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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  March 11, 2016 2:02am-4:00am EST

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live"? agreed that cuba is an authoritarian nation but insisted castro got some things right. that may not go over well with cubans in miami, scott. doesn't appear to be hurting in tampa. 4,000 have come out to hear him speak. >> nancy cordes. thank you. there are american names on a list of isis volunteers.
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with the chief suspect at large. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. [ tree crashes ] [ wind howling ]
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we have a major story now on our investigation of this country's largest veterans charity. americans donate hundreds of millions of dollars each year to wounded warrior project. expecting that the none knee will be used to help some of the 52,000 veterans who were wounded in iraq and afghanistan. but cbs news revealed that much of the money as much as 50% was being spent on lavish parties and employee meetings. now, the two top executives of wwp have been fired. correspondent chip reid and investigative producer jennifer janisch broke the story. and chip has the latest. chip. >> scott, wounded warrior project, chief executive officer, steven nardizzi, and
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giordano were fired by the board of directors after a meeting this afternoon here in new york. >> with a gift of $19 a month you can join wounded warrior project. >> reporter: by appealing to america's generosity, wounded warriors project raised more than $1 billion in donations since 2003. $300 million in 2014 alone. but while the money was pouring in, it was also flowing out. on lavish employee conferences. in 2014, $26 million. >> let's get a mexican mariachi band in there, the logo, put them on every staff members desk, get it catered, have a big old party. eric millette was a staff sergeant when he took a job with speaker. after two years he quit. >> i'll be damned if you will take hard working american's money, and drink it and waste it instead of helping brave men and
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>> reporter: more than 40 former employees told cbs news that spending by the charity was out of control. these two former employees were so fearful of retaliation, they asked us not to show their faces. >> it was extremely extravagant. dinners, and alcohol, and just total access. >> for a charitable organization serving veterans all this expense on expensive resorts and alcohol. >> what the military calls fraud, waste, and abuse. >> reporter: former employees told us excessive spending began when steven nardizzi took over as ceo in 2009. they point to the 2014 annual meeting at luxury resort in colorado springs as typical of his style. >> he rappelled down the side of a building. >> reporter: to make a grand entrance. >> yes, come in on a segway. come in on a horse. >> reporter: nardizzi defended
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>> if your only fixation is spending the most on programs, that is feeling good, but not necessarily doing good. you can run a lot of programs, spend a l, and have them be ineffective. >> reporter: many donors were outraged over allegations that a little over half of donations went to help wounded vets. fred and diane kane raised $325,000 with golf tournaments. >> i feel like i'm representing all of these people that have donated over the years. all of these seniors over 65 month. all the people on fixed incomes. if nobody is going to talk about this right now, and it has the to be then it has the to be me. >> reporter: are you done with >> yes, except for my motion of trying to see change there. >> sources tell the cbs news the board received a financial audit. there are discussions under way about retired senior military
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leadership of the organization. >> wool's be following up on this important story. chip. thank you very much. >> in another important story in the south. rising floodwaters have killed at least five people including a 6-year-old boy in louisiana. the storms won't break until saturday. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: bossier city is underwatt tire night. this woman seen floating down street on an air mattress one of dozens of evacuees in the area. 3,500 homes are under mandatory evacuation. but some residents are unable to get out. >> we can put some more in here if we need. >> rescue crews are searching this area helping families get to higher ground. neighbors are pitching in. bringing sandbags to homes that are not flooded. yet. across the red river from shreveport, over 20 inches of rain has fall in in this area. washing away sections of highway.
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national guard. captain mike carmen. >> 30 years i have been here. probably epic. probably the worst. and, with what we have coming in, probably going to be more. >> reporter: among those rescued. young, old and fur-legged. swepten from the rivers, these large carp could be seen swimming all over sidewalks. it is all part of an historic weather pattern. pushing tropical moisture into louisiana, arkansas, tennessee and texas. it is causing severe thunderstorms and excessive rainfall. march. very sudden. >> reporter: back in bossier city, steven hamm worries what comes next. >> everyone is prepared for a complete, total loss at this point. not many of us on the street have flood insurance. because this never happens in this neighborhood. never. >> reporter: more rain is expected. the good news, only abut an inch
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diminish. rivers. floodwater has to go stom where. from tennessee, to gulf of mexico, scott, the rivers will rise. and it will be record setting. >> david begnaud, david, thanks. the cbs overnight news will be right back. jill and kate use the same dishwasher. same detergent. but only jill ends up with wet, spotty glasses. kate adds finish jet-dry with five power actions that dry dishes and prevent spots and film, so all that's left is the shine. for better results, use finish jet-dry. (cell phone rings) where are you? well the squirrels are back in the attic. mom? your dad won't call an exterminator... can i call you back, mom? he says it's personal this time... if you're a mom,
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what may be a major intelligence coup could up-end plans by isis to attack this country. david martin reported last night that an isis defector gave britain's sky news thousand of documents containing the names and addresses of isis terrorists. david has more tonight. >> reporter: the documents are forms each foreign fighter had to film out when entering isis controlled territory in iraq and syria. kidded awe thnt considered authentic by the germany interior minister who said police received copies of their own and will be shared with intelligence agencies, c.i.a. and f.b.i. contributor and former deputy director, michael morel sees no reason to doubt the document's authenticity and say they will undermine isis to conduct attacks in the u.s. and
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>> if you are isis now and know western intelligence has their hands on these. you can't send those people back to conduct an attack. because you know they're going to be, they're going to be picked up soon as they cross the border. >> each form has 23 blocks, name, alias, date of birth. marital status, country of residents. education, profession, phone number. one block asks fighters to choose a position to apply for. and according to analysis of one batch of documents. 120 of 1700 recruits, volunteer ford suicide missions. there are said to be at least ten americans on the list. one of them, douglas robert, the alias for an illinois man, douglas macarthur mccain was already known to western intelligence and since been killed on the battlefield. >> the guys that you didn't know. that's the value of this. it puts new people on your radar. >> reporter: the documents are 2 years old. some are duplicates. some encrypted.
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active fighters have had their identities blown. scott, could be several thousand. >> david martin at the pentagon. david, thank you.
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we will have that next. the cdc says one in three americans has a blood sugar level that raises their risk of diabetes. tonight, dr. jon lapook on prediabetes. >> researchers estimate half of all adults in california have prediabetes or diabetes. 46% of all adults. 33% of young adults 18-39. >> the rates are very high.
