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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 17, 2016 2:42am-4:00am MST

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dance? >> i could think of things i would rather do. >> this, this theater. >> yeah. >> what this theater was -- was the first theater we ever showed bonnie and clyde in. parker. >> beatty was 29 when he produced and starred opposite faye dunaway in bonnie and clyde. >> we rob banks. >> a movie milestone that forever changed the way hollywood depicted violence. >> come back here! >> the place to be now is russia. >> in 1981, he starred in and won an oscar for directing reds.
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but it is not just his work that captivated the public for over half a century. it its also his love life. he has had relationships with julie christie, diane keaton, leslie caron, and rumored to be linked with a lot of beautiful women. so much to talk >> i got -- to meet producers and directors and screen writers. >> but, as we learned when we sat down with him at american film institute in los angeles, warren beatty isn't the easiest person to interview. >> does any one spring to mind as, as somebody that really taught you something? >> here's when you say, name somebody, i, always avoid that.
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>> warren beatty has a movie to promote. so here we are. in rules don't apply, he plays the famously secretive billionaire, howard hughes. >> have you heard from people that i am crazy. though the film centers on an aspiring actress from virginia, and her driver, both church-going, small towners. who struggle to keep their religious values intact in 1958 she still believes that once you have been intimate or gone all the way with a person that, in the eyes of god, you are committed to that person. for the rest of your life. >> i agree with sarah. that's why i have never didn't. that they why i am waiting. because i have to be sure. >> beatty himself was raised southern baptist in virginia. before coming to hollywood in the late 1950s. >> one of the characters in the movie says once you have been
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you are growing up? >> ta >> i don't want to pontificate on your show about this. because you are editing. i'm not. and so -- i want to be very clear about what i say. and i have learned in my long period of being famous, or well known. >> famous. >> i have learned that i -- that i -- if i want to say something i should say it myself. >> especially when it comes to his new movie. >> at first my thought is that it was a movie, mainly about howard hughes. then my own self obsession took over. i thought, no, no. this its what i am more, as interested in, is what, was hollywood like when i came here. >> beatty's howard hughes is a man obsessed with his privacy.
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>> yes. >> never trust anybody. >> he very much wanted to stay out of sight. and he -- he was very interested in controlling the image of how he was seen. now, i see a look on your face and you are going to say how was that in common with me? well, i will fell ytell you wha title that most interested me in a long time was the christopher lash title of his book called the culture of narcissism. >>en my defense, i wasn'ng you are a control freak. wasn't going to call you a narcissist. >> control freak is, i'm guilty. but ask anybody who work with me, i want them to give feedback. and i, and i -- i do collaborate with smart people. >> and warren beatty is friend with a lot of smart and famous people. in politics, and of course, in
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met jack nicholson. >> that booth is in hollywood's famed grill, one of beatty's long time favorites. >> the first time i ever met jack was in 1964. i think. '65. >> by then his older sister was already a star. you know what's funny. a lot of people watching us won't know until now that shirl shirley maclaine is >> yeah. >> you never made a movie together. >> another woman warren beatty will talk about. >> the way you were staring at me. i thought you would ask me for something a little more exciting. >> look what? >> use your imagination. >> i'm using it. >> let me know when you're finished. >> he met actress annette bening during the production of 1991's "bugsy." they have four children. this is the part of the interview where you talk about
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>> yeah. >> how much do you love your wife? >> it is the most intelligent thing that i ever have done. my life has completely flowered with annette and the kids. i am -- extremely proud of her. in every respect. >> what do you think your life would be like if you hadn't met annette? >> i try not to think about >> on tinder? oh, i'm not very good on that stuff. >> you wouldn't be like dating a kardashian? >> oh -- >> you would be. okay. we don't know? >> it seems that after 58 years in hollywood, warren beatty is happy to talk about his movies, and his marriage, and speak for >> reporter: next march you will have been married for 25 years. >> that is correct.
