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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 21, 2017 2:07am-3:56am EST

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renewed calls for tougher border patrol measures. president trump tweeted border patrol officer killed at southern border. another badly hurt. we will soeek out and bring justice to those responsible. we will and must, build the wall. here at the hospital, the surviving border patrol agent apparent low has no memory of what happened. now all possibilities are being investigated including the chance that this was an accident. there was an e-mail circulated within border patrol, it its unclear whether the two men were attacked or whether not they were injured after falling down a ravine. anthony. >> david begnaud, thank you, david. >> the cbsover wi "overnight nel be right back. ♪ ♪
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cbs news has learned special counsel robert mueller will soon interview top-level white house officials as part of his investigation into russian interference in the u.s. election. jeff pegues has new details about members of the trump family who met with russians during the campaign. >> reporter: the deputy head of russia's central bank he has ties to russian president vladamir putin and reportedly organized crime which is why his meeting in may 2016 with donald trump jr. during the height of the presidential campaign has the gotten the attention of congressional investigators.
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during a dinner at national rifle association conference in louisville, kentucky. according to a source, trump jr. discussed mutual interest in firearms. the source did not recall if the campaign ever came up. in a statement, the attorney representing the president's son, said they made small talk for a few minutes and went back to separate meals. a former assistant director of the fbi and says meetings like this are typical of intelligence operations. >> the art of getting close to someone is, i give you opportunities, but i don't make you uncomfortable. i don't have you push me away. >> he made overtures to the trump campaign before. through an intermediary, request for meeting with candidate trump made it to trump's son-in-law jared kushner. sources say kushner recommended against the meeting. but less than three weeks after the nra event, donald trump jr. and kushner met at trump tower
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to the kremlin. trump jr. promised dirt on hillary clinton. that meeting is now a key focus in special counsel robert mueller's investigation into russian meddling in the election. the special counsel's office, examining firing of fbi director james comey and if any one including the president obstructed justice. it asked the justice department to hand over documents pertaining to the firing and the attorney general decision to recuse himself from the russian investigation. anthony. >> thank you, jeff. president trump called north korea's government a murderous regime and said he is designating it a state sponsor of terrorism. margaret brennan at the white house. margaret what does this designation mean exactly? >> well president trump said putting north korea on the terror black list will make it available to the u.s. to put more sanctions on what is the world's most sanctioned regime.
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largely symbolic. it will make it difficult to do business with pyongyang. it puts north korea on the list as sudan, syria and iran. countries that have supported terrorist groups to. day's action has no direct link to the nuclear program. the administration noted kim jong-un has not launched a test missile in more than 60 days. that's one reason why the secretary of state said today, that president trump's offer to negotiate which he made during the recent trip to asia still stands. anthony. >> margaret brennan, thanks. >> the justice department filed a lawsuit to stop at & t from buying time-warner. the government claims cable bills would skyrocket if the deal goes through. because at & t would be able to charge rival distributors much more to carry time-warner channels. at & t said essentially, see you in court. >> argentina's navy said
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rescue ships did not come from an submarine that went missing five days ago. 44 crew members are on board. more than a dozen international ships some from the u.s. are searching for the submarine. stormy weather is hindering the effort. the navy says the sub, could run out of oxygen, in two more dates. >> man that look in charles manson's eyes that convinced people to murder in his name. the late vincent bougliossi who prosecuted and wrote about manson called him a metaphor for pure evil. manson died yesterday after spending nearly half a century in prison. he was 83. here is john blackstone. >> reporter: in his recent prison mug shot, charles manson looked every bit the crazed killer who shocked and mesmerized america in the late 1960s. he led a cult that became known as the the manson family. casting a spell over followers with the kind of word games o
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display in a 1986 prison interview. >> i'm inside of you, man. i'm inside of you. i'm inside every one of you. >> reporter: in 1969, cult members, committed seven savage murders in southern california. >> if you are afraid of me, it's something wrong with you. >> now that he is gone. there are still three people that went into our home that murdered my grandfather and his wife. >> reporter: tony lamontaine's grandfather and wife were killed by three manson followers still in prison. >> you lay in bed at night, running through what was it like, you know what happened? what was, what was going through my grandfather's mind? >> the most famous manson victim, actress sharonat --
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race war instead, launched the movement. >> what mercy did you show my daughter when sunny was begging for her life. >> when sharon tate's mother spoke at a parole hearing in 1984, the first ever victim impact statement in california. she was addressing, charles text watson one of the manson family murderers. >> what about my family when will she come up for parole, when will i come up for parole? can you tell me that? >> over the years, the families of other manson victims have fought at every parole hearing to keep the three remaining killers in prison. manson's death won't change that. john blackstone, cbs news, san francisco. >> coming up next -- if they can make it there they will make it anywhere? but is new york city ready for driverless cars? >> later, the royal marriage.
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>> mix millions of cars, pedestrians, bicyclists, delivery trucks, and you get manhattan driving. at its best unpredictable. at worst, chaos. for today's self driving cars that mixture might be too much. >> so this cop that is flagging traffic here, right now that would confuse the current generation of the self driving cars? >> yeah, we are not there yet. because they're not, the brain isn't as advanced to understand what that person is doing. >> we drove the constituenty streets with brad sturtz from audi working on autonomous driving technology over a decade. >> would the self-driving car predict that guy would swing into my lane. >> not predict. would have seen him edge over and backed off. >> reporter: sturtz things 2035 before self-driving cars are
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common. governor cuomo wants the cars to got a big apple test drive. mayor bill de blasio said not so fast. >> i don't like it, i think a mistake. creates a danger. >> reporter: self driving cars use sensors to detect surroundings and programmed to follow traffic laws. a dense city environment might overwhelm the current technology. >> if it weren't for humans, autonomous vehicles would work perfectly. >> sam schwartz is former city traffic commissioner. >> the two things autonomous vehicles have not figured out what are pedestrian as but to do, what are bicycle riders about to do. >> this is one vision of how self driving cars could work in manhattan. thoroughfares leading into the city cutting across town, alug roads to go unused. john meier entered the idea into a contest. >> getting pedestrians and drivers out of the way allows it to ach
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>> efficiency that will require time, upgraded infrastructure, smarter self-driving cars, and, patience. in a city not known for it. kris van cleave, cbs news, new york. brave new world. and up next, remembering della reece. by day 28? years off your skin age. but don't take it from us, take it from one of the millions of real women already in the know it's not often you can say, you know i saw results right away visible results or your money back olay. ageless there is not a friend that i have that will not own this product i had this chest cold, but my medicine kept wearing off. (coughsah! hey, chad! i missed you. ah! i was in the tree watching you, and then i fell. i'm not eating pizza from the trash.
