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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 28, 2016 3:05am-4:01am EST

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plorings, we'll binge watch. >> who needs tv when you live on your own picture perfect 40-acre farm. >> all the kiddos. >> we're the prototrip cal american family. middle class, hard working but not really the silver spoon in your mouth type. >> goes, chickens, horses and texas longhorn cattle that chip herds on his atv. >> it's almost like the american dream supply couldn't leave without getting my demolition derby. >> three, two, one. chip, hut. >> now you're getting it. >> first head through the wall wins. >> did i win? >> no. where are you? where are you? >> you win. >> good way to use the old -- >> you saw me with the hammer. chip used his head to break through the sheet rock.
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witnessed was part of season four fixer upper premiering tuesday. it's going to be awesome. >> that one i'm jealous. let's get to another reality star. kourney kardashian's ex-scott disick. the pair split up last year. scott's been keeping himself busy with a lot of party package. but you know, he also flips homes. >> does. etonline went to tour a home scott was true scott fashion, things didn't go as planned. >> we're here at scott disick's house is he flipping. scott has been asleep. we're trying to wake him up so we can check out this pleasing home. >> the night before scott agreed to give us a tour of his hidden hills home, the notorious party boy out clubbing with this model getting home at 9:00 a.m. >> we're trying to get scott up. he was up late working.
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in the afternoon but the season reality star made it clear he did not want to be on camera. >> he came downstairs and his first thought was, somebody moved my bar stool. >> we were in here and there were only three because we're photographing the house. he needed to have the fourth one back in its exact position. >> wow. who knew this guy was so meticulous. but looking around the 200 square foot mansion, there are signs like theer towels in bathroom and scott's closet is all color coordinated. plaid shirrs here, shirts over here, the same white sneakers are stacked and straight. then black boots, then tan. inside the fridge, there's hardly any food. just beer, red bull, wine, and sports drinks. >> has scott cooked in here? >> i think he gets a lot of ouachet and prepares the takeout in here. the oven and microwave get used a lot.
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a rolls royce, a range rover, bentley. >> this is nice. >> i'll show you around a little. >> scott showed off his new multimillion dollar home to khloe on keeping up with the war dashians. he brought it to be close to his three kids. >> the kids come over quite often. i believe kourtney comes over often. >> the home went on the market in july and for a million you like scott's kids can have famous neighbors. >> their grandmother and aunt lives in here. their uncle does, as well. the kids come over quite often. i believe kourtney comes over often into you do that lending the scott disick name to the house adds to the center. >> i think it does. we have a lot of high profile people looking at it. >> on the way, our flack back with priscilla presley.
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>> then inside prince's private estate from the purple rain room to his private studio. we're going where no cameras have ever been. >> it reminds me of him. >> that's ahead. first, this weekend in the "entertainment tonight" birthdays, which child actor appeared in the pilot for "saved by the bell"? is it julia ok! impaciente! manolo!
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>> it's been seven months since prince's death. he was found in his multimillion dollar minnesota compound where he lived and recorded some of his biggest hits. they allow public tours but kevin frazier got a first look inside last month and sat down with prince's sister. ? >> when your brother passed away, what was that like for you? >> it wasn't hard at all. it was a he's gone. i had been preparing for two years. so i knew that it was coming. >> what does that mean? >> he said it a couple years ago. >> what would he say? >> what he said was, i have done everything that i've come to do. so i was crushed for about two years. ? >> he's not here physically, but through paisley park and his
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>> paisley park, prince's 55,000 square foot mansion of musical creativity outside of minneapolis. a metropolis he once told oprah he'll never leave. >> you will always live here? >> uh-huh. >> why? >> it's so cold it keeps the bad people out. >> i believe that. >> i remember that piano so well. it reminds me of him. >> see the scuff marks on top? that's from prince dancing on and now lovers of prince and his music can feel his vibe firsthand with the paisley park experience, a guided tour of the creative enclave prince once called home. studio a is where much of his music materialized. >> we have a drum kit setup. ready to start playing. even the peach drum kit from sign of the times will be on display. >> the one he shared with sheila. >> yeah. >> even handwritten lyrics.