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shortage of drivers has trucking cull pae iing companie retirees. some say they shouldn't behind the wheel. kris van cleave has the story. >> for ronnie hooks it was supposed to be a day of le at his church his family was arriving from oklahoma city. it all changed when a semidriven by a 76-year-old rolled on three cars, killing ten including ronnie's parents and two brothers. >> i was on the phone with them when it happened that day. the phone went dead. >> reporter: it remains the deadliest crash in oklahoma's history. highway patrol lieutenant, investigated the accident. >> do you think his age played into that at all? >> i do. i do.
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conditions that we were made aware of later on, played a factor in that. >> reporter: as the head of the state accident investigation unit he know tisd increasing number of crashes involving elderly commercial drivers. >> industry is looking for truck drivers. a shortage in truck drivers. they won't self regulate. only way that could be done is on the federal level. >> reporter: this august a new jersey transit bus was t-boned by another bus driven by a 70-year-old. days later ack 74-year-old slammed into traffic in binghamton, new york. we looked at 12 states and found in three years there was a 19% increase in accidents involving older drivers. many of them, in their 70s 80s and even about a dozen in their 90s. but with such a shortage of drivers, the industry is actively recruiting retirees. with a hidden camera rolling, we sent a retired texas state
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master driving school. >> is there an age limit or anything? >> there is not. we had two ladies -- they were probably in their 80s. as long as you are physically and, physically able to get behind that wheel and drive that truck. they need their goods delivered. >> daphne jefferson is deputy administrator at fmcsa. >> we are not quite at the point yet we are ready to say one way or another if there need to be a change in the driver say drivers over 65. >> for the hooks family it is already too late. >> we have all had to learn how to deal with it. deal with it, recurring memories and the pain. of not having them. >> one trucking association confirmed, but when it comes to big rig crashes those are often caused by other drivers. >> that's the "overnight news" for thursday. for some of you the news
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morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm demarco morgan. the word comes down from the tower. the president-elect tweets the transition is organized and smooth. even his opponents say so. >> i'm confident on day one everything will be in good hands. >> jon stewart weighs in in his election of donald trump. >> i don't believe we are a fundamentally different country today than we were two weeks ago. government safety experts give pilots a visual lesson in midair collisions. >> and -- the library of congress honors the motown sound of smoky robinson. calling his soulful melodies, works of art.
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to trace the tracks of my tears ? ? ? >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." reporting tonight from washington. donald trump will be sworn in back there at the capitol in just 64 days. workers are racing the clock to build the inaugural platform, and the president-elect is doing much the same. racing to build a cabinet. he sent word from trump tower in new york that the transition is going well, despite what you have heard. the head of the transition was sent packing along with several advisers. now the new head, mike pence, has met with the man he will be succeeding as vice president. here is major garrett. >> how did the meeting go? >> reporter: mike pence and wife visited their future home and ate lunch with current
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offered this assessment. >> no administration is ready on day one. we weren't ready on day one. i never met one. >> at the u.s. chamber of commerce, pence in a closed door session, reassured business leaders about the president-elect's economic plans. responding to reports that his transition is in disarray, mr. trump tweeted. the process is "going so smoothly" and i am the only one who knows who the finalists are for key positions. the president elect spent more than an hour at trump tower court nominees. campaign manager kellyann conway. >> roughly a fifth of voters, 21% said the supreme court was one of the most important issue. as for personnel announcement, mr. trump sets his own timetable. >> you don't form a federal government overnight. these are very serious, use, very serious appointments and considerations. >> president-elect trump made no cabinet announcements but not behind the schedule set by
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president elect obama's first appointments came three weeks after the election. choices for other top departments, a week later. in 2000, george w. bush did not begin his formal transition until mid december. after a protracted recount in florida. under tight deadlines, bush announced top positions in two weeks. in 1992, bill clinton waited seven weeks before announcing trump confidant, newt gingrich. >> the beginning of any transition like this has turmoil, the nature of the process. and -- i think that -- trump is very decisive. >> reporter: pence signed the key legal document placing him in charge of mr. trump's transition. other paperwork according to the white house remains incomplete. scott, the pentagon, state and justice departments all report no outreach yet from trump transition staff. >> major garrett, thanks. first billionaire president has business interests worldwide which stand to benefit or be
