that line of attack by adding she would not add to the troops already on the ground. >> we are not putting ground troops into iraq ever again and not into syria. >> reporter: when asked to
more about fighting isis than the generals. >> i think under the leadership of barack obama and hillary clinton the generals have been reduced to rubble. >> reporter: despite its relationship to regional adversaries, trump warmed up to russia. >> wouldn't it be wonderful if we could wurk ork on it togethe. the man has very strong control over a country. i don't like the system but in that system he's been a leader far more than our president has been a leader. >> reporter: he was also asked about sexual assault in the military and stood by tweet that read in part. >> reporter: trump said there needs to be tougher consequences for sexual assault. the battle against the zika virus continues in miami beach,
insecticide. it was delayed because of community opposition. >> reporter: it was a public out cry that led city officials to literally beg the county mayor to give them another day to convince the residents this is a good idea. >> that's what the experts are telling me? >> they're lying to all the people. >> reporter: over and over an angry crowd shouted at miami dade mayor as he tried to tell them that the insecticide is harmless to humans in the doses being used to kill adult mosquitos. many people even doubted evidence from the cdc stating zika can cause babies to be born with devastating head deformties. >> raise your hand if you're skeptical about the link between the zika virus and microcephaly.
meeting, he delayed aerial spraying for 24 hours. the ranker in miami beach echoed what was happening in washington where partisan discord over planned parenthood and the confederate flag have sometimied the zika funding bill. >> please, we need a clean zika bill. >> 1,000 mosquitos straight florida. capable of carrying the zika virus. >> reporter: worried that the impasse was effecting tourism, 127 hotels, state tourism offices and travel organizations sent a letter to conress urging emergency funding be used immediately. >> and in around the world, it's viewed as a u.s. issue. we would hate for people to get the impression it's not safe to
? health officials in ohio say the cincinnati area has been turned into a test tube by heroin dealers trafficking a powerful new drug. carfentanil has been found in several mixed with some of the heroin sold on the streets. nearly 300 over doses in the last two weeks alone, communities in west virginia, kentucky and indiana have seen a steep rise in over doses and deaths. >> reporter: i'm sitting here looking at you and you look young and fresh np girl next door. and you were addicted to heroin? >> i mean, obviously it's very
look like a junky but even ms. america could be a junky. i mean, anybody can be a junky. >> reporter: hannah morris is in college. she says she was clean for over a year, but in high school she was using heroin. she lives outside columbus in worthingten. her parents are professionals, the median income is $87,000 a year. before she got hooked on heroin, hannah thought it was just how did you get to those depths? what was the path you took? >> started with weed and it was fun and got weed and went to pills. still fun, percocet, vicodin, and then yeah, heroin. i started smoking it at first. >> at 15? >> yeah, and i was like oh, my gosh that was amazing.
of 6 and a 7 and then you take heroin and you're at a 26 and you're like i want that again. >> reporter: hannah says the heroin was so addictive that rather quickly she and several other students went from smoking it at parties to shooting it up at high school. >> like doing it at school in the bathroom. >> reporter: a syringe? >> i would have it in my purse all ready to go. >> reporter: jenna been off heroin for more than three years. she comes from town smaller and more rural than hannah's. she says her addiction started with legal opiates, pain pills you can get with a prescription. chemically they're almost identical to heroin. >> i got on pain pills pretty bad when i was between 15 and 16. >> reporter: was it an easy transition?
because i didn't realize at the time that heroin is an opiate. i didn't know that was the same thing as the pills i was using. >> reporter: why were you using all these drugs? >> i'm in a small town, there was nothing to do and i was hanging out with older people. so, that was our way of having fun, partying. >> this is the worst drug epidemic i've seen in my lifetime. >> reporter: mike is the former u.s. senator, congressman and a prosecutor. we met him outside columbus. >> it's in every single county. it's in our cities and our wealthier suburbs. our small towns. there is no place in ohio where you can hide from it. >> reporter: it's that pervasive? >> there is no place in hoy where you couldn't have it
minutes. >> they would bring to my house, leave it under the matt. it's pretty easy to get. for me, it was easier to get than weed, or cocaine, definitely easier. >> reporter: mexican carteles sell heroin everywhere. our cameras captured the perchase of this heroin b attorney general's staffer say the mexican heroin can be cheap, $10 a hit or less. some of it is cut with other drugs that make it even more powerful and deadly. and dealers keep inventing new ways to outwit law enforcement. >> these are actually tablets. so, they are pressed to look like an actual prescription tablet but they contain heroin.
form? this is new. >> we've only seen a few cases in the lab. >> reporter: and something else new since his days as a county prosecutor, heroin has lots its stigma as a poisonous back alley drug. >> there's no psychological barrier anymore to stop someone from taking heroin. >> reporter: so who is the typical heroin user in ohio today? >> anyone watching today, this show there's no typical person. it has permeated every segment of society in ohio. >> reporter: even the well-to-do town of pickerenten. he was a star of the high school football team and went on to play division one at the university of akron. his parents, wayne and christy
opiate pain killers, prescribed legally after he injured his shoulder. >> vicodin. >> he had a 60 vicodin for a shoulder procedure. >> reporter: they're popular recreational drugs in high school and colleges. one pill can cost up to $80. pill addicts like tyler often switch to heroin because it's a high. tyler was in and out of rehab four times. the night he came home the last time he couldn't fight the uncontrollable urge that his heroin addiction. he shot up in his bedroom and died of a heroin overdose. he wasn't the only addict on his college football team. >> unfortunately the quarterback died four months after tyler, same situation.