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>> researcher susan babey co-authored the report. >> we are very concerned about the rates among the young adults because of their increased risk of developing type ii diabetes which sets them on path for some serious complications in the future. >> complications include blindness, heart and kidney disease and premature death. without intervention, about 70% of those with prediabetes eventually develop diabetes. with intervention it doesn't have to progress to the full blown disease. dr. jacqueline lonier with naomi berrie center at new york presbyterian. through diet and exercise, regular activity, watching carbohydrate intake. >> 52-year-old paul healy diagnosed in 2010. then diabetes. since then he changed his diet and lost 32 pounds. >> part of what happened when i was diagnosed is i was really in
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so, it took me a while to really get my blood sugars under control. and learn to to say no. >> reporter: the cdc estimates 90% of those with prediabetes don't know they have it. a blood test can make the diagnosis. that is crucial because more than half of the time, diet and exercise, can prevent prediabetes from progressing to diabetes. >> what are the symptoms of prediabetes? >> i'm feeling perfectly fine. >> there aren't any. >> get a blood test. >> get the test. jon, thank you. >> in mexico, a billboard really delivered its message. have a look. with high wind. howling yesterday, the billboard, 100 feet tall, weighing a ton crashed into a number of cars. but there were no serious injuries. up next -- a koala is killed.
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made famous by "60 minutes." we don't often end with murder mystery. but with the suspect still at large, we asked john blackstone to get us the facts. >> reporter: other animals at the los angeles zplooang anglos angeles zoo may have witnessed the crime they're not talking. the victim, killarney, 14-year-old female koala mauled to death. the suspect on zoo security cameras is well then to authorities. most everyone else in los angeles. as p 22. the hollywood mountain lion. zoo director john lewis. >> what we know at this point it
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the zoo the night that the koala disappeared. certainly would be capable of doing it. >> look hollywood celebrity murder and you seem to be the defense attorney for the accused. >> i don't know if i've see it that way. >> and reasonable doubt. >> there could be. >> bobcats. coyotes. one mountain lion lives in griffith park. more than 4,000 acres of wild land preserve in the middle of los angeles, which include the zoo. p 22 may have had at least one prior. >> we feel pretty confident that he had taken a raccoon at one point and fed on it. wild animals don't know this is a zoo. >> absolutely. koala bears are adorable and have a place in all the public's heart. of course, mountain lie yn he doesn't see it that way. >> p 22 has never been known to bother a human. if he is guilty at all it is only for doing what comes naturally. john blackstone, cbs news, los
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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 the morning news. and "cbs this morning" from the broadcast center in new york
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>> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the "cbs overnight news," i'm michelle miller. republican presidential contenders squared off in miami for the final debate before next week's nominating contest. five states will cast bal lots including winner take all primaries in florida and ohio and could boost john kasich who leads in the polls but could spell doom for marco ruby who trails donald trump in his home state by 23 points. here's some of what the candidates had to say. >> saudi arabia was making $1 billion a day. we were getting virtually pnothing to protect them. we, we are going to be in a different world. we are going to negotiate real deals and bring the wealth back to our country.
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we are going to bring wealth back to our country. >> senator rubio, will that be enough to save social security. >> no. the numbers don't add up. when i ran for the senate in 2010, i came out and said we will have to make changes to social security. everyone says that's the end of your campaign. in florida you can't talk about that. people know it is the truth here in florida. fraud is not enough. let's wipe out the fraud. but as you said it won't add up. you gave the numbers. second point is on foreign aid, hear that all the time. i am against any wasting of money on foreign aid. less than 1% of the federal budget. numbers don't add up. bottom line, we can't continue to tiptoe around this and throw out, i am going to get rid of fraud, abuse. get rid of fraud, abuse. be more careful how we spend foreign aid. you have hundreds of billions of deficit you are going to have to make up. here's the thing if we do not do it we will have a dealt crisis not to mention crisis in social security and medicare. both parties have taken far too long to deal with it.
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confronting america. barely been asked in any of the debates. we better deal with it or we will have to explain to our children why they inherited this disaster. >> as the president what i will die for seniors at, near retirement. no changes. every benefit protected to the letter. for younger yurkers, we need to gradually raise the retirement age. and change benefit, so it matches inflation, instead of exceeding inflation. dana, we need how to have for younger workers, a portion of your tax payments are in personal accounts. a 401(k), you own, you control that you can pass on to your kids and grandkids. >> i had a plan in 1999 to save social security. not only to have social security for young people, and give them private accounts. more 18-year-olds believe they have a better chance of seeing a ufo than social security check.
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i have a plan to fix it doesn't require, raising the retirement age. if you had wealth throughout your lifetime. when the time comes for you to be on social security, you will still get it. it will be less. for those who depend on that social security, they will get the full benefit. don't have to monkey with retirement age. how do i know that? i have done this all before. this is not a theory. do you have to take on entitle entitlement programs. you don't have to cut them. you need to innovate in the 21st century. not only did we have of a balanced budget in washington, but when i went to ohio we were $8 billion in the hole. now $2 billion in the black. credit is strong. up 400,000. i want to go back with the same formula to beat the insiders again. i've will get it done. this country will be much stronger economically. >> trim has two campaign events today. one in saint louis. another in chicago.
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hatch degenerated into raucous affairs with angry protestors being forcibly removed. some sometimes for their own safety. julianna goldman reports. rakeem jones punched in the face escorted out of donald trump's rally. and cell phone videos show jones being thrown to the ground and tackled by police. 78-year-old john mcgraw was arrested and charged waite salt. he speck to inside edition as the he was leaving the rally. yes he deserved it. the next time we see him, we might have to kill him. >> reporter: confrontations some sometimes turn violent have become common in trump rallies. >> get him out of here. out. bye, bye. go home to mommy. go home to mommy. >> last week, ramie goers, surrounded, shoved this demonstrator. others show supporters, spit and kick protesters. before trump is takes the stage
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>> this is a peaceful rally. in order to notify the officers, please hold a rally sign over your head, start chanting, trump. >> reporter: trump rarely urges restraint. >> am i allowed to rip the whistle out of the moult. like to punch him in the face. if you see some body getting ready to throw a tomato. knock the crap out of them, seriously. just knock the hell. i promise you i will pay for legal fees. >> not just trump protestors. my shell fields, reporter for breitbart said earlier this week, trump's campaign manager grabbed me tightly by the arm and yanked me down. and a picture of a bruise on her arm. the campaign called the accusation fuls. a reporter from "the washington post," standing near fields confirmed her account. for last night's incident. spokesperson called it
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scott she said they don't encourage that behavior and don't discourage supporters or protesters from exercising their first amendment rights. >> bernie sanders, hillary clinton have campaign tuesday. ahead of priet marry tuesday. they pulled no punches at the last debate. nancy cordes reports. >> you have a very important pry maerp year in florida. >> in sunny florida today, sanders and clinton showered voters with love. >> we are going to make investments in the port. >> reporter: florida is nearly ape quarter latino. last night both candidates vow to be lenient with undocumented immigrants. >> yes, no, can you promise tonight that you won't deport children who are here. >> i will not deport children or family members, jor ge. >> can you promise not to deport immigrants who do not have a
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>> the promises could haunt in a neral election. that's not their biggest concern right now. >> madam secretary, tie will match my record against yours any day of the week. >> clinton is under added pressure after her surprise loss to sanders in michigan. a routine question about her e-mail server prompted this response. >> if you get indicted will you drop out. >> my goodness. it isn't going to happen. i am not answering that question. >> clinton put sanders on the spot for praise of cuban leader fidel castro. in 1985. >> thought he educated kids. gave them health care. >> i couldn't disagree more. if values are you oppress people, disappear people, imprison people. even kill people. that its not the kind of revolution of values that i ever want to see anywhere. >> sanders agreed that cuba is an authoritarian nation but insisted castro got some things right. that may not go over well with cubans in miami, scott. doesn't appear to be hurting in
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4,000 have come out to hear him speak. >> and the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. breyers gelato indulgences. you really wouldn't like it. it's got caramel and crunchy stuff. i like caramel and crunchy stuff. breyers gelato indulgences... it's way beyond ice cream. choose to move freely. move free ultra has triple-action support for your joints, cartilage and bones in one tiny pill. move free ultra. get your move on. and now try move free night. the first and only 2-in-1 joint and sleep supplement. 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.