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house. financial conflicts are banned for all federal employees except two -- the president and the vice president. so we asked julianna goldman to tell us more about mr. trump's -- financial ties with china. >> reporter: president elect trump threatened a trade war with china. >> we can't continue to allow china to rape our country, that's what they're doing. >> reporter: yet he bragged about his great business relationship with the chinese. >> the thing they most want. one of the top ten things, anything trump. you believe it? my apartments, my cars, they love me. >> reporter: mr. trump's web of financial interests in china adds to the unprecedented conflicts posed by his global business which will be run by his children who are also his key advisers. >> for us, there is a great future in china. >> reporter: they have potential hotel projects, and mr. trump's
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trump china development, llc. requests for more about entities went unanswered. ivanka trump said they had a team based in shanghai. >> there is such interest in the brand being here. we are really ramping up our commitment to meeting our partners and finding the right opportunities. >> reporter: taking those steps is all but impossible without also doing business with the chinese government. according to scott kennedy of th international studies. >> the line between state and business is a lot fuzzier. and much more complex. they can open and close doors to individual deals in the way that you can't elsewhere in the world. >> china also owes the president elect money. the state run industrial and commercial bank of china is a tenant in trump tower new york. one potential check on the conflicts is a clausein the constitution that says a government official can't
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by foreign governments, but scott it would be up to the republican congress to enforce that. >> julianna, thank you. some of america's european al lies are uneasy about the trump victory. president obama spoke to them today in the city where democracy was invented, around 500 bc. margaret brennan is traveling with the president. >> reporter: on his last foreign trip, president obama walked through the ancient ruins of the acrop his. once the strongest democracy in the world he warned of the consequences of the populist anger that powered donald trump's campaign to victory. >> faced with this new reality, where cultures clash, it is inevitable that some will seek a
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>> but he said those crude forces could be avoided by restoring a sense of justice. >> they're less likely to turn on each other and less likely to appeal to some of the darker forces that existen all of our societies. >> reporter: that's exactly what european allies fear. that mr. trump's actions will mirror his america first campaign rhetoric. >> great again. >> we are unchartered waters one key ally told us, god help us all. president obama tried to reassure his audience saying progress follows a winding path. >> the next american president, and i could not be more different. we have very different points of view, but, american democracy is bigger than any one person. >> scott, president obama is likely to hear more concerns tomorrow in germany. a key u.s. allies who chief diplomat called donald trump a preacher of hate. >> margaret brennan with the president.
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well three manhattan high rises divested themselves of the trump name today. the gold letters were taken down from apartment buildings that he built but sold a few years ago. hundreds of teed off tenants signed a petition to remove trump's name. the current owners say they simply want a neutral building identity. democrats identified their new leadership in the senate today. the new minority leader is chuck schumer of new york. the team ranges from the progressive bernie sanders of vermont to the moderate joe manchion. dick durbin, minority whip. patty murray of washington moves
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>> in two months, mr. trump will be commanding troops in comb battle for the first time. with u.s. forces fighting and advising in syria and iraq. we asked war correspondent, holly williams to compare the campaign rhetoric with the campaign against isis. >> this new isis propaganda video shows the the treacherous urban battlefield in the fight for mosul. narrow streets that isis car bombs can slip down unnoticed. surprising the iraqi army with deadly president elect trump threatened to bomb the hell out of isis. but with around a million civilians in mosul, indiscriminately air strikes are impossible. >> i know more about isis than, than the generals do. believe me. >> during his campaign, mr. trump said he would send in up to 30,000 u.s. troops to take on isis.