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of purple rain. >> my tour guide was the director angie. >> we've got one of the stunt bikes from the field. ? i don't care what we do ? >> the white cloud guitar. ? purple rain ? >> and that is the oscar. >> that's the oscar. ? >> it's unbelievable. look pal and loania. >> one of his favorite rooms is call >> this is where prince would watch basketball. big timberwolves fan. >> setting up the museum required the operation of her five half siblings. there have been rumors over the rights to his asset. >> where do things stand with the trust and your siblings? will we know who the heirs besides you? >> i think we're now finally on the last leg. we're finally through the 195,000 people that said they're related. >> of course, there are millions
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gotten over prince's passing. last april, tika spoke to many mourners outside paisley park. >> i could just tell them what was on my heart. two things, thank you for loving him. he loves you too and it's raining outside. you guys are getting wet. go home. ? >> how can we reconcile with this? >> it kind of breaks my heart because there's so many people i've had two years to deal with it. so i guess i would say give it another year and a half and maybe you'll be where i'm at. so i'm so sorry that you're hurting. >> one thing you will not see on this tour is the will be where prince was found unresponsive on april 21st. it is being sealed off forever as it should. >> i like it. another music legend no longer
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king, elvis presley. his world famous estate graceland is kind of like no other place on earth. >> it is like no other place on h.eartyo n u castayt a graceland. we're giving au a personal tour from the perfect person. >> hello, everyone. i'm priscilla presley. come to the guesthouse. >> the new guesthouse at graceland is adjacent to the mansion. priscilla helped design the interiors to make it feel like how elvis would have lived today. >> this is a grand staircase modeled after the staircase in the front room of graceland. the chand clear is a large version of the one hanging there now. >> "e.t." has been a frequent guest at graceland. it was converted into a museum and attraction back in 1982 to help pay for the massive upkeep. >> the problem is we're dealing with economics here. if there's to be graceland at all, this is the way we have to do it. >> the rooms inside the original
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style. from the dining room to this jung room. his only child lisa marie grew up. her dad wouldn't enjoy the kind of spotlight celebrities live under today. >> there's no difference between a private and public life now. i don't think he would have fancied that very much. he would have been more recruise cluesive than ever at this point. >> elvis died in 1977 and buried in the backyard along with his parents and grandmother. over of 00,000 fans visit each year to pay their respects. >> i think many people feel the same way. >> at the hotel, the chairs in the lobby were created to look like the collars on elvis's famous jumpsuits. in the king suite, they're a red velvet caped canopy bed with a tv on the ceiling. >> we have five restaurants. a man cave in the bar and grill which has a big pool table which he loved to play. >> it was a 30-year process
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together. >> we have a theater, large events and movies. >> priscilla says elvis always planned to build a guesthouse for visitors at graceland. >> he was so proud of graceland. anybody that came in that was a newcomer, the first thing he did was show them over graceland. there's a bit of elvis everywhere here. >> all the old footage is fak. elvis bought graceland in 1957 for just over worth around $55 million. >> whoo. >> come on, that's the (achoo!) did you know you can pick up cold & flu viruses from things in your home for up to 48 hours? it's like having a sick family member that you didn't even know was there. and we all know what happens when one family member gets sick. but lysol spray and lysol wipes kill 99.9% of germs
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o look for at ? a message from the american academy of dermatology. travel consideration provided by -- look at all those stars with birthdays this weekend. singer rita ora is 26, tin that turner turning 77, robin givens can 72. which child actor appeared in the pilot for "saved by the bell"? that's irkal himself, jaleel white who is celebrating turning the big 4-0 this weekend.
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>> you're just being dramatic. >> what's next for mimi. >> are you going to keep the ring? >> that's monday. >> we are almost out of time this weekend. for all the late breaking hollywood news, go to >> before we leave you, check out the new holiday music video from forever in your mind. >> the new song celebrate. >> enjoy it and the rest of your holiday weekend. don't eat too much turkey. >> change we'll still be having fun ? . ?