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we have an update on the scandal within the veterans charity wounded warrior project. the group has come under fire for what some contend is a executives. chip reid broke the story and has the latest. >> reporter: wounded warrior project, chief executive officer, steven nardizzi and chief operating officer al giordano was fired by the board after a meeting here this afternoon in new york. >> with a gift of $19 a month you can join wounded warrior project. >> reporter: by appealing to america's generosity, wounded warriors project raised more than $1 billion in donations since 2003. $300 million in 2014 alone. but while the money was pouring in, it was also flowing out.
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in 2014, $26 million. >> let's get a mexican mariachi band in there, the logo, put them on every staff members desk, get it catered, have a big old party. eric millette was a staff sergeant when he took a job with wounded warriors as motivational speaker. after two years he quit. >> i'll be damned if you will take hard working american's money, and drink it and waste it instead of helping brave men and women who gave you freedom. >> reporter: more than 40 former employees told cbs news that spending by the charity was out of control. these two former employees were so fearful of retaliation, they asked us not to show their faces. >> it was extremely extravagant. dinners, and alcohol, and just total access. >> for a charitable organization serving veterans all this expense on expensive resorts and alcohol.
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fraud, waste, and abuse. >> reporter: former employees told us excessive spending began when steven nardizzi took over as ceo in 2009. they point to the 2014 annual meeting at luxury resort in colorado springs as typical of his style. >> he rappelled down the side of a building. >> reporter: to make a grand entrance. >> yes, come in on a segway. come in on a horse. >> reporter: nardizzi defended the charity's spending. >> if your only fixation is spending the most on programs, that is feeling good, but not necessarily doing good. you can run a lot of programs, spend a lot of money and have them be ineffective. >> reporter: many donors were outraged over allegations that a little over half of donations went to help wounded vets. fred and diane kane raised $325,000 with golf tournaments. >> i feel like i'm representing all of these people that have
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all of these seniors over 65 that, that have sent them $19 a month. all the people on fixed incomes. if nobody is going to talk about this right now, and it has the to be then it has the to be me. >> reporter: are you done with wounded warrior project? >> yes, except for my motion of trying to see change there. overseas the u.s. coalition carried out strikes against weapon sites, from a captured isis commander who used to run the group's chemical weapons program. the coalition obtained a treasure trove of information about isis recruits. sky news was given 22,000 documents eventually job applications containing the names, addresses and phone numbers of isis wannabes. the information reportedly comes from the former head of the islamic state's internal security police.
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with the group and wants the fighters identified. david martin has more on the isis files and the chemical weapons. >> if this list of fighters is confirmed authentic it would be one of the biggest intelligence victories in the war against isis. intelligence scan becan be a powerful weapon perhaps more powerful than chemical weapons. >> reporter: this video appears to show the aftermath of an isis strike using a mustard agent in syria last year. but the u.s. may have dealt the terror group's chemical weapons program a serious blow. delta force commandos captured an isis chemical weapons expert in a raid last month. the iraqi had once work ford saddam hussein's regime. >> the capturing of some one of this high caliber provides gold mine of information, what isis is doing, how it is structured
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weapons program. >> after interrogating him. intelligence located a building in mosul where the mustard agent was manufactured and loaded into shells. british minister released the video showing a weapons factory being destroyed by an air strike last weekend. the day before that strike. u.s. aircraft targeted top isis commander known by alias, omar the chechen, the equivalent of the group's secretary of defense. human rights group monitoring injured but not killed. >> if it turns out he hasn't been killed. i don't think there is an impact. what is really going to weaken isis as an organization. taking back territory from it. >> u.s. intelligence is trying to confirm whether omar the chechen is alive or dead. air strikes have killed about
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but whatever intelligence they had, died with them. there are only two known cases in which key members of isis have been captured alive. along with their cell phones and lap tops, for what they know. >> china's communist government continues its crackdown on christians. and in one province, crosses are being pulled down from churches. last month a protestant pastor sentenced to 14 years in prison. one of the charges, disturbing social order by holding prayer services. seth doan has mr. from beijing. >> reporter: the protests can be quickly quieted. the pictures of the cross removal scan be quite grainy. but for almost two years now, we have seen an ongoing battle against religion. cell phone individually released this week shows yet another cross being taken off a steeple. the government of the province has removed.
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from as many as 200 churches there. since u.s. based activist group, china aid. at times the christian faithful protested illegal demolition. while one of their supporters, lawyer john kai was paraded on state tv in february, expressing remorse. at the start of government's campaign, a chur. was demolished. the official reason, a violation of building codes. china's ruling communist party is officially atheist. technically it does allow freedom of religion, but those in approved religions must worship under the supervision of those faithful to the state. so tens of millions of christians meet underground in so-called family churches.
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beijing apartment of this man. he spent two years in prison after writing about church and the children. we have 30 members. some of us are in jail from time to time. >> by a show of hand. can you tell me how many have been detained for doing this, for gathering and prying. >> wow, everyone raised their hand all of you have been detained detained. >> there is no justice in this country. he told us, we choose to believe in god and place our hope in his hands. >> by some estimates there are more christmas chins in china tharn than members of the communist party. we reached fought for comment or explanation but did not hear back.
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will be right back. jill and kate use the same dishwasher. same detergent. but only jill ends up with wet, spotty glasses. kate adds finish jet-dry with five power actions that dry dishes and prevent spots and film, so all that's left is the shine.