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he would pressure other countries to fight instead. >> i would hit them so hard your head would spin. there is nobody bigger or better at the military than i am. >> reporter: on the ground in iraq, the u.s. spent two years of careful diplomacy, building a fragile co-legislation to fight isis. which the trump administration will now inherit. across the border in syria, aleppo is again being bombard by air strikes on rebel held areas. killing civilians and damaging hospitals. strikes from its aircraft carrier in the mediterranean sea. despite international condemn nation of russia's actions, the president elect suggest heed will work together with moscow and would end american support for syrian rebels. in syria's multisided conflict, scott, that could benefit russia's ally, the syrian
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which has been bombing its own people for more than four years. >> holly williams reporting from istanbul tonight. holly, thank you. in another important story, a saint anthony, minnesota police officer charged with manslaughter today. for fatally shooting a black man during a traffic stop. the girlfriend of the victim, live streamed the aftermath on facebook. >> the use of deadly force by officer yanez was not justified. >> reporter: prosecutor john choi said that fernando castillo was shot seven times by officer, geronimo yanez less than a minute from being pulled over. castile's girlfriend was in the car with her 4-year-old daughter. >> oh, my god, please don't tell me he is dead. >> castillo then calmly and in a nonthreatening manner, informed officer yamez, sir, i have to
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>> according to the criminal complaint, officer yanez responded okay. but then pulled his gun and reached into castile's vehicle. he told castile don't pull it out. castile responded i'm not pulling it out out. moments later, officer yanez started firing. >> castile's girlfriend, diamond reynolds tells us, she is glad officer reynolds was charged. officer yanez was charged. >> god wants us all to forgive. i could forgive anyone. but, will i forget, will i not be hurting? absolutely not. >> the police union says it is disappointed with the charges but does respect the judicial system. scott, officer yanez will be in court friday. he likely won't go to trial for months. >> jamie yuccas in st. paul. thank you. federal investigators are
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for two midair collisions last year that killed seven people. kris van cleave has been looking into technologies designed to prevent these collisions. that happen in the blink of an eye. >> it happened that fast. did you see it? this is an ntsb animation simulating a midair collision. a method of flying that teaches pilots how to avoid midair collisions. cessna was able to spot an f-16 fighter. he had only second to respond. the planes collided over south carolina in 2015. the two people on board the cessna died. weeks later another midair collision in san diego, killed five. in both cases the ntsb believes available collision avoidance systems could have prevented the crash. >> traffic. >> by giving warnings like
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they are not required in general aviation aircraft, but similar systems are required for commercial airliners. rusty amer is a retired captain. >> must have had in my career, at least five or six of those warnings that saved us. >> since 2011, there have been 44 midair collisions in the u.s. killing 47. mark roseenker is former head of the ntsb. >> deadly accidents. that's why when you can use this kind of technology to prevent them from happening it is a simple it. >> reporter: starting in 2020, all general aviation aircraft will have to have new technology to belter communicate with air traffic controllers. scott, those systems stop short of being dedicated collision avoidance. >> kris van cleave for us tonight. thank you. coming up next, jon stewart's first interview since the election. ? ?
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. wow, that sort of blind-sided me. and it clears my terrible cold symptoms. ahh! this is awkward. new mucinex fast-max clear & cool. feel the menthol burst. and clear your worst cold symptoms. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. jon stewart left "the daily show" before, almost a year before the election. so he has been on the sideline for most of this time. but today, stewart gave his first post-election interview to charlie rose for cbs this morning. your reaction to this election? >> uh -- surprise.
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it all ties together. >> fear? >> fear, you know, here's what i would -- honestly say. i don't believe we are a fundamentally different country today than we were two weeks ago. or than we were a month ago. the same country with all of its grace and -- flaws, and, volatility, and insecurity and strength and resilience. exist tuesday. the same country that, that elected donald trump, elected barack obama. and, those contradictions are -- this election, to me is just another extension of the argument we have had from our founding. which is? what are we? on a philosophical, theoretical level i feel badly for the people for whom this election will mean more uncertainty and
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but i also feel like this fight has never been easy. >> you can hear much more from jon stewart on the election and his new book about "the daily show" on nbc this morning. and we'll be right back. it's judgment day. back seat chefs peer inside your oven. but you've cleaned all baked-on business from meals past with easy-off, so the only thing they see is that beautiful bird. go ahead. let 'em judge.
