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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  September 13, 2016 2:07am-4:00am EDT

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major, thank you. the "overnight news" will be right back. [ wind howling ]
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with insight into all of th. john dickerson, cbs news political director and." john, this lack of information around hillary clinton's health. it goes to a broader issue of transparency. >> that's right. campaign, that's important. tells you how open they might be in the white house. hillary clinton had a strike against her with the e-mail server outside of the state department system not deleted some e-mails. not transparent either. campaigns offer other ways in tested. certain demand. do you turn over your tax returns? do you turn over medical
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returns. he has done very little. the question is if he is not transparent in the campaign how transparent as president? >> we saw mare your garrett's story. what happens going forward with donald trump would like that rsi comment to mean all of his supporters suggest that she is disdainful of working people. just an unappealing thing to be tagged with. hillary clinton would like that comment to really be about donald trump. and point out that he said derogatory things about wo the house called him out for making racist comments and temporary ban on muslims is islamaphobic. depend who wins the war will determine if it hurts or helps hillary clinton. >> john dickerson, watching face the nation sunday. thank you. one of the serious challenges facing the next president will be syria. but today a temporary cease-fire worked out by the united states and russia went intothe syrian supposed to allow food and
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been shattered by 5 and a half years of civil war. but, already, the syrian dictator is raising doubts that the cease-fire will hold. appearance, president assad cus. toured daraya today and vowed to take back every inch of syria from what he called the terrorists. a staged victory lap complete with musical sound track. now the regime is back in charge after surrounding it and the ai crude barrel bombs. for four years. syrian soldiers celebrated the retaking of daraya. it wasn't a the rebel fighters only agreed to withdraw if they got safe passage to an opposition
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in idlib to carry on fighting. in the past few days there has been an 11th hour surge in violence before the cease-fire deadline. syrian and russian planes bombed the region. one target a marke for food. and civilian neighborhood in aleppo were hit too. monitoring groups estimate that at least 91 people and scores more have been injured including children. if the will bring a respite from this kind of carnage. but it won't end a war that grinds on because no side is strong enough to win or weak enough to have to surrender. scot opposition groups has actually and one of them, the free syrian army just announced that they're actually rejecting it.
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liz palmer in the syrian capital tonight. liz, thank you. >> early today someone set fire to the mosque where the orlando nightclub shooter once worshipped. surveillance video showed some one fleeing the islamic center of fort pierce, florida, there was extensive damage. no one injured. in june, omar mateen murdered 49 people at the pulse nightclub before police killed him. motivated by isis. coming up next, the type of battery that sparked a worldwide recall is in just about every electronic device. and, later, the inside story of america's new muse.
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million brand new smartphones that were recalled last week because of batteries can catch fire. the same type of battery is used in all kind of devices. here is kris van cleave. >> reporter: the faa has been concerned about the fire danger posed by lithium-if on batteries for years. this video shows impact of a fire in a simulated cargo hold. the a jagency and airlines are wa samsung galaxy note 7 on board aircraft because of a fire risk. lithium ion batteries power 95% of rechargeable devices, cell phones, tablets. lap tops, children toys, and electric cars. >> the more energy you put into a small all. space, the more likely something bad will happen. if it is operated incorrectly.
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comes if they're overcharged or overheat. >> causing a firecracker to off within the battery. if you have one firecracker surrounded by other firecrackers and goes off will trigger others to go off. >> reporter: both lithium ion batteries are made in asia and vast majority work without anner to unless there is a manufacturing flaw the case in the samsung recall. recalled hoverboard often included cheaply made batteries that weren't designed for that increased risk of overheating and fire. george crabtree with argonne laboratory. >> holding it in your hand or pocket. you may notice that. right thing is to turn the phone off. perspective here. in 2015, 3.5 billion passengers flu. the faa received reports of 11 of smoke or fire incidents involving a lithium ion battery. many in checked bags.
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lithium ion batteries are no longer allowed to be checked or carried as cargo on flights. >> if it heats up. turn it off. kris van cleave, thank you. coming up next. emergency rooms filling up with
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. three million american kids play soccer. but a study today in the journal pediatrics found that injuries have more than doubled between 1990 and 2014. ben tracy is keeping the score. >> reporter: every day more than 300 kids end up in the emergency room with soccer-related injuries. this new study spanning 25 years
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are sprained, strains, and fractures. boys are more likely to get broken bones and cuts. girls have more knee and ankle issues. tracy meehan at nationwide children's hospital. >> kids are playing more frequently now, year round and in more leagues than before. >> reporter: one of the biggest concerns is protecting young players still developing brains. their has been a nearly 1600% increase in the rate of soccer concussions. 15-year-old josh wydorf suffered a concussion last year colliding with another player. >> he kneed me in the head. i don't think i ever passed out. i don't remember much. >> reporter: the u.s. soccer federation prohibits kids under 11 from using their head to strike the ball. former women's national team star, brandy chastane want u.s. soccer to go further and not allow kids to head the ball
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>> the toughest thing as a young person is to advocate for yourself. if you head the ball. fall down, hit your head. maybe you don't feel right. how do you stand up to your coach, say i can't play. when all of the inside of you is that competitor saying you have to go to the field. >> reporter: a lot more awareness of concussions that partly explains the huge spike in emergency room visits. scott when a kid takes a hit to the head on the soccer field like this one. there is an entire protocol they go through to check for concussions. >> been tracy for us. thank you. up next, the new museum of
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today cbs this morning gave us our first look inside the national museum of african-american history and culture. the 540 million dollar smithsonian project opens next week on the national "60 minutes" has been following the museum for two years. it was then we met lonnie bunch, the visionary founding director. when all of this is finally complete, what will america have? >> america will have a place that allows them to remember. to remember how much we as a country have been improved, changed, challenged and made better by the african-america experience. >> reporter: today the museum is an eight-story journey through
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civil rights. to the heights of achievement. some artifacts like the segregated rail car were so large the museum had to be built around them. others emerged from a box in the attic. >> my goodness. did somebody look at these things? >> no. >> smithsonian experts asked americans for their treasures and 3,000 people came to 16 events. mary elliott and nancy are curators. >> our museum pitches itself. people in america have been waiting for this moment. and so literally they just hand us things. >> mr. jesse burke was an enslaved man charged with playing this violin and entertaining the slave holder and his guests. >> reporter: smithsonian warehouse collected the story. and these are some of the lines.