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della reese. best known as co-star of "touched by an angel" for nine seasons or cbs. a pioneer for african-american women in television, the first to guest host "the tonight show" and the first to host her own talk show years before oprah. della reese was 86. >> out with the old in atlanta today. [ explosion ] first a thunderous explosion, then clouds of smoke. nearly 5,000 pound of explosives brought down the georgia dome. most of it anyway. two small sections survived. in its 25 years the georgia dome hosted two superbowls, three final fours and olympic gymnastics. it's been replaced by a $1.6 billion stadium next door.
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receiving a 70 anniversary is rare for any couple. today, queen elizabeth and prince philips celebrated that milestone as did london. mark phillips is there. >> reporter: if queen elizabeth and prince philip know the secret of what makes a
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work for 70 years they weren't saying today. just a few silent photos have been released to mark the occasion. the royal platinum anniversary is a quiet family affair. but london wasn't quiet. the bells of westminster abbey rang out for hours, just as they had on this day in 1947, when then princess elizabeth married a dashing naval officer named phillip mounbaton, some around the royal court thought may be too dashing. according to one of the queen's brides maids margaret rhoads. >> of course prince philip was the most utterly good looking, viking god. >> viking god? >> well he really was too good looking. >> reporter: how did the marriage work so well for so long? again, according to friend, like giles brandriff, the secret was division of labor. >> eventually the queen has
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philip allowed to wear the trousers. she was the front woman, the person people around the world know, it is her face on the postage stamps. but behind the scenes, he was there at every turn. >> a shared sense of humor may also have helped, you can only imagine what the thought bubbles would say. phillip has had a unique role in the queen's life. according to royal writer, roya nika. >> the queen has the spent seven decade living in a world where everyone says yes to her. phillip is some one who can be completely forth right and tell her how it is. >> the only one who says no? >> i think so, yeah. >> reporter: 70 years for a very public, very private couple. mark phillips, cbs news, london. >> that's the "overnight news" for tuesday. for some the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm anthony mason.
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welcome to the "overnight news." i'm meg oliver. a manhunt continues along the mexico border in west texas where a pair of agents were brutally attacked. one is dead, the other hospitalized. president trump says it is just another example of why the u.s. needs a wall along its southern border. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: fbi and border patrol agents have scoured the rocky desert terrain by foot and air. they're looking for evidence after what is being called an attack. it was around 11:00 saturday night, border patrol agent martinez went out to investigate an alarm triggered by a ground sensor.
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he determined it was set off by human movement. according to national council it appears he may have been ambushed and attacked with rocks. a second agent arrived to find martinez unconscious bleeding from the head. the second agent radioed for backup. both agents discovered with head injuries. both possibly victims of a stoning. martinez, a border patrol agent for four years, died from his injuries. his partner whose name has the not yet been released is now in stable condition at university medical center in el paso, vice president of the national border patrol council. >> everything that the agents are telling us that were there on scene is that it is consistent with having been assaulted with possibly rocks. >> reporter: this incident renewed calls for tougher border patrol measures. president trump tweeted.
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southern border. we will seek out and bring justice to those responsible. we will and must build the wall. here at the hospital, surviving agent apparently doesn't have any memory about what happened. now all possibilities are being explored including accidental. here's why, there was an e-mail circulated within the border patrol yesterday that stated it is unclear whether the two men were attacked or whether they were injured after falling into a ra sheen. >> three weeks from today, the people of alabama will go to the polls in a special election. roy moore remains defiant. he will not drop out of the race despite mounting accusations of sexual misconduct. several of moore's accusers are speaking out. dean reynolds has their story.
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>> he basically laid out blankets on the floor of his living room and pre seeded to seduce me, you could say. >> she says moore, 32 sexually abused her in his apartment. >> he removed my clothing. he left the room came back in wearing his white underwear. and, and, he touched me over my clothing. what was left of it. and, he, he -- tried to get me to touch him as well. >> tina johnson was 2 in 1991 when she says moore, then, 44, made a move in his law office. we got up to leave. when we did. my mother went first. he grabbed me from behind. it was horrible. i felt uncomfortable. >> moore deny the charges, but these stories, plus his world view, prompted alabama's leading
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him. michelle holmes is on the editorial board. >> his view is radically out of step with everyday alabama. don't let people fool you in thinking that that's what we in alabama believe. because we don't. >> reporter: in washington the president remained mum on moore. >> do you believe roy moore's accusers, mr. president? >> thank you very much. >> but mr. trump's advise ir, kellyanne conway suggested having moore's vote in the senate outweighs possible indiscretions. >> vote roy moore? >> i am telling you we want the votes in the senate to get this tax, this tax bill through. >> aide say the president who once called moore a really great guy who ran a fantastic primary race, has no plans currently to come down here to alabama to campaign with him. president trump said he is designating north korea's "murderous regime" as a state
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the country will join iran, sudan and syria and be in line for even more sanctions. mean while, president trump's repeated threats to north korea have some worrying he may one day launch a nuclear strike. major garrett reports. >> do not try us. >> reporter: president trump's warnings to north korea. have been vivid and descriptive. >> we will have no choice but to totally destroy north korea. >> reporter: the meaning of destroy in the nuclear age raises this question, are the president's powers unchecked? >> if you execute unlawful order you will go to jail. >> reporter: air force general head of u.s. strategic command tried to answer the question over the weekend saying there are limits. >> i provide advice to the president. he will tell me what to do. if it is, if it is illegal. guess what is going to happen. >> you say no. >> i will say no, that is illegal. guess what he will say what is
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legal. we will come up with options. >> the arkansas said the time to respond to nuclear attack or one imnenlt gives the commander-in-chief special power. >> the president has to hold in his hand the sole decision to use our nuclear weapons. >> reporter: since the cold war, u.s. presidents have had sole authority to launch nuclear weapons. the codes to do so follow the president in a suitcase. the nuclear football. >> no one human beak should ever have that power. >> now some senate democrats want to say in preemptive nuclear war, drafting a bill, to say congress declare war first. >> possible signs of life this morning at the bottom of the sea where an argentine submarine has been missing nearly a week. david martin haltz the latest. >> reporter: the argentine navy says american patrol plane picked up the same sound heard earlier by ships. initially described as a faint banging as if it were coming from a hammer inside the
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a spokesman says the sound now being analyzed were detected in an area tha co-in siepds with the route the san juan would have taken to its home port. the sound also coincide with a standard emergency procedure described by retired navy captain greg bowman, once in charge of salvage and diving for the u.s. navy. >> the searchers could locate the submarine from, from sailors, actually, banging on the hull with a hammer. >> beth aircraft and ships are now concentrating on the area where the banging was heard. but bad weather is hampering the search. earlier footage of the san juan in bad weather shows it would be hard to spot even on the surface. a number of ships would have to pick up the banging sound in order to triangulate the location of the san juan and its crew of 44. right now, that's the best hope the anxious families have. if if it can beep lope kated, the u.s. navy would send down this rescue vehicle, which would attach to the side of the submarine and allow the crew to
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>> announcer: this the cbs "overnight news." for many people around in the late 60s and 70s, charles manson was the face of evil. a homicidal cult leader who ordered disciples to carry out a series of gruesome murders. nearly a half century later, most of that spent behind bars, charles manson is dead. >> murder okay because you didn't see it? >> there is no murder. >> there was a murder of sharon tate. >> reporter: in his most recent prison mug shot.