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geico motorcycle, great rates for great rides. cafeteria food has come a long way. now some of the nation's top chefs are opening small kiosks inside what they're calling food halls. jamie waxx got a taste of where dining is heading. >> in the gotham market, surrounded by delicious places to eat. food halls are the hottest trend
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places like this are opening up all over the country. >> mm. >> should come as no surprise that mario bettali makes a mean sandwich. after all he is celebrity chef and owner of more than two dozen restaurants. but it may surprise you that his latest spot is little more than a stall. nestled among five other booths at a food hall. >> when i was growing up you might go to the mall. get yourself an orange julius or ice cream place. never a serious gastronomic experience, it was frivolous. >> you mention orrin orange julius. they think of a food court. then they come to a place like this and are blown away. >> hope so. the idea is make something delicious, authentic, and handmade. not machine made food. there are cooks in the stations. >> reporter: stations manned by famous chefs and those getting started. clamoring to be part of the food
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in cities throughout the country. all you can eat all you can eat local beef. that is marinade in korean marinade. >> chefs like hannah chung, cooks up korean at central seoul in the pod city market. >> a big deal for me. i'm a little business. i am new in my career. this was my big break. >> reporter: are we on the verge of a food hall explosion in this country? >> not on the verge. we're in the middle of the food hall explosion. >> bon appetit editor says food halls reflect the new way americans eat. >> celebrity chef is not exploring food markets or doing food on a much casual level, you are not going to know who they are in 20 years. >> reporter: that big a movement? >> huge deal. got to figure out a way to get your fro ductproduct in the hand of
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people don't want to go to a restaurant. the same way to get the same great taste at from the great chef. >> reporter: food halls are leading in a trend of reclaiming underused urban space. >> formerly a condemned building. >> yes. >> once a sears warehouse and store before being taken over by the city in 1991. >> what's in it for the customer, that food halls are expanding? >> the customer no longer has to go to greasy pizza shop. come in. five different dates eat at five chef's visions of what the food can be. >> the point of food halls. shared overhead for restaurant owners and smorgasbord of choice for hungry customers. >> go to the places. you think you are looking for one thing. but you discover a whole new thing. so maybe we finally have solved the age old question, where do you want to eat tonight? >> and that diversity of choice may be the best thing about food halls.
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to sushi move over fed ex and ups, an automated delivery system scheduled to test here in the u.s. in london, a sneak peek at the so-called ground drone. >> reporter: the new delivery guy in london looks more like a cooler on wheels than high-tech robot. but this little baby is about to revolutionize the industry. its creator and skype founder. >> you said billions, your scale? >> of course. i mean why not billions? because, because, easily billions of people today are customers of delivery companies. >> reporter: the battery powered robot designed to deliver on demand in less than 30 minute from a neighborhood store or depot to the doorstep. it scoots along at 4 miles an hour and big enough to carry most home deliveries.
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getting all attention. he says that idea just isn't ready to get off the ground. >> it is a lot safer. it is a lot friendlier to people. you know, people, people don't like aerial drones. they don't like drones flying over their backyards with other people's groceries, dangling there. >> reporter: is this a fantastic idea, absurd? hard to judge. scott stein is senior editor at "c-net." stay tuned. robots. automated services for delivery are going to come. >> reporter: nine on board cameras and sensors detect pedestrians tell it to slow down. stop, change direction. uses gps and maps to reach its destination. although monitored by humans, robot itself does 99% of the work. it not only knows exactly where i am, but who i am, using a special app only the recipient can open the lid and get at the
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specifically aiming at suburbs, places with open sidewalks. big cities are too crowded already. and of course, there are other vulnerabilities to consider. >> isn't there a concern about teenagers, taking aback to it. for fun. >> sure somebody will do that at some point. there its also. danger of, then the same people taking it back to a parked car for instance. >> reporter: he said if he gets in trouble, a human operator will use a speaker to warn cull pretties they're being filmed and authorities are on the way. only one problem. it doesn't have a name yet. >> think this thing deserves a brilliant name. we are searching for it. >> maybe robo-drop, fred-x, or more likely, teenager target practice. and that's the "cbs overnight news" for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back for the
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morning. dishonorably discharged the two top men at wounded warriors project are fired. after an expose on excessive spending. deadly floodwaters force thousands from their homes. more rain is on the way. violence at a trump rally. a protester is sucker punched. and a koala its killed at the l.a. zoo. "60 minutes" introduced you to the prime suspect. >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news". the republican presidential candidates fought through their final debate before next week's big nominating contest. five states will cast ballots tuesday. including the first winner take all primaries in florida and ohio.
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fortunes of ohio governor john kasich, who leads in the polls there. but it could spell doom for florida senator marco rubio who trails donald trump in his home state. by nine points. here's some of what the candidates had to say. last night, you told cnn islam hates us. did you mean all 1.6 billion muslims? >> i mean a lot of them. i mean a lot of them. >> do you want to clarify the comment at all? >> i have been watching the debate today. they're talking about radical islamic terrorism or radical islam. i will tell you there is something going on that maybe you don't know about and maybe a lot of other people don't know about there is tremendous hatred. i will stick with exactly what i said to andersen cooper. >> i know that a lot of people find appeal in what donald says. he says what people wish they could say.
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anything they want. it has consequences here and around the world. [ applause ] so let me give you one. two days ago i met this extraordinary couple on furlough because they're missionaries in bangladesh. a tough place to be a missionary. it is muslim. their safety and security are very much relies upon friendly muslims that live alongside them. that may not convert but protect them. look out for them. and their mission field are muslims looking to convert to christianity as well. they tell me today they have a hostile environment in which to operate in. news is coming out, american leading political figures are saying america doesn't like muslims. so this is a real impact. there is no doubt that radical islam is a danger in the world. i can tell you if you go to any national cemetery, arlington, you will see crescent moons there. go anywhere in the world you are going to see american men and women serving us in uniform that are muslim the they love america. as far as i know, no one on the
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united states military. any one out there that has the uniform of the united states on and willing to die for the country is some one that loves america no matter what their religious background may be. [ applause ] >> mr. trump? >> marco talks about consequences. well we have had a lot of consequences including airplanes flying into the world trade center, the pentagon, and could have been the white house. there is tremendous hatred, the question was asked, what do you think? i said, there is hatred. now be very easy for me to say something differently. and everybody would say isn't that wonderful. we better solve the problem before it is too late. >> trump supporter is under arrest tonight. after punching a protester at a rally and it is not the only such incident over the last few weeks. here's julianna goldman. >> reporter: 26-year-old rakeem jones punched in the face escorted out of donald trump's
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cell phone videos show jones being thrown to the ground and tackled by police. 78-year-old john mcgraw was arrested to day and charged with assault. he spoke to "inside edition" as he was leaving the rally. >> yes, he deserved it. the next time we see him, we may have to kill him. >> confrontations turn violent have become common at trump rallies. >> get him out of here. get hem out. out, out, out. bye. go home to mommy. go home to mommy. >> last week in kentucky, rally goers, surrounded and shoved this demonstrator. other videos have shown trump supporters appearing to spit and kick protesters. before trump takes the stage, the audience gets a warning. this is a peaceful rally. to notify the law enforcement officers, hold a rally sign over your head, and start chanting trump. trump rarely urges restraint. >> am i allowed to rip that whistle out of the mouth. i'd look to punch him in the
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if you see somebody getting ready to throw a tomato, knock the crap out of them, would you, seriously. just knock the hell, i promise you i will pay for the legal fees. >> not just trump protesters. today, michelle field, reporter for the conservative website, breitbart said a campaign manager grabbed me and yanked me down and tweeted a picture of a bruise. in a statement, the campaign called the accusation entirely false. a reporter from "the washington post" standing near fields confirmed her account. as for last night's incident, trump spokesperson called it fortunate, but beyond their ntrol. ott said they don't encourage at behavior. but they don't discourage supporters or protesters from exercising their first amendment rights. >> julianna, thank you. >> in florida, 214 delegates at stake for democrat, hillary clinton and bernie sanders.