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chose post truth as the word of the year. post truth describes those times when public opinion is influenced more by emotion than the facts. use of the word is up 2,000% this year. we're in washington tonight because we are covering the transition. but not the one you are thinking of. >> bill plant? no. bill is not here. that's shocking. >> it certainly is. but after 52 years at cbs news, senior white house correspondent bill plant is calling it a career. and what a career. covering every major story of the past half century. from the civil rights movement. >> have all the activities of
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fruition now? to the election of america's first black president. >> tomorrow they will go into training. >> bill did four tours in vietnam. >> did you make a mistake in sending arms to tehran, sir? >> no. and i am not taking any more questions. >> and covered the administrations of four presidents. >> that was very impressive. >> politics, general assignment, writing, editing, reporting, air work, you nape it. i would look to do it. >> bill plant came to cbs in 1964. and like a fine wine, he just seemed to get better with time. >> great color. lovely light. fruit taste. >> so, tonight, we will toast our friend and colleague, you will be missed, bill. missed by millions. >> this portion is sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think of
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there is quite a celebration here in washington tonight. michelle miller reports the library of congress is honoring one of the finest singer/songwriters with the gershwin prize. so here's to you, mr. robinson. ? i don't like you ? ? but i love you ? >> reporter: smoky robinson's lyrics are as smooth as his voice.
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? but in my loany room i cry the tears of a clown ? >> reporter: creating the motown sound along with co-founder barry gordie. the word became the sound track for generations. ? you're gonna fly away, glad you're going my way for frz i love it when we're cruising together ? >> in an interview with cbs sunday morning. gordie explained how it all started. >> he was a wonderful poet. he couldn't write. didn't know how to write songs. they would go on, on, and on and on. so i really taught him how to write a simple song. front to end.
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robinson wrote top of the chart hits for everyone from the temptations. ? my girl ? >> reporter: to the jackson five. ? and i wonder who's loving you ? >> reporter: he told cbs this morning it came naturally. >> there is really no art to it. i think it is a gift. god gives everybody a gift. >> reporter: the gershwin prize is named for george and ira gershwin. >> to be mentioned in the same breath with the gershwins, is incredible. york. ? ? lifetime of devotion ? >> that's the cbs "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning news. and be sure not to miss cbs this morning. from the jones day law firm overlooking the u.s. capitol,
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hi, welcome to the "overnight news." i'm demarco morgan. donald trump is fighting back over news reports that his transition is in disarray. the president-elect wrote on twitter "it is going so smoothly." the state department, justice department and pentagon all say that no one from the transition team has contacted them yet. and the white house says it has briefing books stacked so high, briefing books stacked so high, with no one to give them to. major garrett begins our coverage. >> how did the meeting go? >> reporter: mike pence and wife visited their future home and ate lunch with current residents. then the sitting vice president
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day one. we weren't ready on day one. i never met one. >> at the u.s. chamber of commerce, pence in a closed door session, reassured business leaders about the president-elect's economic plans. responding to reports that his transition is in disarray, mr. trump tweeted. the process is "going so smoothly" and i am the only one who knows who the finalists are for key positions. the president elect spent more reviewing potential supreme court nominees. campaign manager kellyann conway. >> roughly a fifth of voters, 21% said the supreme court was one of the most important issue. as for personnel announcement, conway said, mr. trump sets his own timetable. >> you don't form a federal government overnight. these are very serious, use, very serious appointments and considerations. >> president-elect trump made no cabinet announcements but not behind the schedule set by modern presidents. president elect obama's first appointments came three weeks after the election.
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in 2000, george w. bush did not begin his formal transition until mid december. after a protracted recount in florida. under tight deadlines, bush announced top positions in two weeks. in 1992, bill clinton waited seven weeks before announcing cabinet nominees. former house speaker and trump confidant, newt gingrich. >> the beginning of any transition like this has turmoil, the nature of the process. very decisive. >> reporter: pence signed the key legal document placing him in charge of mr. trump's transition. other paperwork according to the white house remains incomplete. one factor contributing, a purge of all lobbyists. mike pence is firing every lobbyist who managed to get a job with his team. there are a lot of them. as the president elect told
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>> you said that, lobbyists own politicians. because they give them money. you admitted you used to do it yourself. you have a transition team -- >> lobbyists and specialists. >> you want to get rid of all that. i've don't like it, no. >> you don't like it. >> but your own transition team. filled with lobbyists. >> the only people you have down there. >> verizon, oil, gas industry, food lobbyists. >> everybody is a lobbyist down there. >> on your transition team. >> try to clean up washington. >> how can you clean it -- >> everything down there. they're all people that work, that's the pblem with the system. the system. right now -- we're going to clean it up. we are having restrictions on foreign money coming in. we are going to put on term limits. which a lot of people aren't happy about. we are putting on term limits. we are doing a lot of things to clean up the system. everybody that works for government. they leave government. they become a lobbyist essentially.
