tv CBS Overnight News CBS October 5, 2015 3:05am-4:01am EDT
then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor and i agreed moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. for some patients, lyrica significantly relieves fibromyalgia pain and improves physical function. with less pain, i feel better and can be more active. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. fibromyalgia may have changed things but with less pain, i'm still a doer.
ask your doctor about lyrica today. lyrica, move forward with less fibromyalgia pain. new superstar maascar 'oby l.real super dramatic lashes. one: primer thickens to the max! super-volumized! o: tw black fiber formula stretches to the max! super-extended! superstar... new superstar mascara by l'oreal makeup designer paris. you're saying lisa would rather see her husband's killer go free? if the alternative is exposing him as getting murdered for his obsession with a hooker, then, yes. plus, the girl admits that farragaut started it, so if we put kiril on trial, any decent defense attorney is going to run with that. so, you're thinking about walking around the murder charge. i think i can indict kiril on sex-trafficking charges, and with the right judge, get a comparable sentence. you got the ammunition? nikolina named six other girls. so, if i can get her and the others as cooperating witnesses, i have a case.
i see two problems. one, there's no guarantee that farragaut's relationship with the girl isn't gonna come out in court anyway. so, you run the risk of looking like you're covering it up, and that's a hell of a risk. what's the other? when someone's murdered in my city, i kind of like to see the killer brought to justice. (knocking) commissioner, mayor-elect poole is making a round of the chief's offices. scheduled? impromptu, apparently. should i invite him up? apparently, he doesn't think he needs an invitation. don't burn the bridge. well, there's something to be said for going out on top. you're not ready. yeah? it's a hell of a lot easier to put yourself in harm's way than it is to ask others to do so. at least for me, anyway. play nice. erin. frank.
i would have been happy to introduce you around myself. i've always found it useful to, um, just arrive unannounced and dive right in. nevertheless, there is an etiquette to this office. one that i'm sure you'll appreciate once you start running this city. well, i just wanted to commend you on whatever you did to keep the farragaut case on track. no commendation required. my people are working with the da's office to find and punish those responsible. i see. well, then, for seeing that it's progressed without any leaks to the press. well, it's not leaks to the press that i'm worried about right now. i'm trying to find out who talked to you. frank, you know, i had a long conversation with the outgoing mayor about you. he characterized you as having a problem with authority. i draw a paycheck as the new york city police commissioner. i not only don't have a problem with authority.
i pretty damn well define it. well, to some, yes. but to others, frank, you define a kind of white, irish-catholic, middle-class, last-century way of thinking. you accept that? as you are an african-american, baptist, up-by-your-bootstraps community activist whose own polling shows deep gaps in support across racial and ethnic divides. but still, i won the election. thanks for dropping by. you have a good evening. can i have same-same? sure thing. (crowd chatter)
thanks. hey. hey. so, how did you make out last night? oh, pretty well, under the circumstances. yeah, sorry i froze you out there, but, look, cops make me tense even just hanging around. no problem. good news, though. the doctor's in the house tonight, and he's got some fresh mash. what's mash? where you been, man? look, it's like blow and x got together and had a kid. it's the best party you've ever been to, right between your ears. i'm in. yeah. me first. all right, so, let me get this straight. he kills a guy, a guy that you know, and you're just gonna go after him on pimping charges? sex-trafficking. sex... look, it's still a prosecutor pleading down a killer.
it will carry the same sentence as manslaughter if i can make it stick. yeah, but did you speak to dad about this? yeah, earlier today in his office. and what happened? did he throw you out of his office himself, or did he have his security throw you out? i think that he is wise enough to see that a murder trail would only mean that lisa and her boys would be utterly humiliated. i don't see the justice in that. i cannot follow you down that alley, erin. i'm not asking you for backup here, danny. (sighs) look, to make the trafficking charge stick, you need the girl. right? jackie has been hammering her for hours. she will not give up kiril. do you really think you have a better way? she won't give him up for us, but maybe she'll do it for herself. (knocking) erin, we're ready for the interview. (loud chatter and laughter)
(sniffs in, clears his throat) (distorted speech) whoa! did you get some? not yet. oh, back there. he's expecting you. um... (clears throat) you okay, man? yeah, it's just some ride, dude. i feel like the back of my head is sliding off. (sniffles) (sighs) whoa! whoa! whoa! hey! what the...? get... hey! no! people: oh! no. hey, hey! all right... get him out. call 911. not for an od. house rules. get him the hell out of here! hey, you're gonna be seated. wait for a seat. excuse me. oh, okay.