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>> reporter: in his recent prison mug shot, charles manson looked every bit the crazed killer who shocked and mesmerized america in the late 1960s. he led a cult that became known as the the manson family. casting a spell over followers with the kind of word games on display in a 1986 prison interview. >> reporter: manson seemed able to cast a spell over followers, mostly young women who became known as the manson family. >> what we don't understand about you? >> just what i said. i am inside of you, man. i live inside of you. >> reporter: in 1969, cult members, committed seven savage murders in southern california. >> one of those people -- what of those people who say, monster? >> what you see is what you get. >> do you like it? >> man they have to live with it, i don't. you live with your judgments. i live with mine. >>
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the most horrible crimes were committed at his direction. and therefore. >> you come back to the same premise. same premise. >> just talking self-image now? do you look it? not like it? do you care about it? the fact that people somehow there is something called the manson mystique in the world now? >> all right, your name is sam smith, you are from idaho. now, what is your self-image? you know you are not sam smith. you know you are not from idaho. >> right. >> i can scream and yell and tell the whole world here is sam smith from idaho. you still know in your heart that you are not sam smith. >> what are you in your heart if you know you are not that? >> i didn't direct nobody to be killed, man. the most famous victim actress sharon tate, the 26-year-old pregnant wife of roman
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he described the scene to reporters. >> you see a lot of blood, all over the place. baby clothes. >> testimony at manson's trial revealed he convinced his followers to kill as the part of a plan to start an apocalyptic race war. >> how do you feel about those murders? how do you feel about them? that's what counts. happened in your world, not mine. >> reporter: in 1971, manson was found guilty of conspiracy to commit murder sentenced to death. that was commuted to life in prison in 1972. when the california supreme court declared the death penalty unconstitutional. john blackstone, cbs news, san francisco. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back.
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the atlanta skyline will never be the same. now that the famous georgia dome has been reduced to a pile of rubble. mark strassmann reports on the efforts it took to bring it down.
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>> reporter: 12 second, that's all it took to drop the 29-story georgia dome and reshape atlanta's skyline. the explosive moment took nearly two years of planning and prepping. >> the last time any fan got to step foot in here, a different scene. >> in the final days, the georgia tomorrow dome looked like an apocalyptic ruin. >> for three years, i think i was section 119, some where over here. which looks like it is just a pile of concrete now. >> reporter: dale felt confli conflictconflic conflicted when we met him. his job to oversee the implosion of a venue that staged quarter century of milestones and memories. two superbowls, three final fours, and in 1996, this is where team usa women's gymnastics won their first olympic gold. >> any major event that came to atlanta, if it came to the dome you knew it was a meaningful
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building like this. is a complicated and, emotional decision. >> absolutely. >> it was studied for a long time and debated. ultimately, realized that, that, you know to keep major events coming, a new stadium was necessary. >> the dome's lower bowl was the first to go. the tricky part for demolition man, rick cupatelli was up above. >> looked at that. never seen that before. been doing a a long time. never seen that before. >> huh to bring down the half mile long, concrete ring beam that wraps around the roofline. a one of a kind design. >> what was the solution? >> one implosion for the structure. >> reporter: throughout the dome, workers drilled 3,000 holes. in those holes placed 4800 pounds of explosives. all timed to crip the ringed beam and columns in just the right order. >> the side will go up first. 33
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off. >> for more than 40 years, he has been making buildings go boom. but this job ranks as one of his most challenging. >> on a scale of one to ten. it is beyond a nine. for sure. >> here is why, the georgia dome sat sandwiched between atlanta's major convention center, and the city's new crown jewel. the 1.5 billion dollar mercedes-benz stadium. just 83 feet away. to protect it, workers raised this 50 foot tall curtain. >> the goal to keep everything inside the georgia don't. just in case, if of a piece of cob crete wants to flip out this will stop it. >> you have this narrow cone to make this happen? >> exactly right. the falcons have a game six days after we drop this. so, we have got to be careful. >> double checked the numbers. triple checked them. >> quadruple checked the
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yeah. >> for all of the planning, the venue's final performance should have been no surprise. the georgia dome could always hold an audience. but all did not seemingly go according to plan. see one section, there, still standing on the southeast corner of the stadium. but there also seems to be a second issue. another section that did not go, into the middle. did not implode with the others. on the opposite side on the northwest section of the stadium. so, they're going to have to figure what to do about the two challenges so, apparently the georgia dome still has one more final encore. if you are headed out for sushi want a cocktail with your mall, you might order saki, rice wine or japanese beer. but whiskey? believe it or not some of the finest whiskeys in the world are distilled in japan. mo rocca got a taste of the best. >> reporter: the cool air. the crystal
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the seaside cliffs. the perfect place to make world class whiskey. but this isn't scotland. this is the distillery jane pan. >> oh, wow. off awe that, that smells like whiskey. >> japanese whiskey came to worldwide attention with 2003's lost in translation. starring bill murray as a pitch man for sontori whiskey. >> for relaxing times, make it santori time. >> but experts knew that whiskey front land of the rising sun was top shelf. >> santori experience. >> just this year, santori won four world whiskey award. at the company distillery in yamazaki, first in japan, the process is age old. from the wash
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with yeast and walter. looks like a washing machine? [ laughter ] >> to the copper stills, to the casts where the whiskey spends years maturing. and finally, i am happy to report to the tasting. >> yes. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> with chief blender. >> it's, it's, alcoholic honey. very smooth. >> reporter: when you win an award, as big as distiller of the year, best in the world, does that make you want to get even better? >>
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says tokyo based whiskey writer, stephen van aiken, helped the japanese beat even the scottish in competition. >> the idea that today what you are doing and what you are making should always be, ever so slightly better than what you were doing yesterday. >> is that a japanese characteristic? uniquely japanese? >> yes, yes, engrained in the culture this idea of continuous improvement. >> japan, first sipped the water of life as whiskey is known in 1853. when commodore matthew perry sailed into tokyo harbor. he brought along some american whiskey as a gift to the emperor. but it would be almost 70 years before two men opened a distillery. years before, the son of saki makers, traveled to scotlan
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he came back with more than samples. >> one of the things that happened is he fell in love with, a local there, and brought her back to japan along with all of that, knowledge about whiskey making. >> in 1933 with the help of his scottish wife, rita, he founded japan any other great whiskey, nikka on the northern island, the place where the climate, not unlike scotland's. this is the spot of a new life. >> reporter: how proud are the japanese of their whiskey heritage? the love story of masataka and rita became wildly popular soap opera. and with japanese whiskey's wildly dine manned, no surprise some rare ones go for as much as 8,000 dollars a bottle at auction. which is why, the next round is on you.