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>> basically saying you have to rely on them. even though you want to get rid of them. >> i am saying they know the system right now. but we are going to phase that out. you have to phase it out. >> president elect trump has business interests around the world. and some of them appear to represent a conflict interest. the most glaring conflict involves china. julianna goldman has the story. >> president elect trump threatened a trade war with china. >> we can' china to rape our country. that's what they're doing. >> reporter: yet he bragged about his great business relationship with the chinese. >> the thing they most want. one of the top ten things, anything trump. you believe it? my apartments, my cars, they love me. >> reporter: mr. trump's web of financial interests in china adds to the unprecedented conflicts posed by his global business which will be run by his children who are also his key advisers. >> for us, there is a great future in china.
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hotel projects, and mr. trump's financial disclosure, lists companies such as trump china development, llc. requests for more about entities went unanswered. in 2012, ivanka trump said they had a team based in shanghai. >> there is such interest in the brand being here. we are really ramping up our commitment to meeting our partners and finding the right opportunities. >> reporter: taking those steps is all but impossible without also doing business with the e according to scott kennedy of the center for strategic and international studies. >> the line between state and business is a lot fuzzier. and much more complex. they can open and close doors to individual deals in the way that you can't elsewhere in the world. >> china also owes the president
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house, donald trump will be spending most of his time at trump tower along the heart of fifth avenue in new york city. that created a security nightmare for the secret service and serious headaches for people who live and work there. the nypd and secret service are working to protect all 68 stories of trump tower. on the ground, barricades. police officers. and secret service agents line the building. from above, an faa mandated no-fly zone for planes traveling under 3,000 feet is in effect. >> a unique situation. obviously it is a public building. former secret service director, says the glass skyscraper's size, location and accessibility are creating new obstacles for law enforcement officials. >> you cannot shut down trump towers. you have got to accommodate the citizens and the people who are in and around that building. the building's main entrance is on new york city's iconic fifth avenue, nestled between high end
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tiffany's flag ship store on the same block as trump tower, told cbs news, they canceled their holiday window spectacular, due to post election related activity. the first 26 floors of the building made up of retail space and offices and trump organization headquarters. the top 39 stories are condominiums. >> the last few weeks has been absolutely crazy. trump supporter, george lombardi lives on the 63rd floor below the president elect. s calming down. >> it is a little better than two, three days ago. the impact of the security effort stretch beyond the building perimeter to neighboring businesses. the restaurant's manager says the heightened security is cutting into their sales. >> nypd is telling us this is going to be the case until at least january. after that, they don't know what is going to happen. >> nypd and secret service are discussing how to handle mr. trump's visits after the inauguration.
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the world chess championship resumes today in new york city. reigning champion of norway is battling it out against a russian competitor. the pair is playing best of 12 game series. the first four matches ended in draws. spending time with both contestants and filed this report. >> this is the room. it is glass enclosed. allows crowds on the outside to see the action happening in here without disturbing the players. check this out. the board is electronic. there are transmitters inside the chess pieces which allow people on line to watch all the action without disturbing the players. and any bed who knows chess, knows that magnus carlson is the player to watch in quite some time.
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there are a lot of amateur chess players. before magnus carlson made his first move in the world chess championships. we asked hem to take on a few local chess sharks in new york. for $5 a game. curious touris are offered a lesson in defeat every day. every day but to day. because to get a sense of how good the world's top ranked chess player is you only need to see and dispense each of the three opponents. in under three minutes. >> i feel i am still learning. i am learning all the time. i feel that -- i know just incompraably about chess now than i did let's say six years ago. my level of play know it that different. carlson's level of play has been pretty high since he was a teenager. here he is at 13.