the campbells met many families whose children were heroin addicts in the suburbs of columbus. most got hooked on pills first. p.j. and heidi rig's daughter dies of an overdose. she was a high school basketball player and kamcaptain of her go team. alyssa died of an overdose last year. brenda stewart has two son in recovery. tracy morrison's mother and has a second daughter who is also a recovering addict. rob brant's son was an addict. his son robby got hooked on pain pills prescribed by dentist after his wisdom teeth were removed. he was in training with the national guard hoping to serve in afghanistan. >> when he came home, he met up with an old friend that he used
introduced him to heroin. we did rehab, relapse and rehab and he got clean and the drug called his name again and he said yes and that was the last time and he died of an accidental over dose. >> reporter: the hardest thing was to accept that they lost them after thinking they beat the addiction. >> she died the day after st. patrick's day and she posted a picture of her studying doing homework saying no partying for me, not even a single drink. i'm staying in and i'm working. and the next day she used. and that was the last time she used. >> i am a nurse. >> reporter: tracy morrison, jenna's mother trained to be a nurse more than 30 years ago. she says the medical profession must bare some responsibility.
>> i graduated in the '80s. i was a nursing director. when we decided to swing the pec pendulum to treating pain to treating everyone's pain, i was part of that and at that time i had no idea we were addicting people. >> reporter: in 2014, 3/4s of a billion pain killers were prescribed by doctors in ohio. nearly 65 pills for every man, woman and child in the how did you respond when your daughters told you they were using heroin? >> well, they first told me they were using the pills and how i found out they were using heroin was i came home from work one day making dinner and was calling for my youngest daughter to come for dinner and i walked into her bedroom and her boyfriend was shooting her aup.
(?) (?) when you are suffering from chest congestion but you have got a full day ahead of you, try mucinex 12-hour. only mucinex has a unique bi-layer tablet. the white layer releases immediately. mucinex is absorbed 60 percent faster than store brands. while the blue extended release layer lasts a full 12 hours. relieve chest congestion with mucinex, and enjoy living well. cbsn. cbs news always on. former playboy play mate could face charges in a so-called body shaming. she took a photo of a wum squn
were all a joke. >> reporter: the gym first alerted police after the post. the city police is reviewing the case after l.a.p.d. has been investigating since july. she's in her 70s and willing to testify against mathers. >> it's your 2015 -- >> reporter: danny mathers is used to having her body on display, but back in july, the 29-year-old captured an unsuspecting elderly woman on camera changin lockerroom of an l.a. fitness gym. she captioned it if i can't unsee this, you can't either before posting it to snapchat. >> there is no question that by her own caption that she intended to shame this woman. and that's the nub of this case. >> reporter: if charged, mathers could face up to six months in
privacy laws. >> you are not permitted in california to take photos in specific rooms where a person has a reasonable expectation of privacy. there are bathrooms, dressing rooms, changing rooms, tanning booths and other rooms like that. >> reporter: in a statement, an attorney said the model never tried to hurt anyone at any time and never intended to violate any law. >> i know that body shaming was wrong -- >> reporter: after the incident, she apologi video and on twitter. >> it was taken to be a personal conversation and i didn't realize i had posted it. >> for heaven's sakes, this elderly woman, we should be applauding her. she's at the gym trying to make herself better. you can rest assured this is going to cause deterrants, not only for the person who took the picture but others.
y23eqy yvpy . the national museum of african-american history and culture opens later at the smithsonian in washington. one of the exhibits focuses on a small town in martha's vineyard. >> reporter: england cottages of martha's vineyard has been a summer get away for the african-american elite for over 100 years. drawn to the bluff, freed slaves began settling there. a son of a slave and white owner turned the cottage into the first inn for black vacationers. >> african-americans came to visit and were not able to stay
they were not welcome there because of segregation. so, heeds our business opportunity and he opened the in. >> reporter: it soon attracted the african-american elite, including actor paul robeson and composer harry t. burley. >> it was the beginning of the expansion of the african-american community on martha's vineyards. >> reporter: writer dorothy west considered t black theater purchased homes nearby. today they're featured along the island's african-american heritage trail. historians founded it. why is this the first house on this tour? >> we knelt contribution that it made to the island should be celebrated first. we had an ambitious plan, carry and i to have four, now we have
the community and the work of charles shearerwill be featured. author jessica harris donated art facts. >> things are changing. but as it changes, through things, art facts one can maintain a connection with the past. >> reporter: these days the expanded beyond oak bluff. >> the bottom line is whatever anybody says one way or the other, the nucleus, the bedrock, the beatingmassachusetts. >> and that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues, for others, check
morning news and "cbs this morning. captioning funded by cbs it's friday, september 9th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking news this morning. north korea sat successful nuclear war head explosion. the test triggered seismic activity and radiation concerns throughout asia and a stern warning from president obama. with national security front and center in the presidential race, the candidates take turns slamming each other's experience. >> trigger happy, hillary. and her failed career. >> they are saying, oh, please,