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for a negro boy by the name of jim, about 10 years old. jim might have known these, shackles dating before 1860. bondage that the owner of this bible tried to break with a bloody rebellion. nat turner said he was commanded by god. his bible was taken before his execution. >> this is not the museum of tragedy. it is not the museum of it is the mup that says here is a balanced history of america that allows us to cry and smile. the museum which opens on the 24th was authorized by congress in 1929. its realization, 87 years later affirms the motto of the struggle itself "making a way out of no way." that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday.
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little later for the morning news. and of course, cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley. hi, welcome. i'm demarco morgan. hillary clinton dropped off the presidential campaign trail at least for a couple days to deal with lingering effects of slipped away from the memorial service in lower manhattan. clinton's doctors insist she has no undisclosed condition, pneumonia wasn't disclosed until hours after the video at the van went viral. nancy cordes reports. >> reporter: as clinton rested at home, republicans and some democrats diagnosed her with a case of undue secrecy.
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axelrod asked what's the cure for unhealthy penchant for privacy. >> in retrospect we probably could have released more information more quickly. >> clinton press secretary, brian fallon. >> whose decision was it not to reveal diagnosis of pneumonia friday. >> she made the decision she wanted to power through. keep her schedule. because she didn't thing it was going to affect any activities. she wanted to keep going. clinton arrived a at ground zer at 8:20 a.m. at 9:30, reportered notice she'd left her spot at the 9/11 memorial. the campaign would not say where she had gone. video from clinton had to be lifted into her van by multiple aides and agents as reporters assigned to stick with her were left behind and in the dark. at 11:00 a.m., a campaign aide informed them that clinton felt overheated. so departed to go to her
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>> feeling great. >> reporter: she emerged 45 minutes later with praise for the weather. >> beautiful day in new york. >> reporter: 5 1/2 hours later clinton's doctor revealed she had been diagnosed with pneumonia friday. the same day she did two fundraisers, held a national security meeting and answered questions about north korea. >> how will a few more sanctions help? >> in a cable interview today, trump suggested americans aren't getting the full story. badly. a week ago and even before that if you remember. wasn't the first time. it is very interesting to see what is going on. >> reporter: donald trump was restrained when responding to clinton's health scare. he said he hopes she gets well and gets back on the trail. trump said he had a physical just last week and will be releasing the results when they come in the next couple days. major garrett reports. >> reporter: before hillary clinton's health scare the story
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a generalization, clinton partially retracted. trump said illustrated her elitist disdain for large parts of america. >> you could put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. >> reporter: hillary clinton's comments at a lgbt fund raiser friday night gave new meaning to identity politics. >> the racists, sexists, homophobic, islamaphobic, you name it. clinton said he regretted calling half of trump supporters deplorable bigots but stuck with the accusation, trump has given a national plat foreign minister to hateful views and voices. trump turned the other cheek on twitter writing while many supporters will never vote for me. i still respect them all. trump's campaign is looking to turn wounded trump backers into political gold.
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>> people like you, you and you, deplorable. >> clinton's comments stirred memories of other fund raiser blunders such as mitt romney's 2012 declaration that president obama already had the support of 47% of the country that didn't pay income taxes. >> there are 47% of the people who will vote for the president. >> then senator obama paid a price in 2008 for telling financial backers, rural america had a regrettable god and guns and a fear of the outside world. >> they cling to guns or religion or anti-pathy toward people who aren't like them. >> obama survived that mistake. romney did not. trump advisers know this will stoke supporters of theirs, but nay also have to motivate independent and still squeamish republicans they know clinton's comments were designed to scare those voters off or at least keep them on the side lines.
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museum of african-american history and culture in washington. the center oechens next week. gail king and norah o'donnell got an early tour from founding director, lonnie bunch. >> on the mall, it is mainly white marble. could we do something that gave a little color to this. >> in more ways than one. >> that's what i realized. >> wrapped in bronze and inspired by the three tier crowns in african culture, stands brightly at the center of the national mall. >> this is a cabin from south carolina. >> reporter: to get a sense of the african-american experience you have to go below the surface, five stories down. >> at its peak, would hold, 8 to 16 people. >> cabin for slaves, shackles small enough to restrain a child.
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caught on. >> a stool from north carolina represents the resolve to move beyond segregation. >> what i see is something very simple. sitting in a chair is transforming you. >> this museum will challenge your emotions. tears will be shed here. but there is joy to be found too. >> got to say this, this is cool. >> like chuck berry's cherry red cadillac. >> did you sit in the driver's. >> supposed to treat of course i sat in there. you kidding me. 40,000 artifacts collected. less than 10% on display is emblematic. of the pride and presentation that made it a reality. >> i am very humble. in some ways, my worry, could we find this stuff. >> after president bush signed legislation to create the museum in 2003. congress designated $270 million, half of what it could
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raising. corporate partners, business leaders and celebrities were the top donors. $4 million came from people giving whatever they could aff afford. like the million doll lajed pledged by the congregation of the alfred street baptist church in alexandria, virginia. >> the church emphasized every gift mattered. every member, believed, no matter how large or small your gift. you are making history. >> people are going to be picture will be here. >> visitors can add their history too. using an interactive display. but the newest smithsonian museum is not a time capsule. a place where you are encouraged to explore events and the comply katcomply -- complicates discussions of race that continue today.