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something i'm very passionate about. food tells a story nothing else can. like you put your emotions in it. i love it. >> reporter: and you're putting your emotions into it even here in this tiny little kitchen in the middle of iraq? >> yep. i love it. >> reporter: holly williams, cbs news, northern iraq. when we return, lights,
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[ speaking foreign language ]. >> at the vatican today pope francis said special prayers for hurricane, earthquake, and flood victims in costa rica, nicaragua, and italy. vatican television broadcast the news worldwide. seth doan got a rare behind-the-scenes look at the high-tech operation. ? hallelujah ? >> reporter: though 70,000 people packed into st. peter's square in vatican city, an even larger audience watched on tv. this mass last sunday was covered by 12 cameras including two sweeping gibs, those cameras on long arms. specific moments including the closing of the holy door, were carefully choreographed.
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world at the highest quality possible, 4k hdr. you're broadcasting at a quality level that most of us cannot imagine. most of us have never seen because our tvs aren't that good. >> it's the very first time. >> reporter: a first for the vatican. of vatican tv. he explained how they're early adopters of the latest technology. you describe vatican tv almost like a laboratory for television. why? >> because it's easier for the companies, for the factors to work with us because we are small. >> reporter: vtv, its acronym in italian, has just 21 full-time employees. greg burke is a former fox news correspondent. he now runs the vatican press office. >> vatican television is like the mouse that roared. okay? it's a tiny operation if you
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but the quality is really great. >> reporter: vatican tv is hardly an independent observer. rather it's part of the church's massive pr apparatus. reminders of its mission are on screen and off. the material is hard to beat in setting, scale, and sheer theatrics. whether it's the cardinals marching into the sistine chapel or that memorable good-bye flight over the eternal city when benedict xvi became pope emeritus. >> this is an expensive operation, vatican tv. why dedicate so many resources to tv? >> i think the answer is this helps get the pope's message out. the better you can tell that story. and these days we're telling stories with pictures. >> reporter: seth doan, cbs news, vatican city. that's the overnight news for this monday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news and "cbs this morning."
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york city, i'm meg oliver. welcome to the "overnight news." i'm meg oliver. president-elect donald trump is back at trump tower in new york city, steaming mad over efforts to overturn his election victory. hillary clinton has now joined green party candidate jill stein in calling for recounts in several states that went republican. clinton leads in the popular vote by nearly 2 million votes. but she lost the electoral college 290-232. and she'd need every state at issue to come close to toppling mr. trump. errol barnett reports. >> reporter: president-elect donald trump fired off a tweet-storm sunday over the pending vote recount in wisconsin, where he won by 27,000 votes. hillary clinton conceded, he wrote, noting that after the election the democratic nominee
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clinton's general counsel said on saturday they would participate in the recount, which was initiated by green party candidate jill stein. she has raised $6 million for the effort and may pursue recounts in michigan and pennsylvania. trump calls it a scam, and today his chief of staff went further. >> and it's ridiculous. this is a fund-raising notoriety-driven fraud by a person who won 33,000 votes in wisconsin to president-elect >> reporter: also today the transition team's debate over who should be secretary of state spilled into public view once again. governor mitt romney and mayor rudy giuliani are among those being considered. trump campaign manager turned adviser kellyanne conway appeared on several sunday programs to slam governor mitt romney. >> he gave speeches against donald trump.
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where they're having a massive humanitarian crisis? meaning when i say intervene like offer to help? >> reporter: the president-elect is wrapping up the family vacation at his mar-a-lago resort in florida and his transition team says he's been contacted by more than 40 world leaders. meg, more cabinet and staff announcements are expected monday. >> all right. errol barnett, thank you. 21-gun salutes will fire in cuba's largest cities monday as the island nation begins a week-long choreographed farewell to its long-time leader fidel castro. the communist dictator, who wore his animy long as his trademark beard, died friday at the age of 90. manuel bojorquez is in havana. >> reporter: meg, cubans are grieving today as the death of fidel castro has started to set in. while a divisive figure abroad, on this caribbean island castro was admired by many. as flags flew at half staff over havana some cubans could not hold back their tears.