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be the greatest chess champion of all time. the young, seemingly restless kid from norway, played the russian grand master to a draw. it is always about fighting for the key squares. as much as he reveals its history. take the table for instance. the table, bobby fisher played, in havana. in 1966. at that time, he wasn't allowed to go to havana. the sanctions against the cubans. he played this table. marshal chess club. and i think is very fascinating. >> when was the last time you lost. >> the thing is, michael jordan says he is the one who its missed the most shots.
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chess games. and, most recently was -- you know, a few days ago. on a game i played on the internet. >> played a game anonymously? >> anonymously. and lost to some random person. >> what country was that person in? >> i went say. i won't say. >> magnus its beatable. >> beatable. >> he played carlson 47 times. won eight. and 21 have endeden a draw. >> wwa played him? >> it was in 2005. i was 15. and he was 14. >> back then it he had the edge. he remains the youngest player to be named the grand master which he did at 12. carlson earned the title at 13. >> i always looked up to hip. remember when i was -- like, 11 years old.
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to be as good as this, guy. this will be the first time the two have met in the world championship. a match that will span up to 12 rounds over the next two weeks. games can last up to sex hours. he may have lost a few games on line. carlson is at his best in close proximity. call it an advantage in intimidation. i feel look i had the psychological edge. i have won more games against him than he has within against i feel i have confidence i can beat hip. also i have advantage of being a better chess player. >> the prize is 1 million euro. $1,083,000, split 60/40 between the two. the matches are tide.
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it's judgment day. back seat chefs peer inside your oven. but you've cleaned all baked-on business from meals past with easy-off, so the only thing they see is that beautiful bird.
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actor director warren baity gained fame and e avoiding interviews at all costs. in hollywood, beatty did agree to take a stroll with mo rocca. >> you don't have a star. why not? >> well, you don't have to have a star if you don't want it. >> come on. >> reporter: let's face it. at 79, warren baity doesn't need
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living legend. >> this is the first movie role. you won't forget hit. >> the first movie part, opposite natalie wood, in splendor in the grass made him a household name. >> are we going to the victory dance? >> i could think of things i would rather do. >> this, this theater. >> yeah. >> what this theater was -- was the first theater we ever showed bonnie and clyde in. >> this here is miss bonnie parker. >> beatty was 29 when he produced and starred opposite faye dunaway in bonnie and clyde. >> we rob banks. >> a movie milestone that forever changed the way hollywood depicted violence. >> come back here! >> the place to be now is russia. >> in 1981, he starred in and won an oscar for directing reds. a 3 1/2 hour epic about american communists in the early 20th
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but it is not just his work that captivated the public for over half a century. it its also his love life. he has had relationships with julie christie, diane keaton, leslie caron, and rumored to be linked with a lot of beautiful women. so much to talk about. did you have mentors early on? >> i got -ee writers. >> but, as we learned when we sat down with him at american film institute in los angeles, warren beatty isn't the easiest person to interview. >> does any one spring to mind as, as somebody that really taught you something? >> here's when you say, name somebody, i, always avoid that. that's why i am such a bad interview.
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>> warren beatty has a movie to promote. so here we are. in rules don't apply, he plays the famously secretive billionaire, howard hughes. >> have you heard from people that i am crazy. though the film centers on an aspiring actress from virginia, and her driver, both church-going, small towners. who struggle to keep their religious values intact in 1958 hollywood. she still believes that once you have been intimate or gone all the way with a person that, in the eyes of god, you are committed to that person. for the rest of your life. >> i agree with sarah. that's why i have never didn't. that they why i am waiting. because i have to be sure. >> beatty himself was raised southern baptist in virginia. before coming to hollywood in the late 1950s. >> one of the characters in the movie says once you have been intimate, you are married. was that your understanding when
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>> i don't want to pontificate on your show about this. because you are editing. i'm not. and so -- i want to be very clear about what i say. and i have learned in my long period of being famous, or well known. >> famous. i -- if i want to say something i should say it myself. >> especially when it comes to his new movie. >> at first my thought is that it was a movie, mainly about howard hughes. then my own self obsession took over. i thought, no, no. this its what i am more, as interested in, is what, was hollywood like when i came here. >> beatty's howard hughes is a man obsessed with his privacy. >> may i give you some advice?