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sunday, the nation paused with tears and prayers. to mark 15 years since the 9/11 attacks. at memorial services, sporting events and countless living rooms, millions of americans shared the same thought. never forget. the memory of the day is kept alive at ground zero in manhattan. seven stories below the street as the 9/11 museum. and how that museum came about is a story unto itself. here is lesley stahl for "60 minutes." >> ground zero above ground has become a place of rebuilding, and remembrance. at its center is a serene memorial plaza with two giant cascading pools. twin void, set into the footprints where the towers of
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stood. each pool is surrounded by names, 2,983 of them, plus some who didn't even have a name. it is quiet. and powerful. as people come to touch and feel and in some cases mourn, fathers, sisters, children. but you went find anything here about what actually happened on 9/11. nothing about the buildings, the planes, nothing abut terrorists. all that was meant to be the job of the museum and its director, alice greenwald. >> we occupy the space below. >> you are walking on the roof of the museum. >> reporter: we met her when the museum was being built underneath that plaza. and she took us to see what was down below. >> just watch your step, leslie. it is a construction site. >> reporter: at this construction site. the issues went beyond where to
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was fraught with meaning as you descend past two 50-ton beams recovered from the wreckage into a space. >> welcome to foundation hall. >> that takes your breath away. >> it is haunting. a little chilling, knowing you are in the belly of ground zero. in the place where so many innocent people lost their lives. >> so here we are. we're right where the buildings collapsed. >> uh-huh. >> we are in it. >> most museums are we are in an artifact. >> you become super conscious of where you are standing. that's a powerful thing. a very powerful thing. >> sacred, hallowed space. >> reporter: we spoke with four family members, also member of the museum board. paula grant berry's husband david worked in tower two, as
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thula's brother john was in tower one. and tom rogert's daughter jean was a flight attendant on flight 11. >> the site radiates something for us all. >> the final resting place of our loved ones is. awe hau >> has to be there. >> you can feel it. >> remnant of the extear year vuk ch structure. >> one of the first challenges in the hall lowed space was er begin. >> we begin with the voices of people around the world. >> i was driving to work. >> remembering where they were when they heard about at take. >> someone barged in. and said, oh my god, a plane crashed into the world trade center. >> acknowledge each visitors will bring their own memories of 9/11. witnessed within hours by people all across the globe. >> the phone rang -- my business partner told me to turn on the
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it is fitting visitors would descend to the main exhibits of the museum beside an enormous staircase here encased in wood that served as an escape route. >> on 9/11. hundred ran to safety down this stair. >> so-called survivor stas case was one of several artifacts so big the museum had to be built around them. like this fire engine. lowered in through a hatch in the roof to honor first responders. 441 of whom lost their lives. and the final last column. the final massive remnant of the towers to be removed from the site. >> there is no sound. but we found that some of the most powerful things on display here -- flight 11. >> are not physical art is facts at all. >> oh, look the second plane. a large projection on the wall shows the the morning of 9/11 as
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flight 77 leaves. with the simultaneous flight paths of the four planes. >> flight 93 takes off. >> oh. impact has already happened in new york. >> look at this. >> flight 93 is hijacked. turns around. >> among the agonizing decisions for the museum should they include the voice mail messages left by passengers aboard the planes and other victims of 9/11 for their loved ones. one adviserd think of recordings as a form of human remains. >> baby, you have to listen to me carefully the i am on a plen that has been hijacked. >> they decided to include a few recordings with permission from family members and use them only with a purpose. this one, from flight attendant cece lyle to her husband. as the a testament to the professionalism of the hijacked crews. >> three guys hijacked the plapla
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>> in flight attendant mode. at the very end of the call. she says something, i hope i see you again, baby. >> i hope to be able to see your face again, baby. i love you. bye. >>ened of message. >> oh, my goodness. of course, audio was just the beginning of the sensitive questions about what should be exhibited. >> let me ask you, what about some of the horrific shots for example of people jumpin i'm concerned, the most sensitive question for this museum? >> we went through a lot of debate internally, do we show that side of story. >> reporter: on the morning of september 11th, joe daniels came out of the subway to the gruesome sight of body falling from the north tower. today, he is president of the 9/11 memorial and museum. >> you never want to have to see that. someone, 100 stories up, 1,000
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that kind of choice. on the same time, there is a very strong feeling, this was a part of the story that a group of people from this group al qaeda put innocent people in a position to have to do that. >> when you think about what terrorism means, this really says it. >> absolutely. >> it is an impossible thing for a human being to do to another human being. yet it became possible on 9/11. for us not to acknowledge that would be to not be true to the story. but how? with video of people calling. or photographs. and what about the feelings of family members. greenwald told us she understood that some would never want to see an exhibit on this subject. but many argued strongly it had to be there. >> i have to say that we were also -- i don't want to say acc accosted. a little strong. shaken by the lapels by family members who said, you have to
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tell it like it was. the world need to know. >> we ultimately decided we will include an exhibit. do it in a way in an alcove where people will be warned. if they dent want to see it or have their family seep it they can easily avoid it. >> one exhibit they want everyone to see is what greenwald calls the heart of the museum. space devoted to honoring the victim's lives. with photographs of each of them lining the walls. >> the giant walls out there. go all every bit of space will be covered rit fwith faces? >> yes, the impression you will be surround by 3,000 faces. >> these are the foet grphotogr that cover the walls. >> look at all the faces. >> they are ages 2 1/2 to 85. from over 90 countries. every sector of the economy.
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tables and call up files, photos, remembrances, family members and frentiend. like this one from paul acquaviva's father, who died in tower one. >> he never had a bad word to say at any body. he always looked at the positive. i know to be honest with you. he didn't get it from me. because i am very critical at times. to me, that was one of the most important things about paul. some of them are sweet. and we're not telling you who they are, their loved ones are telling you who they are. >> visitors can search by birth place or by company. >> if i call up kantur. >> kantur fitzgerald lost more employees than any other. >> 658 people, died, at cantor fitzgerald. >> see the full report on our website. cbsnews.com. the "overnight news" will be
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ap has a 2x wider spray that kills 99.9% of bacteria. max cover is another great way to lysol that. people who bought luxury condos in san francisco's $350 millennium tower are getting a sinking feeling. the 58-story building sunk 16 inches into the ground since completed six years ago. it is leaning too. carter evans has the story. >> reporter: condos in the famous glass tower range from $1 million to $10 million.