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>> you have a very important primary year in florida. >> in sunny florida today. sanders and clinton showered voters with love. >> we're going to make investments. awe all florida nearly ape quarter latino. last night both candidates vowed to be lenient with undocumented immigrants. >> yes, or no, can you promise that, children who are here? >> i will not deport children or family members, jor ge. >> can you promise not to deport immigrants who do not have a krim that record? >> i can make the promise. >> the promises could haunt in a general election. that's not their biggest concern right now. >> madam secretary, tie will match my record against yours any day of the week. >> clinton is under added pressure after her surprise loss to sanders in michigan. a routine question about her e-mail server prompted this
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>> if you get indicted will you drop out? >> oh, for goodness -- that's not going to happen. i am not answering that question. >> clinton put sanders on the spot for praise of cuban leader fidel castro in 1985. >> thought he educated kids. gave them health care. >> i couldn't das gree -- i couldn't disagree more. if values are you oppress people, disappear people, imprison people. even kill people. that its not the kind of want to see anywhere. >> sanders agreed that cuba is an authoritarian nation but insisted castro got some things right. that may not go over well with cubans in miami, scott. doesn't appear to be hurting in tampa. 4,000 have come out to hear him speak. >> nancy cordes. thank you. a list of isis volunteers. and, murder at the zoo.
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right back. almost sixty million americans are affected by mental illness. together we can help them with three simple words. my name is chris noth and i will listen. from maine to maui, thousands of high school students across the country are getting in on the action by volunteering in their communities. chris young: action teams of high school students are joining volunteers of america and major league baseball players to help train and inspire the next generation of volunteers. carlos pea: it's easy to start an action team at your school so you, too, can get in on the action.
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if you were a hippie in the '60s, you need to know. it's the dawning of the age of aquarius. yeah, and something else that's cool. what? osteoporosis is preventable. all: osteo's preventable? right on!
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all: cbs cares! we have a major story now on our investigation of this country's largest veterans charity. americans donate hundreds of millions of dollars each year to wounded warrior project. expecting that the none knee money will be used to help some of the 52,000 veterans who were wounded in iraq and afghanistan. but cbs news revealed that much of the money as much as 50% was being spent on lavish parties and employee meetings. now, the two top executives of wwp have been fired. correspondent chip reid and investigative producer jennifer janisch broke the story. and chip has the latest. chip. >> scott, wounded warrior project, chief executive officer, steven nardizzi, and chief operating officer al giordano were fired by the board
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this afternoon here in new york. >> with a gift of $19 a month you can join wounded warrior project. >> reporter: by appealing to america's generosity, wounded warriors project raised more than $1 billion in donations since 2003. $300 million in 2014 alone. but while the money was pouring in, it was also flowing out. on lavish employee conferences. in 2014, $26 million. >> let's get a mexican mariachi band in there, the logo, put them on every staff members desk, get it catered, have a big old party. eric millette was a staff sergeant when he took a job with wounded warriors as motivational speaker. after two years he quit. >> i'll be damned if you will take hard working american's money, and drink it and waste it instead of helping brave men and women who gave you freedom. to walk this face of the earth.
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employees told cbs news that spending by the charity was out of control. these two former employees were so fearful of retaliation, they asked us not to show their faces. >> it was extremely extravagant. dinners, and alcohol, and just total access. >> for a charitable organization serving veterans all this expense on expensive resorts and alcohol. >> what the military calls fraud, waste, and abuse. >> reporter: former employees told us excessive spending began when steven nardizzi took over as ceo in 2009. they point to the 2014 annual meeting at luxury resort in colorado springs as typical of his style. >> he rappelled down the side of a building. >> reporter: to make a grand entrance. >> yes, come in on a segway. come in on a horse. >> reporter: nardizzi defended
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>> if your only fixation is spending the most on programs, that is feeling good, but not necessarily doing good. you can run a lot of programs, spend a l, and have them be ineffective. >> reporter: many donors were outraged over allegations that a little over half of donations went to help wounded vets. fred and diane kane raised $325,000 with golf tournaments. >> i feel like i'm representing all of these people that have donated over the years. all of these seniors over 65 that, that have sent them $19 a month. all the people on fixed incomes. if nobody is going to talk about this right now, and it has the to be then it has the to be me. >> reporter: are you done with wounded warrior project? >> yes, except for my motion of trying to see change there. >> sources tell the cbs news the board received a financial audit. there are discussions under way about retired senior military
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leadership of the organization. >> we'll be following up on this this important story. chip. thank you very much. >> in another important story in the south. rising floodwaters have killed at least five people including a 6-year-old boy in louisiana. the storms won't break until saturday. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: bossier city is underwatt tire night. this woman seen floating down street on an air mattress one of dozens of evacuees in the area. 3,500 homes are under mandatory evacuation. but some residents are unable to get out. >> we can put some more in here if we need. >> rescue crews are searching this area helping families get to higher ground. neighbors are pitching in. bringing sandbags to homes that are not flooded. yet. across the red river from shreveport, over 20 inches of rain has fall in in this area. washing away sections of
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prompting assistance of the national guard. captain mike carmen. >> 30 years i have been here. probably epic. probably the worst. and, with what we have coming in, probably going to be more. >> reporter: among those rescued. young, old and fur-legged. swepten from the rivers, these large carp could be seen swimming all over sidewalks. it is all part of an historic weather pattern. pushing tropical moisture into louisiana, arkansas, tennessee and texas. it is causing severe thunderstorms and excessive rainfall. never seen before in month of march. >> just come very fast. very sudden. >> reporter: back in bossier city, steven hamm worries what comes next. >> everyone is prepared for a complete, total loss at this point. not many of us on the street have flood insurance. because this never happens in never. >> reporter: more rain is expected. the good news, only abut an inch forecasters say.