(indistinct chatter) ah. yeah, i need an ambulance, corner of 88th and third. possible overdose. 88th and third. make it quick. did he ever beat you? what kind of beatings? hitting. cigarette burns to back of knees. how much longer can this go on? i think she knows what she's doing. those special football shoes. what do you call them, with the things on the bottom? cleats. yes. he'd put those on and kick you all over. do you know where kiril is? no. you don't know where he is, but you know a place where he might go. a club, a park, a friend or a relative? no, i don't know. you only go free if you tell the truth. i don't know.
you can only truly be free if kiril is off the streets. you know that. kiril always find a way out. no, not this time. is there a place where we can find kiril, arrest him and make him pay for what he has done to you and to all the other girls? (sobbing) nikolina. there is a cafe in astoria where they show croatian football match by satellite. (men speaking croatian) (grunts) get out of the way.
kiril farkas, you're under arrest. get up. get up! i want lawyer. you'll get a lawyer when you're arraigned. i know my rights. well, you have the right to remain silent. why don't you shut the hell up. go. i do it.... take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge. if your hair, skin and nails don't look more beautiful, we'll give you your money back. i did it... and i feel beautiful. visit naturesbounty.com for details. you...and itchy eyes.more than sneezing... they also bring tough nasal congestion. so you need claritin-d. it starts to work... ...in just 30 minutes. in fact, nothing works faster. so blow away nasal congestion, fast, with claritin-d. is it keeps the food out. for me before those little pieces would get in between my dentures and my gum and it was uncomfortable. just a few dabs is clinically proven to seal out more food particles.
he is... is kiril. is she back there? that lying little whore?! is that why you bring me here?! hey, hey! come on. you kill your boyfriend and blame me, huh?! lock him down. is that what we doing here? shut your face. okay, okay, i get it now. kiril have the google; i know boyfriend vip. so, what, whore kills boyfriend but his vip friends... hey, shut your mouth! shut up! kiril: all right. so, come on, arrest me! let's get cnn; i tell all about him. looks like we're down that alley now. okay, well, you're not. i'm not? i just arrested this guy on your charges. what the hell you want me to do with him now? i tell all about mr. big shot pervert guy and his little whore! just put him in a cell. yeah? and then what? detective. who are you? i'm agent stark with immigration and customs enforcement. i have orders to take over custody of mr. farkas. immigration? on what authority? u.s. department of justice. mr. farkas is being deported to croatia. croatia? where they have an active warrant
for his arrest. croatia? (chuckles): okay. okay, i want lawyer now. you'll get lawyer. he'll be waiting for you at the terminal in zagreb. no. no! i have papers! you can't send me back! (shouting in croatian) i kill you! no, no. no, come on. please, please, please. he will stand trial in croatia, is that right? yes, but not the kind that's gonna have reporters covering it. just a judge and a hangman. the trial over there will never become public. it's not the way i planned it at all, but... but you know what they say. you want to make god laugh, tell him your plans. how will you manage? i have three boys who need me now twice as much. it's not the time for hiding out or feeling sorry for myself. but you will take care of yourself. yes, yes, by taking care of them. (laughs)
take a look at our christmas card this year and let me know how i'm doing. deal. thank you. you're a good friend. frank: well, with a strong background in community activism in a city as diverse as new york, you'd be bound to have some connections with immigration. i've made a few friends along the way. some of them in immigration. good friends to have. apparently. well, whatever favors were done, frank, were done for the common good. wouldn't you agree? (sighs) well, assuming you don't disagree, i do appreciate the discretion shown by your department. let's be clear-- i did nothing for you. if you're returning my letter because you think i played ball here, you're misguided. that's not why, frank. no? no, it isn't.