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sinking feeling. the millennium tower is home to some of san francisco's rich an. and giants outfielder hunter pence among current residents who have recently been told the building is sinking. jerry and pat dotson bought their condo in 2009. >> we paid $2.1 million for the apartment. >> reporter: you get a great view? >> right. at this point the building has sunk 16 inches. >> reporter: that's not all. the building is tipping. >> it is meaning 15 inches out toward the west from here. >> reporter: unlike some other new san francisco high rises, millennium tower is not anchored in bed rock. >> you can see that this building is being settled. >> ray sullivan, geologist with san francisco's state university, lead tours of the city's sinking and leaning
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millennium tower is built, used to be in the water. after the gold rush, parts of the bay were filled in to create more land. >> bedrock is 200, 300 feet below us. a long way down. there is a lot of mud. lots of sand on top. and i would be concerned if we have a major earthquake >> not a problem a cording to millennium partners who said in a statement. the building was designed and constructed to high standards type of structure. instead the developer blames new transit center across the street for destablizing the tower. >> there is a lot of finger pointing going on right now. but the one fact remains, itch they had drilled pilings to bed rock would we fwee here? >> no. the heart of problem. >> reporter: until there is a slaugs solution to stop the singing many who live here may be stuck
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their at sets. that for a lot of people is a
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in oregon, a love story turned foul. steve hartman found it "on the road." i heard of lakes where the fish jump right into your boat. but this was ridiculous. that is a 10-pound canadian goose. >> little she has a huge crush on the owner of this boat. a guy named mike givanci. mike and his stalker goose friend live on lake oswego outside portland oregon. where every day, mike tries to tell her it is over. and every day, kyle says, oh, no it's not. kyle first fell for mike two years ago as a gosling after
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drowning in the water, almost desperate a loan. at any minute she would have been run over by a boat. >> reporter: so mike took her in and took her everywhere. >> i just figured i would keep it alive. long enough to be an adult and to fend. >> reporter: it would go on its way. didn't work out that way? >> no, she never left. i tried to get rid of her. driven her miles away. left her in the middle of nowhere. when i come back, she is home before me. not a lot we can do. >> reporter: the goose h imprinted on mike. >> you can't get away from her? >> she is everywhere. >> went into town to a coffee shop. kyle was right on his heels. mike said she would have stuck closer if i was a woman. >> when girls come around. she senses they're a threat. she lets them know. she is smart enough to know, actually, who the threats are and who they aren't. so, so she definitely thinks this is serious between you two. >> oh, yeah. >> and if truth be told, at this
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today, their little cat and muss game is just that. a game. a chance for kyle to get exercise. and like to enjoy an incredibly close encounter with an incredibly trusting friend. kyle really has fallen, beak over tail feathers for this guy. but she is not taking any chances either. see, unlike humans who believe if you love some one you should let them go and see if they come back. kyle seems to believe if you love someone, why chance them steve hartman, "on the road" in lake oswego, oregon. >> that's the "overnight news" for tuesday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center here in new york city, i'm demarco
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diagnosis, pneumonia. illness forces clinton off the campaign trail. raising questions about her health and her secrecy. >> in retrospect, we probably could have released more >> also tonight, trump on that clinton quote. >> you could put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. >> you cannot run for president if you have such contempt in your heart for the american voter. >> a lot more soccer playing kids are winding up in the er.
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here is a balanced history of america that allows us to cry and smile. ? ? a spokesman for hillary clinton's campaign says she is expected to be back on the campaign trail later this week. in the meantime, she is following doctor's advice, resting at home in chappaqua, new york as she battles pneumonia. clinton canceled a trip to the west coast. her husband will be filling in for her. the former secretary of state's campaign has been criticized for saying little about her health. here is nancy cordes. >> reporter: as clinton rested at hem today, republicans and even some democrats diagnosed her with a case of undue secrecy. david axelrod asked what's the cure for unhealthy penchant for privacy.
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could have released more, more quickly. >> clinton press secretary, brian falen. >> whose decision was it not to reveal the diagnosis of pneumonia friday? >> she made the decision she wanted to power through, keep her schedule. and because she didn't thing it was going to affect any of her activities she just wanted to keep going and conducting business as usual. >> reporter: that approach led to a day of confusion sunday. clinton arrived at ground zero at #:20 a.m. by 9:30, reporters noticed she left her spot at the memorial. but the campaign would not say where she had gone. video from bystanders would later show clinton had to be lifted into her van by multiple aide and agents. even as the reporters assigned to stick with her were left behind and in the dark. at 11:00 a.m., a campaign aide informed them clinton felt overheated so departed to go to
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>> how are you feeling, senator clinton? >> feeling great. she emerged 45 minutes later with praise for the weather. >> it is a beautiful day in new york. >> reporter: 5 1/2 hours later clinton's doctor revealed she had been diagnosed with pneumonia friday. the same day she did two fundraisers, held a national security meeting and answered question as but north korea. >> how will a few more sanctions help? >> reporter: in a cable americans aren't getting the full story. >> she was coughing very, very badly a week ago, even before that if you remember. this wasn't the first time. very interesting to see what is going on. >> clinton aide say they're working with her doctor to release a more detailed set of medical record by the end of the week. record they say will show that this bout of pneumonia, scott is ngering health problem. >> nancy cordes, thanks. dr. jon lapook is here, our chief cbs news medical correspondent. jon, pneumonia is that a
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unsteadiness we saw in clinton the other day? >> it is. pneumonia can cause weakness, dehydration. on top of that standing outside in the hot with, wearing long sleeves and pants. that is a setup for further dehydration which could cause drop in blood pressure and kind of wobbly gait we saw. >> how fast does somebody recover from pneumonia? >> person's age, general health, what's the size of the pneumonia. how much of the lung is involved. we don't know that at all. what is the bug that is causing it. she is on antibiotics, that treats bacterial pneumonia, determine the organism that its causing it. in general, patients with mild pneumonia can be treated with antibiotics as an outpatient successfully and fully recover. >> is it a good sign she is at home? >> i think it is. unless they're bringing the hospital noo her house the a good sign she is at home rather than in a hospital. sickest patient generally are hospitalized. >> dr. jon lapook. thank you. we learned more about
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>> she is doing fine. she was even better last night before she went to sleep. had a good night's sleep. she got dehydrated yesterday. >> is that what happened? when you look at that collapse, that video that was taken, you wonder if -- if it's not more serious? >> no. >> than dehydration. >> she has been, well if it is, it is a mystery me to me and her doctors. rarely, on more than one occasion over the last, many, many years, the same sort of thing happened to her when she got severely dehydrated. and she has worked like a demon as you know as secretary of state, as a senator, and in the years since. >> but more importantly. she is on a grueling campaign? >> yeah. >> you know what that is like? >> i do. >> she is older than you when you ran.