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he had lost a patriarch, "the father of our family, the father of the revolution," he said. havana's normally bustling revolution plaza was quiet. workers were busy preparing for two days of tributes to the dictator who led the country for half a century. thousands of cubans will pay their respects in the shadow of the monument to national hero jose marti and a sculpture of revolutionary leader che guevara. inside the cathedral lettisia fonseca prayed and reflected. castro was someone who helped us a lot she said, especially the cuban community of the lower class. on saturday at castro's former university dozens of students chanted "i am fidel." pedicab driver lanzaro alonzo said he hopes cast troes death would not slow progress in cuba. "we continue to work hard," he said. "there will be great moments that will come for this
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people here will gather for official state memorials starting tomorrow, with the largest expected on tuesday at revolution square, where castro delivered some of his most fiery speeches. his remains will then be taken from havana to santiago, essentially retracing in reverse the steps he took in victory with the revolutionary army. meg, his funeral will be next sunday in santiago, known as the cradle of castro's revolution. >> manuel bojorquez, thank you. about 225 miles north of havana it's a very different mood. more like a party in miami's cuban-american neighborhood little havana. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: this is the second day that people have taken to the street here in little havana. as one woman said, we're not celebrating the death of fidel castro but we're celebrating the potential for freedom in cuba. it's still front-page news. i want to show you the front cover of the miami herald. the picture of fidel with one word. "dead."
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talking about here in miami. the streets are still closed. and they're blaring music in front of cafe versailles. tanya madrigal came to the united states when she was 9 years old. tanya, why did you want to be here? your parents came with you. they are now deceased. why is it important for you to be on the streets tonight? >> to support my cuban family. to support -- all these people have come here today to celebrate and to teach my daughter there is a moment in history. and the reason why i'm here, for freedom. i left when i was 9 years old, and i've never gone back to cuba. and one day i will go back. when i can go there with my american passport because i'm an american. >> reporter: thank you, tanya. we appreciate it. we also spoke with a republican congresswoman, ileana ros-lehtinen, who herself came to the u.s. when she was a child. what's the rest the country to make of all that's happening outside of versailles? >> i know. i know people are looking at these visuals and they're thinking are these people nuts? they're celebrating someone's death. and we're not. we're celebrating an opportunity of a new beginning. a new dawn. and we are a hopeful, optimistic
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we're never going to stop dreaming of a free cuba and working toward one. >> reporter: we noticed today that people were taking small cuban flags and bringing them to nearby graveyards, where their relatives are buried. as one woman said, "i wanted to put a flag at the grave of my mother and father, who didn't live long enough to see this day come." meg? >> david begnaud in miami for us. thank you. florida senator marco rubio he discussed his views of the death of fidel castro with john dickerson on "face the nation." >> senator, what would you like to see change in u.s.-cuba relations now? >> well, i'd like to see more of a democratic opening on the island of cuba. things like, i don't know, free press. stop putting people in jail because they don't agree with you politically. stop helping countries like north korea evade u.n. sanctions. don't invite the russians to open a military base 90 miles from our shores. allow independent political parties to be able to function. you know, the kinds of things that you find in virtually every
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increasingly venezuela. that's what i'd like to see, and i'd like to see our foreign policy geared toward accelerating that. i believe it is in our national interest to see democracy take hold on the island of cuba. and so we should examine our foreign policy including all the changes that president obama made in that lens and through that lens. >> why not just reverse? >> well, as i said, there are important than others. we'll look at all of them. here's the thing people don't understand, and i've said this repeatedly. i am not against changes in u.s. policy toward cuba. i just want to make sure that those changes are reciprocal, that they're reciprocated by the cuban government. that was not part of what president obama did. and i want to make sure they're the kinds of things that help create a pathway toward democracy in cuba because while fidel castro was 90 years old his brother's 85. there is going to be a generational leadership change in cuba over the next five to ten years, hopefully sooner, and
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incentivizes and makes it easier for there to be a democratic transition. when the "overnight news" returns we'll look back at the life and legacy of fidel castro. rid-x helps break down waste. avoid a septic disaster with rid-x. ?living well? rise above joint discomfort with move free ultra's triple action joint support for improved mobility and flexibility, and 20% better comfort from one tiny, mighty pill... get move free ultra, and enjoy living well. ? rooms come in all sorts of shapes and sizes. with eight times more fragrance control, the air wick? scented oil warmer lets you dial up or down for the perfect amount of fragrance.