listen, i could, um, bring back public hangings to washington square park and i'll still be labeled soft on crime, so that's part of it, sure. but there's something else. when i was a kid in bed-stuy, they would, um, lock up the hoop courts every weekend due to budget cuts. but there was this one cop from the precinct who got a key somehow, and he would come out saturday morning, open them up, come back and kick us out at the end of the day and lock up. there's really no way you'd remember me, but i remember you. and it was the first time that i considered a white irish cop could be one of the good guys. and that still goes? i want you to stay on as my police commissioner. well...
thank you. can i ask a favor? shoot. i'd like to think about it. give you my answer monday morning. all right, your half- hour staqrts now. okay. so, what did he say? the mayor asked me to stay on. nicky: wow, that's awesome! erin: well, that's great news! frank: just hold on a minute. i told him i'd give him my answer monday morning. made him wait? yeah. get you, messing with the new mayor. but this is great news. he needs you more than you need him. what is this, some kind of negotiation here, dad? no, it's a decision that affects the whole family, so i thought i'd give you all a chance to weigh in. there are two of you-- and soon enough, maybe three-- who, like it or not, have your old man as your ultimate boss. or else, the guy
down the street who throws a long shadow. well, that's never been a problem for me. oh, sure it has. for all of you. you boys never wonder if you catch a case 'cause of who your old man is? when i was pc, if guys were letting off steam or shooting the bull about some gray area of the job, they'd clam up when your dad came around. he felt outside the circle, 'cause of my position. never heard that from me. you really think i didn't know? well, since we get to weigh in, i say better the devil you know than the devil you don't know. (all chuckle) nice. he knows what i mean. linda: okay. and conversely, i can always pick up the phone and get the pc on the line any time. i know a lot of guys would be glad if you stayed. up and down the ranks. you know what, let's just take a vote. all in favor of grandpa?
francis, you can't abstain in your own election. (sighs) (all murmuring) at the table, you said a lot of men would be glad if i stayed on. are you one of them? i can handle it. i voted yes. excuse me, sir, this pier is within a new york city park. you can't smoke here. i'm sorry, officer. how about if i just let it go out? you have a good night, commissioner.
thank you, officer. (sighs) sure not gonna miss having a nanny in city hall. you are still the pc, dad. (sighs) that bar you were working was padlocked by the state this morning. that's a good thing. has been calling around, trying to find you. he was? how did you know that? occb has a tap on his phones. okay. what's going on here? his father and his uncle are captains in the cavazerre crime family. he's a wise guy?