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>> never trust anybody. >> he very much wanted to stay out of sight. and he -- he was very interested in controlling the image of how he was seen. now, i see a look on your face and you are going to say how was that in common with me? well, i will tell you what the title that most interested me in a long time was the christopher lash title of his book called the culture of narcissism. >>en my defense, i wasn't going to call yorc you are a control freak. wasn't going to call you a narcissist. >> control freak is, i'm guilty. but ask anybody who work with me, i want them to give feedback. and i, and i -- i do collaborate with smart people. >> and warren beatty is friend with a lot of smart and famous people. in politics, and of course, in hollywood. >> do you see this booth?
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>> that booth is in hollywood's famed grill, one of beatty's long time favorites. >> the first time i ever met jack was in 1964. i think. '65. >> by then his older sister was already a star. you know what's funny. a lot of people watching us won't know until now that shirley maclaine is my sister. >> yeah. >> you never made a movie together. >> another woman warren beatty will talk about. >> the way you were staring at me. i thought you would ask me for something a little more exciting. >> look what? >> use your imagination.
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>> let me know when you're finished. >> he met actress annette bening during the production of 1991's "bugsy." they have four children. this is the part of the interview where you talk about how much you love your wife. >> yeah. >> how much do you love your wife? >> it is the most intelligent thing that i ever have done. my life has completely flowered with annette and the kids. i am -- extremely proud of her. in every respect. >> what do you think your life would be like if you hadn't met annette? >> i try not to think about it. >> would you be on tinder? >> on tinder? oh, i'm not very good on that stuff. >> you wouldn't be like dating a kardashian?
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>> it seems that after 58 years in hollywood, warren beatty is happy to talk about his movies, and his marriage, and let the rest speak for itself.
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shortage of drivers has trucking companies recruiting retirees. some say they shouldn't behind the wheel. kris van cleave has the story. >> for ronnie hooks it was supposed to be a day of celebration. he a at his church his family was arriving from oklahoma city. it all changed when a semidriven by a 76-year-old rolled on three cars, killing ten including ronnie's parents and two brothers. >> i was on the phone with them when it happened that da the phone went dead. >> reporter: it remains the deadliest crash in oklahoma's history. highway patrol lieutenant, investigated the accident. >> do you think his age played into that at all? >> i do. i do.
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aware of later on, played a factor in that. >> reporter: as the head of the state accident investigation unit he know tisd increasing number of crashes involving elderly commercial drivers. >> industry is looking for truck drivers. a shortage in truck drivers. they won't self regulate. only way that could be done is on the federal level. >> reporter: this august a new jersey transit bus was t-boned by another bus driven by a 70-year-old. days later a truckn in binghamton, new york. we looked at 12 states and found in three years there was a 19% increase in accidents involving older drivers. many of them, in their 70s 80s and even about a dozen in their 90s. but with such a shortage of drivers, the industry is actively recruiting retirees. with a hidden camera rolling, we sent a retired texas state trooper, posing as a senior looking for work, to a road
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>> is there an age limit or anything? >> there is not. we had two ladies -- they were probably in their 80s. as long as you are physically and, physically able to get behind that wheel and drive that truck. they need their goods delivered. >> daphne jefferson is deputy administrator at fmcsa. >> we are not quite at the point yet we are ready to say one way or another if there need to be a change in the driver rules for say drivers over 65. >> for the hooks family it is already too late. >> we have all had to learn how to deal with it. deal with it, recurring memories and the pain. of not having them. >> one trucking association confirmed, but when it comes to big rig crashes those are often caused by other drivers. >> that's the "overnight news" for thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new
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captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, november 17th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." trump tran circumstances. high profile meetings to determine who will help the president-elect run the country are happening in new york city. find out who has been spotted coming and going from trump tower. and hillary clinton makes her his public appearance since her concession speech. >> i've seen my share of ups and downs, but i still believe that we can make the impossible possible. good morning from the studio

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