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before -- before the day when she got dizzy. today she made a decision, which i think was correct. to cancel her campaign day. >> right. >> is it possible she will be away for weeks from the campaign trail. >> no, not a shot. i will be lucky to hold her back another day. >> donald trump said he hoped clinton would be back on the campaign soon. in baltimore more to day he fired back against her attack of his supporters. here's major garrett. >> to just be grossly generalistic you can put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. the racists, sexists, homophobic, xenophobic, islamophobic, you name it. >> hillary clinton named it. gross generalizations and all. provoking the wrath of donald trump today in baltimore.
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objects. not human beings. >> reporter: adding a layer of division to the already divisive trump clinton debate. one trump sought to exploit with the new tv ad. >> you know what's deplorable, hillary clinton viciously demonizing hard working people look you. >> trump called clinton arrogant. said she has lost political legitimacy. >> you cannot run for president your heart for the american voter. >> reporter: trump of course has his own history on the subject. >> when mexico sends its people, they're not sending their best. they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, their rapists. >> total, complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states. >> look at my african-american over here. look at him. >> trump tonight accused clinton of waging a hate-filled campaign
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scott, trump also invited supporters, white and black, on stage to testify they are neither racist nor deplorable. >> major garrett for us tonight. major, thank you. the "overnight news" will be right back. simple words. my name is chris noth
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go to stjude.org. cbs cares. with insight into all of this. john dickerson, cbs news political director and moderator of "face the nation." john, this lack of information around hillary clinton's health. it goes to a broader issue of transparency. >> that's right. these kinds of moments give you since of habits of openness of a campaign, that's important. tells you how open they might be in the white house. hillary clinton had a strike
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transparent. deleted some e-mails. not transparent either. campaigns offer other ways in which transparency is tested. certain demand. do you turn over your tax returns? do you turn over medical records? hillary clinton has done that. more than donald trump and tax returns. he has done very little. the question is if he is not transparent in the campaign how transparent as president llary clinton would like that comment to really be about donald trump. and point out that he said derogatory things about women that even paul ryan speaker of the house called him out for making racist comments and temporary ban on muslims is termine if it hurts or helps hillary clinton. >> john dickerson, watching face the nation sunday. thank you.
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but today a temporary cease-fire worked out by the united states and russia went into effect. the syrian government is now supposed to allow food and medicine into towns that have been shattered by 5 and a half years of civil war. but, already, the syrian dictator is raising doubts that the cease-fire will hold. elizabeth palmer is in damascus. >> reporter: in a rare appearance, president assad toured daraya today and vowed to take back every inch of syria from what he called the terrorists. a staged victory lap complete three weeks ago, this damascus suburb was in opposition hand. now the regime is back in charge after surrounding it and pounding it from the air with
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for four years. syrian soldiers celebrated the retaking of daraya. it wasn't a decisive win. the rebel fighters only agreed to withdraw if they got safe passage to an opposition controlled area 200 miles away in idlib to carry on fighting. been an 11th hour surge in violence before the cease-fire deadline. syrian and russian planes bombed the region. one target a market where people were shopping for food. and civilian neighborhood in aleppo were hit too. monitoring groups estimate that at least 91 people have been killed since the truce was announced. and scores more have been injured including children. if the cease-fire does hold, it will bring a respite from this
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strong enough to win or weak enough to have to surrender. scott, none of the major opposition groups has actually signed on to this cease-fire. and one of them, the free syrian army just announced that they're actually rejecting it. no two ways about it. this is a very fragile deal. liz palmer in the syrian capital tonight. liz, thank you. >> early today someone set fire to the mosque where the orlando nightclub shooter once worshipped. surveillance video showed some one fleeing the islamic center of fort pierce, florida, there was extensive damage. no one injured. in june, omar mateen murdered 49 people at the pulse nightclub before police killed him. he claimed to have been motivated by isis. coming up next, the type of call is in just about every wide electronic device. and, later, the inside story of america's new muse.
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that were recalled last week because of batteries can catch fire. the same type of battery is used in all kind of devices. here is kris van cleave. >> reporter: the faa has been concerned about the fire danger posed by lithium-if on batteries for years. warning fliers not to use the samsung galaxy note 7 on board aircraft because of a fire risk. lithium ion batteries power 95% of rechargeable devices, cell phones, tablets. lap tops, children toys, and electric cars. >> the more energy you put into a small all. space, the more likely something bad will happen. if it is operated incorrectly.