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we end the half-hour with the story of grade school students who got a hand-on lesson in history and archaeology without leaving the classroom. steve hartman found their story on the road. >> if you had to thing of a good site for an archaeological dig, you probably wouldn't think of the children's workshop school in manhattan. you almost certainly wouldn't think of mere yal sissurman's third grade classroom and you definitely wouldn't thing of her coat closet. >> not like a tomb, not like a pyramid. it is a closet. >> right. really lucky that this one student decided to investigate. yeah. >> that one student, is this student. bobby scotto. >> hit pay dirt. >> couple years ago
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was in her class he started wondering about a crack in the closet floor. >> how in the world am i going to got down there. >> he began poking around with his finger. turned to pencils and shirt hangers. >> then other kids got curious. and they're totally night. >> guys. >> which is why for the past two years now, mere yal's students have been excavating nearly every closet in this 100-year-old school. >> i found a really old coin. >> they're finding some really old things. >> some nor recent. and some, what's this? much more recent. >> there is a camera. >> all of it uncovered with the kind of glee. >> wow. >> rarely seen in a grade school classroom. >> piece of metal. >> i found three pencils. eraser stick to playdough. >> whoa. >> i searily did. >> under there, just, black, black mystery things in black. >> just don't want to stop, basically. >> all right, guys.
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>> in fact they're so to it. >> kick you out of the closet it now. >> hard for miriam to keep up with the indiana joness. >> would have made dwrr life easier if you uh said quit messing in the closet. >> glad this didn't happen to me in the first couple years of teaching. that's what i would have said. scary to encourage kids to do a pr jekt you have no idea where it is going. >> reporter: on the flip side it can lead to wonderful lessons. in this case, miriam says the kids got into history and archaeology and their own museum exhibit, showing off everything from antique school supplies to animal mummies. >> found a pine cone. >> of course there are still many more findings. waiting to be found. >> i found a pine cone. >> but no matter what they dig up. >> miriam, look, there will never be a greater treasure than the one that stand before them every day the teacher with that special gift for unearthing a passion. steve hartman, on the road, in
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>> my favorite teacher! that's nice thing to find. >> that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. from the cbs broadcast center in new york city, i'm meg oliver. ♪ murder at the border. >> we lost a border patrol officer yesterday, another one was brutally beaten. >> the hunt is on for those behind a deadly attack on a u.s. border patrol officer. >> also tonight, the latest public figure accused of sexual misconduct is charlie rose. cbs has suspended him. >> horses then horseless. but is america's biggest city ready for driverless? >> and -- >> the curtain rises. on the wedding of a generation. >> 70 years ago today, phillip told elizabeth i do. but he its not afraid to say i won't. >> he is the only one who says no? >> i think so, y
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♪ ♪ >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." the wave of sexual abuse allegations we have been reporting from hollywood to washington has now touched cbs news. news. late monday, cbs suspended correspondent charlie rose, after "the washington post" reported that eight women associated with his pbs program are accusing him of sexual harassment. rose apologized in a statement to "the post." more now from jim axelrod. >> reporter: the eight women acording to "the washington post" were either employees of "the charlie rose show" late 1990s to 2011 or aspired to work for him there. rose suspended late today by cbs news is 75. he cohosts cbs this morning and has been contributing correspondent for 60 minutes nearly a decade. >> the bureau is expanding its presence
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inc. not cbs for pbs where his interview show airs or bloomberg where it is taped and rebroadcast. allegations in "the washington post" article include rose making unwanted sexual advances in the form of lewd phone calls, groping, and walking around naked in front of the women. five described rose who "time" magazine named one of its 100 most influential people in 2014, putting his hand on their legs, to test their reaction. two said while working for him at his home, or while traveling on business with him he came out of the shower walking naked in front of them. rose told the post in a statement, statement, "i deeply apologize for my inappropriate behavior. i am greatly embarrassed. i have behaved insensitivity at limes and accept responsibility for that. though i do not believe that all these allegations are accurate." in a statement, cbs news said, charlie rose is suspended immediately while we look into this matter. these allegations are extremely disturbing and we take them seriously.