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diminish. now concern turns towards the rivers. floodwater has to go stom where. from tennessee, to gulf of mexico, scott, the rivers will rise. and it will be record setting. >> david begnaud, david, thanks. the cbs overnight news will be right back. many people clean their dentures with toothpaste or plain water. and even though their dentures look clean, in reality they're not. if a denture were to be put under a microscope, we can see all the bacteria that still exists on the denture, and that bacteria multiplies very rapidly. that's why dentists recommend cleaning with polident everyday. polident's unique micro clean formula works in just 3 minutes, killing 99.99% of odor causing bacteria. for a cleaner, fresher,
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what may be a major intelligence coup could up-end plans by isis to attack this country. david martin reported last night that an isis defector gave britain's sky news thousand of documents containing the names and addresses of isis terrorists. david has more tonight. >> reporter: the documents are forms each foreign fighter had to film out when entering isis controlled territory in iraq and syria. considered authentic by the germany interior minister who said police received copies of their own and will be shared with intelligence agencies, c.i.a. and f.b.i. contributor and former deputy director, michael morel sees no reason to doubt the document's authenticity and say they will undermine isis to conduct
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countries. >> if you are isis now and know western intelligence has their hands on these. you can't send those people back to conduct an attack. because you know they're going to be, they're going to be picked up soon as they cross the border. >> each form has 23 blocks, name, alias, date of birth. marital status, country of residents. education, profession, phone number. one block asks fighters to choose a position to apply for. and according to analysis of one batch of documents. 120 of 1700 recruits, volunteer ford suicide missions. there are said to be at least ten americans on the list. one of them, douglas robert, the alias for an illinois man, douglas macarthur mccain was already known to western intelligence and since been killed on the battlefield. >> the guys that you didn't know. that's the value of this. it puts new people on your radar. >> reporter: the documents are 2 some are duplicates.
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active fighters have had their identities blown. scott, could be several thousand. >> david martin at the pentagon. david, thank you. there is an alarming new study
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we will have that next. the cdc says one in three americans has a blood sugar level that raises their risk of diabetes. tonight, dr. jon lapook on prediabetes. >> researchers estimate half of all adults in california have prediabetes or diabetes. 46% of all adults. 33% of young adults 18-39. >> the rates are very high. surprisingly high. >> researcher susan babey co-authored the report.
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the rates among the young adults because of their increased risk of developing type ii diabetes which sets them on path for some serious complications in the future. >> complications include blindness, heart and kidney disease and premature death. without intervention, about 70% of those with prediabetes eventually develop diabetes. with intervention it doesn't have to progress to the full blown disease. dr. jacqueline lonier with naomi berrie center at new york presbyterian. through diet and exercise, regular activity, watching carbohydrate intake. >> 52-year-old paul healy diagnosed in 2010. then diabetes. since then he changed his diet and lost 32 pounds. >> part of what happened when i was diagnosed is i was really in denial about it.
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get my blood sugars under control. and learn to to say no. >> reporter: the cdc estimates 90% of those with prediabetes don't know they have it. a blood test can make the diagnosis. that is crucial because more than half of the time, diet and exercise, can prevent prediabetes from progressing to diabetes. >> what are the symptoms of prediabetes? >> i'm feeling perfectly fine. >> there aren't any. >> get a blood test. >> get the test. jon, thank you. >> in mexico, a billboard really delivered its message. have a look. with high wind. howling yesterday, the billboard, 100 feet tall, weighing a ton crashed into a number of cars. but there were no serious injuries. up next -- a koala is
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made famous by "60 minutes." we don't often end with murder mystery. but with the suspect still at large, we asked john blackstone to get us the facts. >> reporter: other animals at the los angeles zoo may have witnessed the crime they're not talking. the victim, killarney, 14-year-old female koala mauled to death. the suspect on zoo security cameras is well then to authorities. most everyone else in los angeles. as p 22. the hollywood mountain lion. zoo director john lewis. >> what we know at this point it is circumstantial, but he was in the zoo the night that the koala disappeared.
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doing it. >> look hollywood celebrity murder and you seem to be the defense attorney for the accused. >> i don't know if i've see it that way. >> and reasonable doubt. >> there could be. >> bobcats. coyotes. one mountain lion lives in griffith park. more than 4,000 acres of wild land preserve in the middle of los angeles, which include the zoo. p 22 may have had at least one prior. >> we feel pretty confident that he had taken a raccoon at one point and fed on it. wild animals don't know this is a zoo. >> absolutely. koala bears are adorable and have a place in all the public's heart. of course, mountain lie yn he doesn't see it that way. >> p 22 has never been known to bother a human. if he is guilty at all it is
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john blackstone, cbs news, los geles. > that's the overnight news r this friday. r some of you the news ntinues. for others check back with us a little bit later. for the morning news. and "cbs this morning" from the
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>> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the "cbs overnight news," i'm michelle miller. the republican presidential contenders squared off in miami for the final debate before next week's nominating contest. five state will cast ballotss primaries in florida and ohio and could boost john kasich who spell doom for marco ruby who trails donald trump in his home state by 23 points. re's some of what the candidates had to say. >> saudi arabia was making $1 billion a day. we were getting virtually nothing to protect them. we, we are going to be in a different world. we are going to negotiate real deals and bring the wealth back to our country. we are $19 trillion.
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back to our country. >> senator rubio, will that be enough to save social security. >> no. the numbers don't add up. when i ran for the senate in 2010, i came out and said we will have to make changes to social security. everyone says that's the end of your campaign. in florida you can't talk about that. people know it is the truth here in florida. fraud is not enough. let's wipe out the fraud. but as you said it won't add up. you gave the numbers. second point is on foreign aid, hear that all the time. i am against any wasting of money on foreign aid. less than 1% of the federal budget. numbers don't add up. bottom line, we can't continue to tiptoe around this and throw out, i am going to get rid of fraud, abuse. get rid of fraud, abuse. be more careful how we spend foreign aid. you have hundreds of billions of deficit you are going to have to make up. here's the thing if we do not do it we will have a debt crisis not to mention crisis in social security and medicare. both parties have taken far too
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one of the major issues confronting america. barely been asked in any of the debates. we better deal with it or we will have to explain to our children why they inherited this disaster. >> as the president what i will do for seniors at or near retirement. no changes. every benefit protected to the letter. for younger yurkers, we need to gradually raise the retirement age. and change benefit, so it matches inflation, instead of exceeding inflation. dana, we need how to have for younger workers, a portion of your tax payments are in personal accounts. a 401(k), you own, you control that you can pass on to your kids and grandkids. >> i had a plan in 1999 to save social security. not only to have social security for young people, and give them
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nervous. i have a plan to fix it doesn't require, raising the retirement age. if you had wealth throughout your lifetime. when the time comes for you to be on social security, you will still get it. it will be less. for those who depend on that social security, they will get the full benefit. don't have to monkey with retirement age. how do i know that? i have done this all before. this is not a theory. do you have to take on entitlement programs. you don't have to cut them. you need to innovate in the 21st century. not only did we have of a balanced budget in washington, but when i went to ohio we were $8 billion in the hole. now $2 billion in the black. credit is strong. up 400,000. i want to go back with the same formula to beat the insiders again. i've will get it done.