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fidel castro was a thorn in the side of ten u.s. presidents. he died friday at the age of 90. martha teichner looks back at his life and legacy. ? >> this is the sierra maestra on cuba's southern coast. ? these are the jungle fighters, the rebels of sierra maestra. >> reporter: at first he charmed us. ? it's hard to believe now, more than 50 years after the fact. >> with fidel castro here are former clerks, technicians, students, townspeople and the simple campesinos. >> reporter: up in the hills with his rebels fidel castro
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freedom fighter, a romantic hero. >> there are thousands of men who would gladly join us. >> reporter: not the bogey man he became to so many. >> we gladly suffer cold and rain and the hardship of life in the mountain. this is only the beginning. the last battle will be fought in the capital. you can be sure of it. >> reporter: but there was no battle.on dictator general rogencio batista, the bloated corrupt embodiment of cuba's problems, fled the country. fidel castro was born in 1926, one of five children. his family was prosperous and owned this sugar plantation in eastern cuba. educated by the jesuits, he became a lawyer. the poverty castro saw around
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32 you now have in your hands a great deal of power and a great deal of responsibility. >> reporter: a month after taking power, interviewed on cbs by edward r. murrow, castro said exactly what americans wanted to hear. >> tell me, fidel castro, are you concerned at all about the communist influence in cuba? >> oh, i'm not worried because really there is not a threat about communism here in cuba. >> reporter: it's still not clear whether he changed or whether he lied. but when castro began executing opponents, when castro started nationalizing industries and appropriating u.s. property in cuba, it didn't matter. the u.s. response -- sanctions.
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since the early 1960s more than a million cubans have left. most of them landed in miami with nothing but their lives and the fierce determination to bring fidel castro down one way or another. in april of 1961 an army of cuban exiles backed by the cia tried to slip into the bay of pigs and liberate the island. the invasion was a disastrous and embarrassing failure. with a jubilant castro playing david to the u.s. goliath, a role he fine-tuned for the rest of his life, with help from the soviet union. >> this is a cbs news extra. >> reporter: the following year, in 1962, u.s. spy planes spotted the russians installing nuclear missiles in cuba. >> those are russian-made, russian-manned ballistic missiles. >> reporter: this was the cold
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important. >> i have directed the armed forces to prepare for any eventuality. >> castro did not blink. it appealed to him to play this role that he would harbor these missiles that could threaten the great imperial -- that he could do this. >> reporter: jay taylor represented u.s. interests >> the world teetered on the edge. teetered on the edge of a nuclear war. we're talking about the world. millions. millions dying. >> it shall be the policy of this nation to regard any nuclear missile launched from cuba or against any nation in the western hemisphere as an attack by the soviet union on the united states, requiring a full retaliatory response upon the soviet union. >> reporter: for a couple of
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until khrushchev backed down and the missiles were removed. but that wasn't the end of soviet involvement in cuba. ? the russians pumped something like $5 billion a year into the cuban economy, propping it up, while the united states kept tightening the screws, toughening sanctions, with the expectation that one day castro would fall. kill him. but still he hung on, jailing dissidents, neutralizing political rivals, speaking for hours on end before vast crowds bused in to hear him.
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the mariel boatlift that year was a huge repudiation of castro's claim that cubans were happy and content. told they were free to go, 125,000 did. risking their lives, piling onto small boats and makeshift rafts for the 90-mile crossing to florida. >> it did hurt his image. but in the end the fact that the united states then had to stop this flow having said we would not turn our backs on them, suddenly we did, and we said turn them back and stopped the boats, that castro then i think felt that he had emerged still even from that politically the victor. >> reporter: especially when it became clear that 10,000 to 15,000 of the refugees he sent our way were insane or criminals turned loose from prisons and asylums. if life in cuba was bad then, it got worse when the soviet union collapsed in 1991.