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and bloomberg suspended distribution of his program. anthony. >> jim axelrod. thank you. sexual assault accusations against rob moore. the republican senate candidate in alabama. three weeks before the special election -- accusers continue off to speak out. dean reynold is in birmingham. >> reporter: for days, roy moore avoided questions while his accusers are answering them. often in painful detail. >> he basically laid out some blankets on the floor of his living room and proceeded to, seduce me. i guess you would say. >> lee was 14 in 1979 when she says moore, then 32, sexually abused her in his apartment. >> he removed my clothing, he left the room and came back in wearing his white underwear and he touched me over my clothing,
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and he tried to get me to touch him as well. >> tina johnson was 28 in 1991, when she says moore, then 44, made a move in his law office. >> we got up to leave, when we did, my mother went first. and he grabbed me from behind. it was horrible. i felt uncomfortable. >> moore denies the charges but the stories plus his world view, prompted alabama's leading newspapers to come out against him. michelle holmes is on the editorial board. >> his view is radically out of step with everyday alabama. don't let people fool you in thinking that that's what we in alabama believe. because we don't. >> reporter: in washington the president remained mum on moore. >> do you believe roy moore's accusers, mr. president? >> thank you very much. ut
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kellyanne conway suggested having moore's vote in the senate outweighs possible indiscretions. >> vote roy moore? >> i am telling you we want the votes in the senate to get this tax, this tax bill through. >> aide say the president who once called moore a really great guy who ran a fantastic primary race, has no plans currently to come down here to alabama to campaign with him. anthony. >> dean reynolds in birmingham. thank you, dean. >> a manhunt is on for who ever ambushed two u.s. border patrol agents over the weekend at the mexican border leaving one dead and his partner injured. the attack brought a new call from president, for president trump from a border wall. here's david begnaud. >> reporter: fbi and border patrol agents scoured the rocky desert terrain by foot and air. they're looking for evidence after what is being called an attack. it was around 11:00 saturday night. border patrol agent, rogelio
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alarm triggered by ground sensor. martinez called for backup when he determined it was set off by human movement. according to national border patrol council it appears he may have been ambushed, and attacked with rocks. a second agent arrived to find martinez unconscious. bleeding from the head. that second agent radioed for backup. both agents were then discovered with serious head injuries. both possibly victims of a stoning. martinez a border patrol agent just four years died from his injuries. his partner is now in stable condition. the vice president of the national border patrol council. >> and everything that the agents are telling us that were there on scene is that it is consistent with having been assaulted with possibly rocks. >> reporter: this incident has renewed calls for tougher border patrol measures. presidentr
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southern border. another badly hurt. we will seek out and bring justice to those responsible. we will and must, build the wall. here at the hospital, the surviving border patrol agent apparent low has no memory of what happened. now all possibilities are being investigated including the chance that this was an accident. there was an e-mail circulated within border patrol, it its unclear whether the two men were attacked or whether not they were injured after falling down a ravine. anthony. >> david begnaud, thank you, david. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. ♪ ♪
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cbs news has learned special counsel robert mueller will soon interview top-level white house officials as part of his investigation into russian interference in the u.s. election. jeff pegues has new details about members of the trump family who met with russians during the campaign. >> reporter: the deputy head of russia's central bank he has ties to russian president vladamir putin and reportedly organized crime which is why his meeting in may 2016 with donald trump jr. during the height of the presidential campaign has the gotten the attention of congressional investigators. the two men were introduced during a dinner at national
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according to a source, trump jr. discussed mutual interest in firearms. the source did not recall if the campaign ever came up. in a statement, the attorney representing the president's son, said they made small talk for a few minutes and went back to separate meals. a former assistant director of the fbi and says meetings like this are typical of intelligence operations. >> the art of getting close to someone is, i give you opportunities, but i don't make you uncomfortable. i don't have you push me away. >> he made overtures to the trump campaign before. through an intermediary, request for meeting with candidate trump made it to trump's son-in-law jared kushner. sources say kushner recommended against the meeting. but less than three weeks after the nra event, donald trump jr. and kushner met at trump tower with a russian lawyer with ties to the kremlin. trump jr. promised dirt on hillary clinton. that meeting is now a key focus in special counsel robert
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mueller's investigation into russian meddling in the election. the special counsel's office, examining firing of fbi director james comey and if any one including the president obstructed justice. it asked the justice department to hand over documents pertaining to the firing and the attorney general decision to recuse himself from the russian investigation. anthony. >> thank you, jeff. president trump called north korea's government a murderous regime and said he is designating it a state sponsor of terrorism. margaret brennan at the white house. margaret what does this designation mean exactly? >> well president trump said putting north korea on the terror black list will make it available to the u.s. to put
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more sanctions on what is the world's most sanctioned regime. rex tillerson acknowledged largely symbolic. it will make it difficult to do business with pyongyang. it puts north korea on the list as sudan, syria and iran. countries that have supported terrorist groups to. day's action has no direct link to the nuclear program. the administration noted kim jong-un has not launched a test missile in more than 60 days. that's one reason why the secretary of state said today, that president trump's offer to negotiate which he made during the recent trip to asia still stands. anthony. >> margaret brennan, thanks. >> the justice department filed a lawsuit to stop at & t from buying time-warner. the government claims cable bills would skyrocket if the deal goes through. because at & t would be able to charge rival distributors much more to carry time-warner channels. at & t said essentially, see you in court.
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>> argentina's navy said tonight, sound detected by rescue ships did not come from an submarine that went missing five days ago. 44 crew members are on board. more than a dozen international ships some from the u.s. are searching for the submarine. stormy weather is hindering the effort. the navy says the sub, could run out of oxygen, in two more dates. >> maybe it was that look in charles manson's eyes that convinced people to murder in his name. the late vincent bougliossi who prosecuted and wrote about manson called him a metaphor for pure evil. manson died yesterday after spending nearly half a century in prison. he was 83. here is john blackstone. >> reporter: in his recent prison mug shot, charles manson looked every bit the crazed killer who shocked and mesmerized america in the late 1960s. he led a cult that became known as the the manson family. casting a spell over followers with the kind of word games on display in a 1986 prison interview. >> i i
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i'm inside of you. i'm inside every one of you. >> reporter: in 1969, cult members, committed seven savage murders in southern california. >> if you are afraid of me, it's something wrong with you. >> now that he is gone. there are still three people that went into our home that murdered my grandfather and his wife. >> reporter: tony lamontaine's grandfather and wife were killed by three manson followers still in prison. >> you lay in bed at night, running through what was it like, you know what happened? what was, what was going through my grandfather's mind? >> the most famous manson victim, actress sharon tat -- tate. manson hoped they would start a race war instead, launched the movement. >> what mercy did you show my daughter when sunny was be
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>> when sharon tate's mother spoke at a parole hearing in 1984, the first ever victim impact statement in california. she was addressing, charles text watson one of the manson family murderers. >> what about my family when will she come up for parole, when will i come up for parole? can you tell me that? >> over the years, the families of other manson victims have fought at every parole hearing to keep the three remaining killers in prison. manson's death won't change that. john blackstone, cbs news, san francisco. >> coming up next -- if they can make it there they will make it anywhere? but is new york city ready for driverless cars? >> later, the royal marriage. 70 years -- and counting. i had this chest cold, but my medicine kept wearing off. (coughah!
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discovered mucinex. one pill lasts 12 hours,and i'm good. why take 4-hour medicine? one mucinex lasts 12 hours. let's end this. >> i'm alex trebek. if you're age 50 to 85, this is an important message. so please, write down the number on your screen. the lock i want to talk to you about isn't the one on your door. it's a rate lock for your life insurance that guarantees your rate can never go up at any time, for any reason. but be careful. many policies you see do not have one, but you can get a lifetime rate lock through the colonial penn program. call this number to learn more.