his record's clean, but nobody thinks that tells the whole story. whoa. occb has tried to get inside the cavazerre family for a couple of years, but with no luck. my guess, when the time's right, they'll come to you. with your blessing? son, i think you can do anything you set your mind to. so, as your pc, sure. (sighs) but as your father... captioning sponsored by cbs the all-new volkswagen jetta. it's great, for the price of good. that's das auto. captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org
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auto parts maker delphi put its system in the audi. the first to drive itself across the country. back at the merge. don't hold your breath for the car to step on it. this s-500 won't break the speed limit. >> are you going to have little old lady driving up behind you beeping the horn, get going, get moving. >> some people have remarked that the car itself in some cases drives a bit like an old lady. that's fine with us for the time being. >> reporter: especially since the car has driven about 20,000 miles without an accident. mercedes made its name selling the passion for driving on the open road. now it see is a future in the growing desire to be driven through traffic jammed streets. >> what's fueling this? >> people are increasingly asking for this. people probably have become used
to live more with computers and interact with computers and they feel more comfortable doing this. so all of a sudden we see this interest. and, hey there are certain situations where i don't want to drive, can your car do it for me? >> reporter: first you are amazed. then you begin to relax. surprisingly, it took less than 10 minutes to feel comfortable with the car in control. >> this is amazing. >> reporter: don't get too comfortable. those beeps, that's not a sound you want to hear. it means the car senses trouble and need a helping human hand. the vehicle asked me to take over. at this intersection that silver car got too close. this for example. i took over. it would have managed. it was too close for us. >> that guy was getting into our lane there. >> reporter: it only happened a few times while well were driving around. he says teaching the car to handle encounters like the silver car on chaotic city
streets with impulsive human drivers will keep his engineers busy for the next decade. >> i'm not an engineer. how do you figure things like that out? >> the important thing about an autonomous vehicle it has to have a very good sense of its environment. a vehicle cannot reaction to something it does not see. so we have to be very careful that we see everything that happens around us. >> reporter: the car seize with an array of cameras and radar sensors designed into the body constantly scanning up to 600 feet in all directions. we can actually detect more quickly that something is happening that makes cars and accident than the human driver can. >> so these cars would actually be safer, you're saying, than a >> that's what we aim for. >> reporter: that's what google is driving for too. its autonomous cars rely on roof mounted laser sensors to see the road.
in the last six years, the fleet has driven more than a million miles. >> we are getting to a place. >> reporter: robotic scientists, the director of google's self driving car project. he invited us inside the garage where the autonomous future is taking shape. >> google is a tech company not a car maker? >> yes, the heart is algorithms and software. and that's one of the things we really are quite good at. >> reporter: there are so many scenarios how is it possible to put all the knowledge into the car? >> that's really the trick. that tea what makes this hard. you just can't go through and enumerate the thousand different scenarios it may encounter. it's not 1,000. there are an infinite number of them. right? so the trick is to develop the algorithm that can generalize. >> reporter: by generalize he means think. and this is how it works. the algorithms are trained to recognize other cars,
pedestrians, cyclists and animals from their movements, size and shape. each car's daily driving experience is analyzed uploaded and shared. the cars can make predictions and choices based on the collective knowledge of the fleet. look in the lower left corner as one of his cars encounters a pickup truck that stops to parallel park. how does the computer know it is some one intending to back into a parking space and not someone stopped in the street. >> our cars have received thousand of and thousands of vehicle. they get a feeling really for what the behavior of the vehicles are going to be. it has seen lots of cars backing up. it understand if there is a space here and a car stops in front of it that means it will probably back into the spot. >> my smartphone has computer glitches. my computer has glitches. how do you get people to trust this computer on wheel is not going to have -- a glitch?
>> we are all used to our bits of home computing doing funny things. right. what you have to remember they're engineered and designed very differently. the way we develop the software. the way we develop the hardware. the way we think of the situations it has the to, deal with on the road. it is completely different. >> right now the technology can't handle snow. google's cars can't operate in heavy rain. the mercedes s-500 can't decipher hand gestures from traffic cops or pedestrians. 4 million miles of roads in the u.s. must be mapped in ultrahigh definition detail. the automakers call these solvable problems. in the meantime, the car industry plans to automate the driving experience feature by feature. what some are calling revolution by evolution. >> you can see bill's full report at cbsnews.com. when we return, a different type of vehicle. a time in florida where souped up golf carts are all the rage.
tesla remains the leader in new technology that drives electric cars, there is an older technology for electric vehicles, namely golf carts. they're filling up parking spaces all over one florida town. we went along for a ride. >> reporter: you own two. >> two. >> reporter: one for you and one for your wife? >> no, one for me to go golfing in. one for me to take her dinner and take her shopping. >> reporter: since moving to the villages, florida. gary traded in his car for a golf cart so he could get around most days.