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comes if they're overcharged or overheat. >> causing a firecracker to off within the battery. if you have one firecracker surrounded by other firecrackers and goes off will trigger others to go off. >> reporter: both lithium ion batteries are made in asia and vast majority work without anner to unless there is a manufacturing flaw the case in the samsung recall. recalled hoverboard often included cheaply made batteries that weren't designed for that kind of use which greatly increased risk of overheating and fire. george crabtree with argonne laboratory. >> holding it in your hand or pocket. you may notice that. right thing is to turn the phone
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in 2015, 3.5 billion passengers flu. the faa received reports of 11 of smoke or fire incidents involving a lithium ion battery. many in checked bags. as of april this year. lithium ion batteries are no longer allowed to be checked or ccer injuries.filling up with i absolutely love my new york apartment, but the rent is outrageous. good thing geico offers affordable renters insurance. with great coverage it protects my personal belongings should they get damaged, stolen or destroyed. [doorbell] uh, excuse me. delivery. hey. lo mein, szechwan chicken,
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it has comfort cushions you can see that are softer... ...and more absorbent, and you can use up to 4 times less. enjoy the go with charmin. three million american kids play soccer. but a study today in the journal pediatrics found that injuries have more than doubled between 1990 and 2014. ben tracy is keeping the score. >> reporter: every day more than
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room with soccer-related injuries. this new study spanning 25 years found the most common injuries are sprained, strains, and fractures. boys are more likely to get broken bones and cuts. girls have more knee and ankle issues. tracy meehan at nationwide children's hospital. >> kids are playing more frequently now, year round and in more leagues than before. >> reporter: one of the biggest concerns is protecting young eir has been a nearly 1600% ins. increase in the rate of soccer related head injuries including concussions. 15-year-old josh wydorf suffered a concussion last year colliding with another player. >> he kneed me in the head. i don't think i ever passed out. i don't remember much. >> reporter: the u.s. soccer federation prohibits kids under 11 from using their head to strike the ball. former women's national team star, brandy chastane want u.s. soccer to go further and not allow kids to head the ball until they turn 14. >> the toughest thing as a young person is to advocate for yourself. if you head the ball.
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maybe you don't feel right. how do you stand up to your coach, say i can't play. when all of the inside of you is that competitor saying you have to go to the field. >> reporter: a lot more awareness of concussions that partly explains the huge spike in emergency room visits. scott when a kid takes a hit to the head on the soccer field like this one. there is an entire protocol they go through to check for concussions. >> ben tracy for us. thank you.
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today cbs this morning gave us our first look inside the national museum of african-american history and culture. the 540 million dollar smithsonian project opens next week on the national mall." "60 minutes" has been following the museum for two years. it was then we met lonnie bunch, the visionary founding director. when all of this is finally complete, what will america have? >> america will have a place that allows them to remember. to remember how much we as a country have been improved, changed, challenged and made better by the african-american experience. >> reporter: today the museum is an eight-story journey through time.
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to the heights of achievement. some artifacts like the segregated rail car were so large the museum had to be built around them. others emerged from a box in the attic. >> my goodness. did somebody look at these things? >> no. >> smithsonian experts asked americans for their treasures and 3,000 people came to 16 events. mary elliott and nancy burkoff are curators. >> our museum pitches itself. people in america have been waiting for this moment. and so literally they just hand us things. >> mr. jesse burke was an enslaved man charged with playing this violin and entertaining the slave holder and his guests. >> reporter: smithsonian warehouse collected the story. and these are some of the lines. received by grigsbye. thomas,
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jim, about 10 years old. jim might have known these, shackles dating before 1860. bondage that the owner of this bible tried to break with a bloody rebellion. nat turner said he was commanded by god. his bible was taken before his execution. >> this is not the museum of tragedy. difficult moments. it is the mup that says here is a balanced history of america that allows us to cry and smile. the museum which opens on the 24th was authorized by congress in 1929. its realization, 87 years later affirms the motto of the struggle itself "making a way out of no way." that's the "overnight news" for
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for some of you, the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news. and of course, cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley. hi, welcome. i'm demarco morgan. hillary clinton dropped off the presidential campaign trail at least for a couple days to deal with lingering effects of she nearly collapsed, and slipped away from the memorial service in lower manhattan. clinton's doctors insist she has no undisclosed condition, pneumonia wasn't disclosed until hours after the video at the van went viral. nancy cordes reports. >> reporter: as clinton rested at home, republicans and some democrats diagnosed her with a case of undue secrecy. obama campaign strategist, david axelrod asked what's the cure for unhealthy penchant for
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could have released more information more quickly. >> clinton press secretary, brian fallon. >> whose decision was it not to reveal diagnosis of pneumonia friday. >> she made the decision she wanted to power through. keep her schedule. because she didn't thing it was going to affect any activities. she wanted to keep going. conducting business. clinton arrived at ground zero at 8:20 a.m. at 9:30, reportered notice she'd left her spot at the 9/11 memorial. the campaign would not say where she had gone. video from bystanders would later show, clinton had to be lifted into her van by multiple aides and agents as reporters assigned to stick with her were left behind and in the dark. at 11:00 a.m., a campaign aide informed them that clinton felt overheated. so departed to go to her
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>> how are you feeling? >> feeling great. >> reporter: she emerged 45 minutes later with praise for the weather. >> beautiful day in new york. >> reporter: 5 1/2 hours later clinton's doctor revealed she had been diagnosed with pneumonia friday. the same day she did two fundraisers, held a national security meeting and answered questions about north korea. >> how will a few more sanctions help? >> in a cable interview today, trump suggested americans aren't getting the full story. a week ago and even before that if you remember. wasn't the first time. it is very interesting to see what is going on. >> reporter: donald trump was restrained when responding to clinton's health scare. he said he hopes she gets well and gets back on the trail. trump said he had a physical just last week and will be releasing the results when they come in the next couple days. major garrett reports. >> reporter: before hillary clinton's health scare the story was the blanket denunciation of
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trump said illustrated her elitist disdain for large parts of america. >> you could put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. >> reporter: hillary clinton's comments at a lgbt fund raiser friday night gave new meaning to >> the racists, sexists, homophobic, xenaphobic, islamaphobic, you name it. clinton said he regretted calling half of trump supporters deplorable bigots but stuck with the accusation, trump has given a national platform to hateful views and voices. trump turned the other cheek on twitter writing while many supporters will never vote for me. i still respect them all. trump's campaign is looking to turn wounded trump backers into political gold.