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delivery trucks, and you get manhattan driving. at its best unpredictable. at worst, chaos. for today's self driving cars that mixture might be too much. >> so this cop that is flagging traffic here, right now that would confuse the current generation of the self driving cars? >> yeah, we are not there yet. because they're not, the brain isn't as advanced to understand what that person is doing. >> we drove the constituenty streets with brad sturtz from audi working on autonomous driving technology over a decade. >> would the self-driving car predict that guy would swing into my lane. >> not predict. would have seen him edge over and backed off. >> reporter: sz
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before self-driving cars are common. governor cuomo wants the cars to got a big apple test drive. mayor bill de blasio said not so fast. >> i don't like it, i think a mistake. creates a danger. >> reporter: self driving cars use sensors to detect surroundings and programmed to follow traffic laws. a dense city environment might overwhelm the current technology. >> if it weren't for humans, autonomous vehicles would work perfectly. >> sam schwartz is former city traffic commissioner. >> the two things autonomous vehicles have not figured out what are pedestrian as but to do, what are bicycle riders about to do. >> this is one vision of how self driving cars could work in manhattan. thoroughfares leading into the city cutting across town, alug roads to go unused. john meier entered the idea into a contest. >> getting pedestrians and drivers out of the way allows it to achieve true efficiency. >> efficiency that will require
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smarter self-driving cars, and, patience. in a city not known for it. kris van cleave, cbs news, new york. brave new world. and up next, remembering della reese. casual fridays at buckingham palace? surprising. what's not surprising? how much money nathan saved by switching to geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. because your carpet there's resolve carpet care. it lifts more dirt and pet hair versus vacuuming alone. resolve carpet care with five times benefits
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della reese. with her 1959 hit "don't you know." the actress died yesterday. best known as co-star of "touched by an angel" for nine seasons or cbs. a pioneer for african-american women in television, the first to guest host "the tonight show" and the first to host her own talk show years before oprah. della reese was 86. >> out with the old in atlanta today. [ explosion ] first a thunderous explosion, then clouds of smoke. nearly 5,000 pound of explosives brought down the georgia dome. most of it anyway. two small sections survived. in its 25 years the georgia dome hosted two superbowls, three final fours and olympic gymnastics. it's been replaced by a $1.6 billion stadium next door. up next, a royal wedding anniversary.
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can academy of dermatology reaching a 70th anniversary is rare for any couple. today, queen elizabeth and prince philips celebrated that milestone as did london. mark phillips is there. >> reporter: if queen elizabeth and princeli
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secret of what makes a marriage work for 70 years they weren't saying today. just a few silent photos have been released to mark the occasion. the royal platinum anniversary is a quiet family affair. but london wasn't quiet. the bells of westminster abbey rang out for hours, just as they had on this day in 1947, when then princess elizabeth married a dashing naval officer named phillip mounbaton, some around the royal court thought may be too dashing. according to one of the queen's brides maids margaret rhoads. >> of course prince philip was the most utterly good looking, viking god. >> viking god? >> well he really was too good looking. >> reporter: how did the marriage work so well for so long? again, according to friend, like giles brandriff, the secret was division of labor. >> eventually the queen has always worn the crown and prince philip allowed to wear the trousers. pee was the front woman, the
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know, it is her face on the postage stamps. but behind the scenes, he was there at every turn. >> a shared sense of humor may also have helped, you can only imagine what the thought bubbles would say. phillip has had a unique role in the queen's life. according to royal writer, roya nika. >> the queen has the spent seven decade living in a world where everyone says yes to her. phillip is some one who can be completely forth right and tell her how it is. >> the only one who says no? >> i think so, yeah. >> reporter: 70 years for a very public, very private couple. mark phillips, cbs news, london. >> that's the "overnight news" for tuesday. for some the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm anthony mason. thank you for watching.
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welcome to the "overnight news." i'm meg oliver. president trump says it is just another example of why the u.s. need a wall along its southern border. david begnaud is there. around 11:00 saturday night, the border patrol agent went out to investigate an alarm, triggered by a ground sensor.
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martinez called for backup when he determined it was set off by human movement. according to national border patrol council it appears he may have been ambushed, and attacked with rocks. a second agent arrived to find martinez unconscious. bleeding from the head. that second agent radioed for backup. both agents were then discovered with serious head injuries. both possibly victims of a stoning. martinez a border patrol agent just four years died from his injuries. his partner is now in stable condition. the vice president of the national border patrol council. >> and everything that the agents are telling us that were there on scene is that it is consistent with having been assaulted with possibly rocks. >> reporter: this incident has renewed calls for tougher border patrol measures. president trump tweeted border patrol officerle
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southern border. another badly hurt. we will seek out and bring justice to those responsible. we will and must, build the wall. here at the hospital, the surviving border patrol agent apparent low has no memory of what happened. now all possibilities are being investigated including the chance that this was an accident. there was an e-mail circulated within border patrol, it its unclear whether the two men were attacked or whether not they were injured after falling down a ravine. anthony. >> david begnaud, thank you, david. >> three weeks from today, the people of alabama will go to the polls in a special election. roy moore remains defiant. he will not drop out of the race despite mounting accusations of sexual misconduct. several of moore's accusers are speaking out. dean reynolds has their story. >> he basically laid out blankets on the floor of his living room and pre seeded to seduce me, you could say. >> she says moore, 32 sexually abused her in his apartment.
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he left the room came back in wearing his white underwear. and, and, he touched me over my clothing. what was left of it. and, he, he -- tried to get me to touch him as well. >> tina johnson was 2 in 1991 when she says moore, then, 44, made a move in his law office. we got up to leave. when we did. my mother went first. he grabbed me from behind. it was horrible. i felt uncomfortable. >> moore deny the charges, but these stories, plus his world view, prompted alabama's leading newspapers to come out against
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michelle holmes is on the editorial board. >> his view is radically out of step with everyday alabama. don't let people fool you in thinking that that's what we in alabama believe. because we don't. >> reporter: in washington the president remained mum on moore. >> do you believe roy moore's accusers, mr. president? >> thank you very much. >> but mr. trump's advise ir, kellyanne conway suggested having moore's vote in the senate outweighs possible indiscretions. >> vote roy moore? >> i am telling you we want the votes in the senate to get this tax, this tax bill through. >> aide say the president who once called moore a really great guy who ran a fantastic primary race, has no plans currently to come down here to alabama to campaign with him. president trump said he is designating north korea's "murderous regime" as a state sponsor of terrorism. the country will join iran, sudan d
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for even more sanctions. mean while, president trump's repeated threats to north korea have some worrying he may one day launch a nuclear strike. major garrett reports. >> do not try us. >> reporter: president trump's warnings to north korea. have been vivid and descriptive. >> we will have no choice but to totally destroy north korea. >> reporter: the meaning of destroy in the nuclear age raises this question, are the president's powers unchecked? >> if you execute unlawful order you will go to jail. >> reporter: air force general head of u.s. strategic command tried to answer the question over the weekend saying there are limits. >> i provide advice to the president. he will tell me what to do. if it is, if it is illegal. guess what is going to happen. >> you say no. >> i will say no, that is illegal. guess what he will say what is legal. we will come up with options.