not a run of the mill model. his tricked out candy apple red, california roadster looks like a hot rod. safety features, seatbelts. turning signals. disk brakes. all which makes it street legal. >> get to all the rec centers. we can get to all the doctors, get to the hospitals. so, we prefer just cruising around in our golf carts. >> reporter: this is a community that caters to folks, 55 and older. here more carts than cars. >> people who have never been here, this is the sight. >> with over 60,000 golf carts. a major form of transportation for people. >> reporter: are you saving money with this? >> saving a lot of money on gas. this is electric powered. so, i take it home. plug it in. ready to go the next morning. and off we go. >> reporter: is there enough room in here for your wife. she doesn't mind it? >> no, my wife loves this. she is half the size of you. >> well, that's good. >> you can buy a car, a brand new car for less than you can
spend on some of these golf carts. >> reporter: that's right from ordinary to extraordinary, can run you anywhere from $10,000 to $50,000. >> used to have two cars and two carts. now we have one car and two carts. two street legals. >> reporter: retired new yorker, tim carol bought his first street legal six years ago. this falls under your home in sure ans. >> register it like a car. and get insurance. >> look car insurance. >> absolutely. >> this is what your show room? >> fun and game room. >> to get one. potential buyers need to go and see the golf cart man. he used to sell cars. now he owns one of two dealerships in the villages that sell only golf carts. some of his over the top custom wheels have been shipped as far away as alaska and canada. for the right price, deangelo will build whatever you want.
from the classic chevy. to a vintage mustang. he says business is booming. what is the average age of your clientele? >> 59 to 99. >> reporter: willing to spend how much? >> whatever you feel like it. >> reporter: you told to a 99-year-old? >> yes. they don't care. and their answer is that this is what they want. listen, i wanted to make coffin out of golf carts. i would rather get buried mine car than a coffin. wouldn't you? that's what it is all about. >> born and raised in atlanta the i've went to georgia tech the i always wanted a replica of the georgia tech rambling wreck. >> bill tally paid deangelo $17,000 for this look-alike 1934 ford. seven days a week this is how you get around? >> yes. this is how i go to the dining room. how i go to entertainment, take
people, to, from, go to the post office. this is my chariot. >> better than a car? >> for my application, yeah. >> reporter: what bells and whistles did you want on here? >> the main thing, i wanted a horn that would play the rambling wreck fight song. i got that. >> reporter: they are on the path to becoming a big part of our lives. >> reporter: regardless of cost, harvard business school fellow says the use of electric vehicle are on the rise even in urban areas. >> we expect as performance improves and manufacturers add more features they improve safety, they improve comfort, that these will become more and more relevant to the mainstream consumer. and the lower prices will bring more people into the market. >> reporter: major cities look los angeles and new york lowered speed limits. making the use of these virnlly friendly and versatile vehicles
viable. gary search thinks we could all take a lead from those over 50. >> reporter: do you see this becoming a trend in other places around the country? >> there is over 100,000 people here who live in the villages. an half are, driving golf carts all around town. so, i think this could be a, a footprint for other cities to take a look at and say, could we decrease the amount of traffic and parking spaces. two golf carts fit into one parking space. so, it eliminates parking problems. the whole space issue within cities. >> reporter: for cbs this morning saturday, at the villages of florida. well, things in the bedroom have always been pretty good. yeah, no complaints. we've always had a lot of fun, but i wanted to try something new. and i'm into that. so we're using k-y love. it's a pleasure gel that magnifies
honey bees pollinate a third of the crops grown in the united states. in recent years they've been dying off at alarming rates. farmers overseas are having the same problem. british investigators are using a high tech backpack to track the trouble. >> reporter: at london's botanic gardens beneath the flowers where wild bumble bees roam. deep in a secure basement laboratory, she suits up her bees for flight. called the bumble bee backpack. one of the smallest tracking
devices ever placed on a living organism. >> we will build a map of the bees movement and see a network where they have been. how long they have been out feeding and how far they traveled. >> reporter: the idea every time she passes a receiver like this it will be sent to a computer and you will know her every move. >> exactly. so her tag, emits a unique signal picked up by a reader if she flew within a meter of it. a bumble bee radar. outfigt the bees with the backpack is no small feet. she stores bees in a refrigerator. cold makes them more docile. >> making the warning sound to tell me. >> she restrains the bee, pinning it in place. she applies super glue to the back and the microchip. the bee can buzz off. wobbly start. the tracker is half the bee's weight.