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>> islamaphobic, you name it. >> people like you, you and you, deplorable. >> clinton's comments stirred memories of other fund raiser blunders such as mitt romney's 2012 declaration that president obama already had the support of 47% of the country that didn't pay income taxes. >> there are 47% of the people who will vote for the president. >> then senator obama paid a price in 2008 for telling financial backers, rural america had a regrettable attachment to god and guns and a fear of the outside world. >> they cling to guns or religion or anti-pathy toward people who aren't like them. >> obama survived that mistake. romney did not. trump advisers know this will stoke supporters of theirs, but nay also have to motivate independent and still squeamish republicans they know clinton's comments were designed to scare those voters off or at least keep them on the side lines. >> major garrett was reporting from the smithsonian national
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washington. the center opens next week. gail king and norah o'donnell got an early tour from founding director, lonnie bunch. >> on the mall, it is mainly white marble. could we do something that gave a little color to this. >> in more ways than one. >> that's what i realized. >> wrapped in bronze and inspired by the three tier crowns in african art, the center of the national mall. >> this is a cabin from south carolina. >> reporter: to get a sense of the african-american experience you have to go below the surface, five stories down. >> at its peak, would hold, 8 to 16 people. >> cabin for slaves, shackles small enough to restrain a child. reminders of america's regretful past. >> after world war ii, sit-ins caught on.
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beyond segregation. >> what i see is something very simple. sitting in a chair is transforming you. >> this museum will challenge your emotions. tears will be shed here. but there is joy to be found too. >> got to say this, this is cool. >> like chuck berry's cherry red cadillac. >> did you sit in the driver's. >> supposed to treat artifacts with respect. of course i sat in there. you kidding me. 40,000 artifacts collected. less than 10% on display is emblematic. of the pride and presentation that made it a reality. >> i am very humble. in some ways, my worry, could we find this stuff. >> after president bush signed legislation to create the museum in 2003. congress designated $270 million, half of what it could cost to build it. 300 million more through nund
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top donors. $4 million came from people giving whatever they could afford. like the millions of dollars pledged by the congregation of the alfred street baptist church in alexandria, virginia. >> the church emphasized every gift mattered. story too.can add their their using an interactive display. but the newest smithsonian museum is not a time capsule. a place where you are encouraged to explore events and the comply -- complicates discussions of race that continue today. >> the "overnight news" will be
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sunday, the nation paused with tears and prayers. to mark 15 years since the 9/11 attacks. at memorial services, sporting events and countless living rooms, millions of americans shared the same thought. never forget. the memory of the day is kept manhattan. seven stories below the street as the 9/11 museum. and how that museum came about is a story unto itself. here is lesley stahl for "60 minutes." >> ground zero above ground has become a place of rebuilding, and remembrance. at its center is a serene memorial plaza with two giant cascading pools. twin void, set into the footprints where the towers of the world trade center once
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names, 2,983 of them, plus some who didn't even have a name. it is quiet. and powerful. as people come to touch and feel and in some cases mourn, fathers, sisters, children. but you went find anything here about what actually happened on 9/11. nothing about the buildings, the planes, nothing about the terrorists. all that was meant to be the job of the museum and its director, alice greenwald. >> we occupy the space below. >> you are walking on the roof of the museum. >> reporter: we met her when the museum was being built underneath that plaza. and she took us to see what was down below. >> just watch your step, leslie. it is a construction site. >> reporter: at this construction site. the issues went beyond where to put the walls.
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descend past two 50-ton beams recovered from the wreckage into a space. >> welcome to foundation hall. >> that takes your breath away. >> it is haunting. a little chilling, knowing you are in the belly of ground zero. in the place where so many innocent people lost their lives. >> so here we are. we're right where the buildings collapsed. >> uh-huh. >> we >> most museums are buildings that house artifacts. we are in an artifact. >> you become super conscious of where you are standing. that's a powerful thing. a very powerful thing. >> sacred, hallowed space. >> reporter: we spoke with four family members, also member of the museum board. paula grant berry's husband david worked in tower two, as
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tower one. and tom rogert's daughter jean was a flight attendant on flight 11. >> the site radiates something for us all. >> the final resting place of our loved ones is. >> has to be there. >> you can feel it. >> remnant of the extear year structure. >> one of the first challenges in the hall lowed space was where the story of 9/11 should begin. people around the world. >> i was driving to work. >> remembering where they were when they heard about at take. >> someone barged in. and said, oh my god, a plane crashed into the world trade center. >> acknowledge each visitors will bring their own memories of 9/11. witnessed within hours by people all across the globe. >> the phone rang -- my business
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television. greenwald said we are all survivors of 9/11. it is fitting visitors would descend to the main exhibits of the museum beside an enormous staircase here encased in wood that served as an escape route. >> on 9/11. hundred ran to safety down this stair. >> so-called survivor stas case was one of several artifacts so big the museum had to be built around them. like this fire engine. lowered in through a hatch in the roof to honor first responders. 441 of whost the final massive remnant of the towers to be removed from the site. >> there is no sound. but we found that some of the most powerful things on display here -- flight 11. >> are not physical art is facts at all. >> oh, look the second plane. a large projection on the wall shows the the morning of 9/11 as it played out in the air.
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with the simultaneous flight paths of the four planes. >> flight 93 takes off. >> oh. impact has already happened in new york. >> look at this. >> flight 93 is hijacked. turns around. >> among the agonizing decisions for the museum should they include the voice mail messages left by passengers aboard the planes and other victims of 9/11 for their loved ones. one adviseld think of recordings as a form of human remains. >> baby, you have to listen to me carefully the i am on a plen that has been hijacked. >> they decided to include a few recordings with permission from is one, from flight attendant cece lyle to her husband. as the a testament to the professionalism of the hijacked crews. >> three guys hijacked the plane.