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>> the arkansas said the time to respond to nuclear attack or one imnenlt gives the commander-in-chief special power. >> the president has to hold in his hand the sole decision to use our nuclear weapons. >> reporter: since the cold war, u.s. presidents have had sole authority to launch nuclear weapons. the codes to do so follow the president in a suitcase. the nuclear football. >> no one human beak should ever have that power. >> now some senate democrats want to say in preemptive nuclear war, drafting a bill, to say congress declare war first. >> possible signs of life this morning at the bottom of the sea where an argentine submarine has been missing nearly a week. david martin haltz the latest. >> reporter: the argentine navy says american patrol plane picked up the same sound heard earlier by ships. initially described as a faint banging as if it were coming from a hammer inside the submarine. a spokesman says the sound now
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being analyzed were detected in an area that co-in siepds with the route the san juan would have taken to its home port. the sound also coincide with a standard emergency procedure described by retired navy captain greg bowman, once in charge of salvage and diving for the u.s. navy. >> the searchers could locate the submarine from, from sailors, actually, banging on the hull with a hammer. >> beth aircraft and ships are now concentrating on the area where the banging was heard. but bad weather is hampering the search. earlier footage of the san juan in bad weather shows it would be hard to spot even on the surface. a number of ships would have to pick up the banging sound in order to triangulate the location of the san juan and its crew of 44. right now, that's the best hope the anxious families have. if it can be located, the u.s. navy would send down this rescue vehicle, which would attach to the side of the
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submarine and allow the crew to escape through a water tight hatch. it is an emergency procedure the u.s. practices with foreign navies, whose submarines are built to mate with the escape hatch on the rescue vehicle. 's... everything. i love you, but sometimes you stink. soft surfaces trap odors. febreze fabric refresher cleans them away for good. because the things you love the most can stink. and plug in febreze to keep your whole room fresh for up to 45 days. breathe happy with febreze. because your carpet there's resolve carpet care. it lifts more dirt and pet hair versus vacuuming alone. resolve carpet care with five times benefits
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>> announcer: this the cbs "overnight news." for many people around in the late 60s and 70s, charles manson was the face of evil. a homicidal cult leader who ordered disciples to carry out a series of gruesome murders. nearly a half century later, most of that spent behind bars, charles manson is dead. >> murder okay because you didn't see it? >> there is no murder. >> there was a murder of sharon tate.
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>> reporter: in his most recent prison mug shot. >> reporter: in his recent prison mug shot, charles manson looked every bit the crazed killer who shocked and mesmerized america in the late 1960s. he led a cult that became known as the the manson family. casting a spell over followers with the kind of word games on display in a 1986 prison interview. >> reporter: manson seemed able to cast a spell over followers, mostly young women who became known as the manson family. >> what we don't understand about you? >> just what i said. i am inside of you, man. i live inside of you. >> reporter: in 1969, cult
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members, committed seven savage murders in southern california. >> one of those people -- what of those people who say, monster? >> what you see is what you get. >> do you like it? >> man they have to live with it, i don't. you live with your judgments. i live with mine. >> perception? the most horrible crimes were committed at his direction. and therefore. >> you come back to the same premise. same premise. >> just talking self-image now? do you look it? not like it? do you care about it? the fact that people somehow there is something called the manson mystique in the world now? >> all right, your name is sam smith, you are from idaho. now, what is your self-image? you know you are not sam smith. you know you are not from idaho. >> right. >> i can scream and yell and tell the whole world here is sam smith from idaho. you still know in your heart that you are not sam smith. >> what are you in your heart if you know you are not that?
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killed, man. the most famous victim actress sharon tate, the 26-year-old pregnant wife of roman polanski. he described the scene to reporters. >> you see a lot of blood, all over the place. baby clothes. >> testimony at manson's trial revealed he convinced his followers to kill as the part of a plan to start an apocalyptic race war. >> how do you feel about those murders? how do you feel about them? that's what counts. happened in your world, not mine. >> reporter: in 1971, manson was found guilty of conspiracy to commit murder sentenced to death. that was commuted to life in prison in 1972. when the california supreme court declared the death penalty unconstitutional. john blackstone, cbs news, san francisco. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back.
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thanks for the ride-along, captain! i've never been in one of these before, even though geico has been- ohhh. ooh ohh here we go, here we go. you got cut off there, what were you saying? oooo. oh no no. maybe that geico has been proudly serving the military for over 75 years? is that what you wanted to say? mhmmm. i have to say, you seemed a lot chattier on tv. geico. proudly serving the military for over 75 years. you ok back there, buddy? that cough doesn't sound so good. well i think you sound great. move over. easy booger man. take mucinex dm. it'll take care of your cough. fine! i'll text you in 4 hours when your cough returns. one pill lasts 12 hours, so... looks like i'm good all night. ah! david, please, listen. still not coughing. not fair you guys! waffles are my favorite! ah! why take 4-hour cough medicine? just one mucinex lasts 12 hours.