the pilot program is limited to a green house with plans to place receivers around the feeding path in the wild. she developed the backpack with an engineer friend, who tracked missiles for the british military. >> why put so much energy and effort into this? >> simply. interesting. i'm curious about the world. you need these tools to -- complexity of living systems. one tiny tool they hope will unlock the secret world of bees. and the mystery behind their disappearance. michael jordan turned basketball into an art form and done the same in the sneaker business. now there is an art show focusing on courtside footwear. footwear as works of art. that's the premise of an exhibition at the brooklyn museum called the rise of
sneaker culture. lisa small, curated the exhibit. >> sneaker culture is the universe for collectors. connection to sports. music. and especially the drive and the mania to collect the next new release. >> reporter: sneaker enthusiasts, known as sneaker heads will spend thousand of dollars on their vast collections of must have shoes and special limited editions. so when you own a pair of really cool sneakers that maybe, just a few are around, it is kind of an art piece for sure. when you think about the, the artist design process. a lot of the shoe designers are excar designers or architects or industrial designer. >> reporter: designer and proud sneakerhead collaborated with nike to develop the pigeon dung sbc sneaker in 2005 and now a center piece of the exhibition. >> did you imagine, sneakers would be part of an art exhibit at the world class museum. >> never. never. sneakers.
>> we were the outcast. we were the nerd. >> reporter: staple has been a sneaker junkie since he was 12 years old. his taste in shoes is impeccable. >> were's beth wearing converse. you have the old version. i have the brand new converse 2s that came out. >> we might be wearing the same brand. but our collections are very different. i don't own 2,000 pairs of sneakers. staple does. can you trace back for first your love of sneakers. when was it that you saw a pair of sneakers and you were look i got to have those? >> the first one that did it, remember vividly. air jordan iii. i remember walking into the sixth grade social studies class. everyone looked at me. i was late. afterwards kids were like, what are those? this feeling. i am going to replicate the rest of my life. i knew i was ahead from that point on. >> i thought it was going to be really cool. a wall in your house. >> reporter: the filmmaker behind sneaker head. credits michael jordan with
setting off the craze. >> this you can buy. you cannot do this. can. can't. >> when you look back he made more money last year selling sneakers in one year than he did in his entire nba career. >> you can trace it back to michael jordan in 1984. the debut of the jordan one. that's when the whole thing exploded. >> from sports to music to hollywood. sneakers became a status symbol. run dmc's song "my adidas" combined hip-hop and sportswear. forged a style that is popular today. as the demand for sneakers grew. they become more exclusive and harder to get when things started to run afoul. >> i was surprised there was significant violence attached to some releases.
>> this one started it all. >> the original one. >> the first of the releases was jeff staple's creation, the nike pigeon dunk, sb, dedicated to new york city. before the release date was made public. people started forming lines. this home video shows the the scene on the lower eastside yesterday. were you expecting the reaction? >> no. we were thinking, cool, release this. and they'll sell, hopefully. it was sort of a frenzy. big kind of ruckus. waiting across the street ton the four corners. and they knew they weren't going to get a shoe. they were waiting for the kids who got a shoe to get it from them. they had baseball bats. >> reporter: then years later the asking price for that shoe is $8,000. evidence the sneaker culture continues to march on. >> it is a $42 billion a year business. hard to imagine that growing bigger. definitely something that has not hit the top yet.
it's monday, october 5th, 2015. captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's monday, october 5th, 2015. this is the "cbs morning news." more than a foot of rain falls in the southeast leading to what authorities say are countless rescues. the oregon community college where nine people were shot to death by a gunman reopens this morning, while the fbi investigates a new threat on several campuses in one city. you're paying more for your own money. a new survey finds customers are getting hit with record high fees when they use atms from other banks.