more than 50 cents an hour. >> reporter: in a textile factory in istanbul, workers okil over sewing machines. but look closely because these workers are children. filming with a hidden camera, we found scores of factories using child labor in turkey. most, perhaps all of the children, from syria. some told us they were as young as 11, refugees from a war now easily exploited. a turkish worker on the minimum wage earns around $450 a month. a syrian child working 12 hours a day earns as little as $160. at a school for syrian children in istanbul, these boys, aged 10 to 12, are just beginning to learn to read and write because until recently, most of them ore full-time workers. how many of you guys have worked? wow. the school's founder, shafik suleyman, told us he offers free tuition to encourage parents to send their children back to class, but sometimes that's not enough. parents aren't earning enough money to feed their families. >> no. so they have to-- they've been forced to send their kids to work. >> reporter: out of desperation. >> yes. 'vs. they've got no choice. they have to
get from paris to istanbul. then this is how you would go, first class on the oryentd express. he stares down from the podium like some benevolent bird of prey, eyes staring past that greenacres -- great beak. it's all wonderfully choreographed. here we are, on board a ship bound for mali. sure you haven't got any money? >> no, no. it's against company rules. >> let's play for fun. >> if you like that one pal... >> portrait of a 68-year-old hustler and some memories. it seemed a pity to interrupt what's so far been a pretty happy tale. the russians are coming. or at least they want to. if you can believe it, there's an even remote atoll at the very tip of this archipelago called gann. >> hello, morley. can i ask you a question? is your wife here? >> no, she's not. >> great. what is wrong? i thawing "60 minutes" was a high-class show. >> a lot of life is blood, sweat and tears, but a lot of it is pure, unadult traited luck, and i've been a very lucky guy. >> pelley: and so have we. we'll celebrate morley's remarkable work on a special edition of "60 minutes" sunday at 8:00 eastern.
. suppose you had a few dollars and you had to get from paris to istanbul. then this is how you would go. first class on the "orient express." >> reporter: from the dawn of his career to its twilight, morley safer was, above all, a writer, a brilliant writer. >> he stares down from the podium like som of prey, eyes staring past that great beak. it's all wonderfully choreographed, every gangly move. >> reporter: he knew, as mark twain put it, the difference between the right word and the almost-right word is the difference between lightning and the lightning bug. >> reporter: tarkook lasooria, a fit old man in his 94th year, is on his way to his mother's birthday party. >> reporter: he relished working behind the camera. in front of it-- >> right here! >> reporter: not so much. >> people might find it very odd-- come on-- but i really don't like being on television. it is not natural to be talking to a piece of machinery. but the money's very good. the predominant feeling among the europeans of central africa. >> reporter: for 60 remarkable years, morley did speak his words into the membe
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