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stronger economically. >> donald trump has two campaign events today. one in saint louis. another in chicago. some of trump's campaign stops hatch degenerated into raucous affairs with angry protestors being forcibly removed. sometimes for their own safety. julianna goldman reports. rakeem jones punched in the face escorted out of donald trump's rally. and cell phone videos show jones being thrown to the ground and tackled by police. 78-year-old john mcgraw was arrested and charged with assault. he spoke to inside edition as the he was leaving the rally. yes he deserved it. the next time we see him, we might have to kill him. >> reporter: confrontations some sometimes turn violent have become common in trump rallies. >> get him out of here.
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demonstrator. others show supporters, spit and kick protesters. before trump is takes the stage the audience gets a warning. >> this is a peaceful rally. in order to notify the officers, please hold a rally sign over your head, start chanting, trump. >> reporter: trump rarely urges restraint. >> am i allowed to rip the whistle out of the moult. like to punch him in the face. if you see some body getting ready to throw a tomato. ock the crap out of them, seriously. just knock the hell. i promise you i will pay for legal fees. >> not just trump protestors. my shell fields, reporter for breitbart said earlier this week, trump's campaign manager grabbed me tightly by the arm and yanked me down. she even tweeted a picture of a bruise on her arm. accusation totally false. a reporter from "the washington post," standing near fields confirmed her account. for last night's incident.
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unfortunate but beyond their control. scott she said they don't encourage that behavior and don't discourage supporters or protesters from exercising their first amendment rights. >> bernie sanders, hillary clin have -- clinton have campaign events today ahead of the primary tuesday. they pulled no punches at the last debate. nancy cordes reports. >> you have a very important primary year in florida. >> in sunny florida today, sanders and clinton showered voters with love. >> we are going to make investments in the port. >> reporter: florida is nearly a quarter latino. last night both candidates vow to be lenient with undocumented immigrants. >> yes, no, can you promise tonight that you won't deport children who are here. >> i will not deport children or family members, either, jorge. >> can you promise not to deport immigrants who do not have a criminal record? >> i can make the promise. >> the promises could haunt in a general election.
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right now. >> madam secretary, i will match my record against yours any day of the week. >> clinton is under added pressure after her surprise loss to sanders in michigan. a routine question about her e-mail server prompted this response. >> if you get indicted will you drop out. >> my goodness. it isn't going to happen. i am not answering that question. >> clinton put sanders on the spot for praise of cuban leader fidel castro. in 1985. >> thought he educated kids. gave them health care. >> i couldn't disagree more. if values are yu oppress people, disappear people, imprison people. even kill people. that is not the kind of revolution of values that i ever want to see anywhere. >> sanders agreed that cuba is an authoritarian nation but insisted castro got some things right. that may not go over well with cubans in miami, scott.
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4,000 have come out to hear him speak. >> and the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. pump up your look plumpify your lashes with new plumpify mascara a ginormous lash lifting brush boosts lashes to 50 times the volume and lifts lashes up up and away... new plumpify mascara from easy breezy beautiful covergirl and try new trunaked shadows and liners there are a lot of different kinds of yucky germs. but not all disinfecting wipes... are approved to kill the same number of them. lysol wipes are approved to kill more types of germs than clorox. this cold and flu season
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we have an update on the scandal within the veterans charity wounded warrior project. the group has come under fire for what some contend is a lavish spending by some of its executives. chip reid broke the story and has the latest. >> reporter: wounded warrior project, chief executive officer, steven nardizzi and chief operating officer al giordano was fired by the board after a meeting here this afternoon in new york. >> with a gift of $19 a month you can join wounded warrior project. >> reporter: by appealing to america's generosity, wounded warrior project raised more than $1 billion in donations since 2003. $300 million in 2014 alone.
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in, it was also flowing out. on lavish employee conferences. in 2014, $26 million. >> let's get a mexican mariachi band in there, the logo, put them on every staff members desk, get it catered, have a big old party. eric millette was a staff sergeant when he took a job with wounded warriors as motivational speaker. after two years he quit. >> i'll be damned if you will take hard working american's money, and drink it and waste it instead of helping brave men and women who gave you freedom. >> reporter: more than 40 former employees told cbs news that spending by the charity was out of control. these two former employees were so fearful of retaliation, they asked us not to show their faces.
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total access. >> for a charitable organization serving veterans all this expense on expensive resorts and alcohol. >> what the military calls fraud, waste, and abuse. >> reporter: former employees told us excessive spending began when steven nardizzi took over as ceo in 2009. they point to the 2014 annual meeting at luxury resort in colorado springs as typical of his style. >> he rappelled down the side of a building. >> reporter: to make a grand entrance. >> yes, come in on a segway. come in on a horse. >> reporter: nardizzi defended the charity's spending. >> if your only fixation is spending the most on programs, that is feeling good, but not necessarily doing good. you can run a lot of programs, spend a lot of money and have them be ineffective. >> reporter: many donors were
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little over half of donations went to help wounded vets. fred and diane kane raised $325,000 with golf tournaments. >> i feel like i'm representing all of these people that have donated over the years. all of these seniors over 65 that, that have sent them $19 a month. all the people on fixed incomes. if nobody is going to talk about this right now, and it has the to be then it has the to be me. >> reporter: are you done with wounded warrior project? >> yes, except for my motion of trying to see change there. overseas the u.s. coalition carried out strikes against weapon sites, from a captured isis commander who used to run the group's chemical weapons program. the coalition obtained a treasure trove of information about isis recruits. sky news was given 22,000 documents eventually job applications containing the names, addresses and phone numbers of isis wannabes. the information reportedly comes
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islamic state's internal he claims he grew disillusioned with the group and wants the fighters identified. david martin has more on the isis files and the chemical weapons. >> if this list of fighters is confirmed authentic it would be one of the biggest intelligence victories in the war against isis. weapon perhaps more powerful than chemical weapons. >> reporter: this video appears to show the aftermath of an isis strike using a mustard agent in syria last year. but the u.s. may have dealt the terror group's chemical weapons program a serious blow. delta force commandos captured an isis chemical weapons expert in a raid last month. the iraqi had once work ford saddam hussein's regime. >> the capturing of some one of this high caliber provides gold is doing, how it is structured in this case, its chemical
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>> after interrogating him. intelligence located a building in mosul where the mustard agent was manufactured and loaded into shells. british minister released the video showing a weapons factory being destroyed by an air strike last weekend. the day before that strike. u.s. aircraft targeted top isis commander known by alias, omar the chechen, the equivalent of the group's secretary of defense. human rights group monitoring syria says omar the chechen was injured but not killed. >> if it turns out he hasn't i don't think there is an impact. what is really going to weaken isis as an organization. taking back territory from i. >> u.s. intelligence is trying to confirm whether omar the chechen is alive or dead. air strikes have killed about 100 isis leaders. but whatever intelligence they
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there are only two known cases in which key members of isis have been captured alive. along with their cell phones and lap tops, for what they know. >> china's communist government continues its crackdown on christians. and in one province, crosses are being pulled dowowfrom churches. last month a protestant pastor sentenced to 14 years in prison. one of the charges, disturbing social order by holding prayer services. seth doan has mr. from beijing. >> reporter: the protests can be quickly quieted. the pictures of the cross removal scan be quite grainy. but for almost two years now, we have seen an ongoing battle against religion.