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was gone, along with the oil cuba received in exchange for sugar. cubans were literally starving. anti-castro interests in the united states thought surely the end was in sight. but in 1993 fidel castro, the crafty survivor, did something startling to prop up the cuban economy. he legalized the u.s. dollar, which meant that if your relatives in miami sent you money you could afford to eat. today those payments bring in $3 billion a year. castro also invited foreign investment. suddenly cuba looked like one big construction site. you name the country. canada, france, spain, mexico, the netherlands, israel. everybody but the united states was there building massive resort hotels and condos for the 2 million tourists who now visit
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in 1998 when fidel castro welcomed pope john paul ii and let the pictures do the talking, the world saw cuba surviving in spite of the u.s. trade embargo. it was political theater on a grand scale, the kind castro loved. remember the custody showdown over elian gonzalez? the small boy rescued at sea to escape cuba with him. castro won. bothe y was returned to his father in cuba. >> he milked it in every way to make the cuban community in miami look bad and the cuban community in miami frankly fell right into the trap. >> reporter: marisele perez estabele is a sociology professor at florida
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>> the revolution was simply claiming a son for his father. >> reporter: the revolution does have its supporters, who give castro credit for raising the literacy rate in cuba to nearly 100% and for providing free health care to all. cuba turns out highly skilled doctors, respected throughout latin america. in february 2008, after a long illness, fidel castro officially transferred cuba's presidency to his younger brother raul. >> today the united states of america is changing its relationship with the people of cuba. >> reporter: it was raul who agreed in 2014 to a restoration of diplomatic relations with the united states. it was raul who welcomed president obama to cuba in march of this year. less than a month later a frail,
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communist party congress. "soon i will be 90 years old," he said, in what seemed like a farewell address. stating "everyone's turn comes. but the ideas of cuban communists will remain." he turned 90 on august 13th, the day of his last public appearance. but even in dehe >> castro will always be remembered as the cuban, latin american revolutionary who stood up to the united states and won. won in terms of his health brought him down, not anything that the united states ever did. >> reporter: the man the united states tried so hard to topple
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how do you become america's #1? start by taking care of families for 70 years. earn the trust of 32 nfl teams. be there for america's toughest and help, when help is needed america's #1 isn't a status earned overnight. it's earned in every wash, and re-earned every day. tide, america's #1 detergent so how will history judge fidel castro? is there good to weigh against the bad? according to the cia's latest fact book, cuba's infant
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that's lower than the 5.8 recorded here in the united states. average life expectancy in cuba is 78.7 years. just a tenth of a year shorter than here. cuba has 6.72 doctors per 1,000 people. more than double the number per thousand in our country. weighed against these pluses arh political oppression. though there's no hard number, political executions by firing squad total just over 3,100, according to the non-profit think tank cuba archive. human rights watch reports 6,200 arbitrary detentions during the first eight months of last year. and there's that flood of cuban refugees to the united states to consider. more than 1.1 million cuban immigrants now live in the
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population. >> some facts and figures from
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runners on your mark! ?music? get set! ?you're rolled out at the dawning of the day? (sfx:starter pistol shot) ?heart racin' as you made your little get away ?but there's always scars, when you fall back far? ?we lose our way, we get back up again? ?it's never too late to get back up again? ?one day, you're gonna shine again,? ?you may be knocked down but not out forever? ?we lose our way, we get back up again?
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?and one day....? ?and one day....? captioning funded by cbs it's monday, november 28th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." grief and joy following the death of cuba's former leader say good-bye to fidel castro, cuban compiles are hoping for change. >> it's ridiculous. a fund-raising notoriety driven fraud. >> officials in wisconsin with are get ready to recount the ballots triggering a twitter storm by the president-elect. good morning from the studio


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