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>> in flight attendant mode. at the very end of the call. she says something, i hope i see you again, baby. >> i hope to be able to see your face again, baby. i love you. bye. >> end of message. >> oh, my goodness. of course, audio was just the beginning of the sensitive questions about what should be exhibited. >> let me ask you, what about some of the horrific shots for example of people jumping. i'm concerned, the most sensitive question for this museum? >> we went through a lot of debate internally, do we show that side of story. >> reporter: on the morning of september 11th, joe daniels came out of the subway to the gruesome sight of body falling from the north tower. today, he is president of the 9/11 memorial and museum. >> you never want to have to see that. someone, 100 stories up, 1,000
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that kind of choice. on the same time, there is a very strong feeling, this was a part of the story that a group of people from this group al qaeda put innocent people in a position to have to do that. >> when you think about what terrorism means, this really says it. >> absolutely. >> it is an impossible thing for a human being to do to another human being. yet it became possible on 9/11. for us not to acknowledge that would be to not be true to the story. with video of people calling. or photographs. and what about the feelings of family members. greenwald told us she understood that some would never want to see an exhibit on this subject. but many argued strongly it had to be there. >> i have to say that we were also -- i don't want to say accosted. a little strong. shaken by the lapels by family members who said, you have to tell the story. don't whitewash the story.
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>> we ultimately decided we will include an exhibit. do it in a way in an alcove where people will be warned. if they dent want to see it or have their family seep it they seum.ld calls the heart of the space devoted to honoring the victim's lives. with photographs of each of them lining the walls. >> the giant walls out there. go all the way up. every bit of space will be covered with faces? >> yes, the impression you will be surround by 3,000 faces. >> these are the photographs that cover the walls. >> look at all the faces. >> they are ages 2 1/2 to 85. from over 90 countries. every sector of the economy. every possible ethnic group.
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photos, remembrances, family members and friend. like this one from paul acquaviva's father, who died in tower one. >> he never had a bad word to say at any body. he always looked at the positive. i know to be honest with you. he didn't get it from me. because i am very critical at times. to me, that was one of the most important things about paul. >> some of them are funny. some of them are sweet. and we're not telling you who they are, their loved ones are telling you who they are. >> visitors can search by birth place or by company. >> if i call up cantor. >> cantor fitzgerald was the company that lost more employees than any other. >> 658 people, died, at cantor fitzgerald. >> see the full report on our website. cbsnews.com. the "overnight news" will be
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extraordinary starts here. new k-y intense. a stimulating gel that takes her pleasure to new heights. k-y intense. people who bought luxury condos in san francisco's $350 millennium tower are getting a sinking feeling. the 58-story building sunk 16 inches into the ground since completed six years ago. it is leaning too. carter evans has the story. >> reporter: condos in the famous glass tower range from $1
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but now the building is listing. that's giving residents a sinking feeling. the millennium tower is home to some of san francisco's rich and famous. joe montana once lived here. and giants outfielder hunter pence among current residents who have recently been told the building is sinking. jerry and pat dotson bought their condo in 2009. >> we paid $2.1 million for the apartment. >> reporter: you get a great view? >> right. >> getting closer to the ground every day. at this point the building has sunk 16 inches. >> reporter: that's not all. the building is tippg. toward the west from here. >> reporter: unlike some other new san francisco high rises, millennium tower is not anchored in bed rock. >> you can see that this building is being settled. >> ray sullivan, geologist with san francisco's state university, lead tours of the city's sinking and leaning buildings.
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millennium tower is built, used to be in the water. after the gold rush, parts of the bay were filled in to create more land. >> bedrock is 200, 300 feet below us. a long way down. there is a lot of mud. lots of sand on top. and i would be concerned if we have a major earthquake >> not a problem a cording to millennium partners who said in a statement. the building was designed and constructed to high standards established by the city and county of san francisco for this type of structe. transit center across the street for destablizing the tower. >> there is a lot of finger pointing going on right now. but the one fact remains, itch they had drilled pilings to bed rock would we fwee here? >> no. the heart of problem. >> reporter: until there is a
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their at sets. that for a lot of people is a ey thing of the millennium not
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in oregon, a love story turned foul. steve hartman found it "on the road." i heard of lakes where the fish jump right into your boat. but this was ridiculous. that is a 10-pound canadian goose. >> little disconcerting. her name is kyle. she has a huge crush on the owner of this boat. a guy named mike givanci. mike and his stalker goose friend live on lake oswego outside portland oregon. where every day, mike tries to tell her it is over. and every day, kyle says, oh, no it's not. kyle first fell for mike two years ago as a gosling after abandoned by her mother. >> one of my friend noticed her
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at any minute she would have been run over by a boat. >> reporter: so mike took her in and took her everywhere. >> i just figured i would keep it alive. long enough to be an adult and to fend. >> reporter: it would go on its way. didn't work out that way? >> no, she never left. i tried to get rid of her. driven her miles away. left her in the middle of nowhere. when i come back, she is home before me. not a lot we can do. >> imprinted on mike. >> you can't get away from her? went into town to a coffee shop. kyle was right on his heels. mike said she would have stuck closer if i was a woman. >> when girls come around. she senses they're a threat. she lets them know. she is smart enough to know, actually, who the threats are and who they aren't. so, so she definitely thinks this is serious between you two. >> oh, yeah. >> and if truth be told, at this
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today, their little cat and muss game is just that. a game. a chance for kyle to get exercise. and like to enjoy an incredibly close encounter with an incredibly trusting friend. kyle really has fallen, beak over tail feathers for this guy. but she is not taking any chances either. see, unlike humans who believe if you love some one you should let them go and see if they come back. kyle seems to believe if you love someone, why chance them getting away when you can fly faster.
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? it's tuesday, september 13th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." their deplorable debate wage weres on. donald trump lifted voters to hammer hillary clinton after she slammed them as deplorable. >> i am probably a lot of things. deplorable is not one of them, a assure you. so, we are going to make america great again. and hillary needs to take a nap. new details on clinton's case of pneumonia, and a mea culpa emerges from her campaign.

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