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this week shows yet another cross being taken off a steeple. the government of the province has removed. some times burned down crosses. from as many as 200 churches there. since u.s. based activist group, china aid. at times the christian faithful protested illegal demolition. while one of their supporters, lawyer john kai was paraded on state tv in february, expressing remorse. at the start of government's campaign, a chur. was demolished. the official reason, a violation of building codes. china's ruling communist party is officially atheist. technically it does allow freedom of religion, but those in approved religions must worship under the supervision of those faithful to the state. so tens of millions of christians meet underground in
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this one set up in the tiny beijing apartment of this man. he spent two years in prison after writing about church and the children. we have 30 members. some of us are in jail from time to time. >> by a show of hand. can you tell me how many have been detained for doing this, for gathering and prying. >> wow, everyone raised their hand all of you have been detained. >> there is no justice in this country. he told us, we choose to believe in god and place our hope in his hands. >> by some estimates there are more christmas chins in china tharn than members of the communist party. we reached fought for comment or explanation but did not hear back. >> and the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. dry spray? that's fun.
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cafeteria food has come a long way. now some of the nation's top chefs are opening small kiosks inside what they're calling food halls. jamie waxx got a taste of where dining is heading. >> in the gotham market, surrounded by delicious places
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food halls are the hottest trend in cuisine right now. places like this are opening up all over the country. >> mm. >> should come as no surprise that mario bettali makes a mean sandwich. after all he is celebrity chef and owner of more than two dozen restaurants. but it may surprise you that his latest spot is little more than a stall. nestled among five other booths at a food hall. >> when i was growing up you might go to the mall. get yourself an orange julius or ice cream place. never a serious gastronomic experience, it was frivolous. >> you mention orrin orange julius. they think of a food court. then they come to a place like
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the idea is make something delicious, authentic, and handmade. not machine made food. ere are cooks in the stations. reporter: stations manned by mous chefs and those getting arted. amoring to be part of the food ll movement which is exploding cities throughout the untry. all you can eat ll you can eat local beef. that is marinade in korean marinade. >> chefs like hannah chung, cooks up korean at central seoul in the pod city market. >> a big deal for me. i'm a little business. i am new in my career. this was my big break. >> reporter: are we on the verge of a food hall explosion in this country? >> not on the verge. we're in the middle of the food hall explosion. >> bon appetit editor says food halls reflect the new way americans eat.
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exploring food markets or doing food on a much casual level, you are not going to know who they are in 20 years. >> reporter: that big a movement? >> huge deal. got to figure out a way to get your product in the hand of people who want it. people don't want to go to a restaurant. the same way to get the same great taste at from the great chef. >> reporter: food halls are leading in a trend of reclaiming underused urban space. >> formerly a condemned building. >> yes. >> once a sears warehouse and store before being taken over by the city in 1991. >> what's in it for the customer, that food halls are expanding? >> the customer no longer has to to greasy pizza shop. me in. ve different dates eat at five ef's visions of what the food n be. the point of food halls. shared overhead for restaurant owners and smorgasbord of choice for hungry customers. >> go to the places. you think you are looking for one thing. but you discover a whole new thing. so maybe we finally have solved the age old question, where do you want to eat tonight? >> and that diversity of choice
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this morning alone we have everything from breakfast tacos to sushi burritos.
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will b move over fed ex and ups, an automated delivery system scheduled to test here in the u.s. in london, a sneak peek at the so-called ground drone. >> reporter: the new delivery guy in london looks more like a cooler on wheels than high-tech robot. but this little baby is about to revolutionize the industry. its creator and skype founder. >> you said billions, your scale? >> of course. i mean why not billions? because, because, easily billions of people today are customers of delivery companies. >> reporter: the battery powered robot designed to deliver on demand in less than 30 minute from a neighborhood store or depot to the doorstep. it scoots along at 4 miles an hour and big enough to carry
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>> while aerial drones have been getting all attention. he says that idea just isn't ready to get off the ground. >> it is a lot safer. it is a lot friendlier to people. you know, people, people don't like aerial drones. they don't like drones flying over their backyards with other people's groceries, dangling there. >> reporter: is this a fantastic idea, absurd? hard to judge. scott stein is senior editor at "c-net." stay tuned. robots. automated services for delivery are going to come. >> reporter: nine on board cameras and sensors detect pedestrians tell it to slow down. stop, change direction. uses gps and maps to reach its destination. although monitored by humans, robot itself does 99% of the work. it not only knows exactly where am, but who i am, using a ecial app only the recipient n open the lid and get at the ods. ecifically aiming at suburbs, aces with open sidewalks. g cities are too crowded ready. d of course, there are other lnerabilities to consider. isn't there a concern about enagers, taking aback to it. r fun. >> sure somebody will do that at some point. there its also.
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for instance. >> reporter: he said if he gets in trouble, a human operator will use a speaker to warn cull pretties they're being filmed
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it doesn't have a name yet. think this thing deserves a illiant name. are searching for it. maybe robo-drop, fred-x, or re likely, teenager target actice. captioning funded by cbs it's friday, march 11th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." issues over insults. the republican candidates tone it down in their last debate before tuesday's critical primary contest. remembering nancy reagan. more than a thousand people will attend the funeral today for the former first lady. dishonorable discharge. the wounded warrior froth fires its two top executives after cbs news raises questions about how the charity spends its money. and prime punch line. the president and canadian prime

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