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ditch the misery. let's end this. sure smells amazing. even in accounts receivable. new gain botanicals laundry detergent, bring the smell of nature wherever you are. a clean oven has to smell like harsh fumes they said. can't clean grease without fumes they said. well, who's crazy now? not the talking turkey with the tin foil hat, there goes my timer. easy off© fume free cleans with no fume smell. because ovens should smell like food. the atlanta skyline will never be the same. now that the famous georgia dome has been reduced to a pile of rubble. mark strassmann reports on the efforts it took to bring it down. >> reporter: 12 second, that's
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all it took to drop the 29-story georgia dome and reshape atlanta's skyline. the explosive moment took nearly two years of planning and prepping. >> the last time any fan got to step foot in here, a different scene. >> in the final days, the georgia tomorrow dome looked like an apocalyptic ruin. >> for three years, i think i was section 119, some where over here. which looks like it is just a pile of concrete now. >> reporter: dale felt conflicted when we met him. his job to oversee the implosion of a venue that staged quarter century of milestones and memories. two superbowls, three final fours, and in 1996, this is where team usa women's gymnastics won their first olympic gold. >> any major event that came to atlanta,it
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>> decide to get rid of a building like this. is a complicated and, emotional decision. >> absolutely. >> it was studied for a long time and debated. ultimately, realized that, that, you know to keep major events coming, a new stadium was necessary. >> the dome's lower bowl was the first to go. the tricky part for demolition man, rick cupatelli was up above. >> looked at that. never seen that before. been doing a a long time. never seen that before. >> huh to bring down the half mile long, concrete ring beam that wraps around the roofline. a one of a kind design. >> what was the solution? >> one implosion for the structure. >> reporter: throughout the dome, workers drilled 3,000 holes. in those holes placed 4800 pounds of explosives. all timed to crip the ringed
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right order. >> the side will go up first. 33 millisecond the center goes off. >> for more than 40 years, he has been making buildings go boom. but this job ranks as one of his most challenging. >> on a scale of one to ten. it is beyond a nine. for sure. >> here is why, the georgia dome sat sandwiched between atlanta's major convention center, and the city's new crown jewel. the 1.5 billion dollar mercedes-benz stadium. just 83 feet away. to protect it, workers raised this 50 foot tall curtain. >> the goal to keep everything inside the georgia don't. just in case, if of a piece of cob crete wants to flip out this will stop it. >> you have this narrow cone to make this happen? >> exactly right. the falcons have a game six days after we drop this. so, we have got to be careful. >> double checked the numbers. triple checked them. >> quadruple checked the numbers. we feel good. yeah. >> for all of the planning, the venue's final performance should have been no spr
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but all did not seemingly go according to plan. see one section, there, still standing on the southeast corner of the stadium. but there also seems to be a second issue. another section that did not go, into the middle. did not implode with the others. on the opposite side on the northwest section of the stadium. so, they're going to have to figure what to do about the two challenges so, apparently the georgia dome still has one more final encore. if you are headed out for sushi want a cocktail with your mall, you might order saki, rice wine or japanese beer. but whiskey? believe it or not some of the finest whiskeys in the world are distilled in japan. mo rocca got a taste of the best. >> reporter: the cool air.
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the crystal waters. the seaside cliffs. the perfect place to make world class whiskey. but this isn't scotland. this is the distillery jane pan. >> oh, wow. off awe that, that smells like whiskey. >> japanese whiskey came to worldwide attention with 2003's lost in translation. starring bill murray as a pitch man for sontori whiskey. >> for relaxing times, make it santori time. >> but experts knew that whiskey front land of the rising sun was top shelf. >> santori experience. >> just this year, santori won
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four world whiskey award. at the company distillery in yamazaki, first in japan, the process is age old. from the wash back machines where malted barley is mixed with yeast and walter. looks like a washing machine? [ laughter ] >> to the copper stills, to the casts where the whiskey spends years maturing. and finally, i am happy to report to the tasting. >> yes. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> with chief blender. >> it's, it's, alcoholic honey. very smooth. >> reporter: when you win an award, as big as distiller of the year, best in the world, does that make you want to get even better? >> it's that drive to refine,
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says tokyo based whiskey writer, stephen van aiken, helped the japanese beat even the scottish in competition. >> the idea that today what you are doing and what you are making should always be, ever so slightly better than what you were doing yesterday. >> is that a japanese characteristic? uniquely japanese? >> yes, yes, engrained in the culture this idea of continuous improvement. >> japan, first sipped the water of life as whiskey is known in 1853. when commodore matthew perry sailed into tokyo harbor. he brought along some american whiskey as a gift to the emperor. but it would be almost 70 years before two mpe
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distillery. years before, the son of saki makers, traveled to scotland to learn from the masters. he came back with more than samples. >> one of the things that happened is he fell in love with, a local there, and brought her back to japan along with all of that, knowledge about whiskey making. >> in 1933 with the help of his scottish wife, rita, he founded japan any other great whiskey, nikka on the northern island, the place where the climate, not unlike scotland's. this is the spot of a new life. >> reporter: how proud are the japanese of their whiskey heritage? the love story of masataka and rita became wildly popular soap opera. and with japanese whiskey's wildly dine manned, no surprise some rare ones go for as much as 8,000 dollars a bottle at auction. which is why, the next round is on you.
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(crows crowing) you'd do anything to take care of that spot on your lawn. so why not take care of that spot on your skin? if you're a man over 50 you're in the group most likely to develop skin cancer, including melanoma, the cancer that kills 1 person every hour. check your skin for
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suspicious or changing spots and ask someone you trust to check areas you can't see. early detection can put you in a better spot. go to spotskincancer.org to find out what to look for. a message from the american academy of dermatology i am the founder and director of slam dunk for diabetes. slam dunk for diabetes is the only day basketball camp in the country and we provide the opportunity for children with pre-diabetes and type 1 and type 2 diabetes to get together, play ball and to learn to manage their diabetes. [olivia] when i first got to the camp, it wasn't like oh it's so sad, all the kids have diabetes, it wasn't that at all, it was happiness, it was kids laughing and running and playing and i wanted to be a part of that so much. [monica joyce] coming back year after year, what olivia learned is that she really isn't alone. [olivia] she created a world for diabetic kids to play and be normal
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and have fun and meet people and meet other kids that have diabetes. i can't thank her enough [monica joyce] i met olivia in 2004 and i said to people, stick around, olivia is going to set the world on fire one day. olivia has really been a marvelous example of what camp can do for children a promise that hit the beaches of normandy. a covenant that split the skies over berlin. a vow that captured iwo jima. a promise was made. a solemn oath that liberated seoul. a sacred trust that defended khe sanh. a pact that dug in in da nang. a contract that weathered tet. a promise was made. a pledge that stormed the desert in iraq. a bond that patrolled door-to-door in fallujah. an iou that braved ieds in kandahar.
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a promise we all must keep. dav fights for all veterans and their families so they get the health care, financial benefits and support they earned. if your'e a veteran who needs help, or you'd like to help us keep the promise, visit dav.org.
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2017. this is the cbs morning news. sexual harassment claims multiple women accuse legendary journalist charlie rose of unwanted sexual advances and lewd behavior. the u.s. government blocks a multimillion dollar merger between at&t and time warner setting the stage for an epic legal battle. and sometimes real life is stranger than fiction. >> we run into plenty of strange things doing this job but elephants on the side of the interstate is a new one.

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