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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  March 1, 2019 3:12am-4:00am PST

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[cheering.] employee: it's a bioh, it's huge.ty. i know, it's huge. boss: and the salary... department, accusing him of employee: oh my god, yes. making false statements during i was literally about to move in with my parents his testimony. but next week, he'll be back on capitol hill for more and right before... questioning. jeff. yeah, so this saved me. boss: i really believe in you. you know? all right, paula, thanks. employee: thank you. it's nice to hear that from someone. israel's attorney general said boss: these are cool. did you...um? today he intends to indict israeli prime minister benjamin where did... netanyahu for corruption. this comes 40 days before netanyahu's up for re-election. seth doane has more on this. >> reporter: prime minister benjamin netanyahu fired back tonight, saying there was nothing to the charges, framing it as a political witch hunt. "this house of cards wil it does have the makings of a political drama: a sitting prime minister in power for a decade in the midst of a tight re-election campaign, and
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accused in three separate cases, offering bribes of regulatory benefits in exchange for favorable news coverage; allegedly trading legislation that would damage one newspaper for good press in another; and accepting gifts from a hollywood producer of cigars, champagne, and jewelry totaling more than a quarter of a million dollars for political favors. netanyahu will have the chance to defend himself before the indictment is official. >> using fabric, thread, and but, jeff, he's calling the stuffing, one woman has mastered timing of this announcement the craft of custom-made smiles. undemocratic as voters will hear the charges before the election but not the conclusion. more from adriana diaz. >> reporter: this used to be >> all right, seth, thank you. amy jandrisevits' dining room. >> now it's the doll work room. a delegation from china today >> reporter: the dolls amy makes went to indiana to claim by hand aren't just play things. hundreds of artifacts that were seized from one man's private they're partners for kids who museum. he had items from all over the don't often see themselves represented in the world. a lot of people see dolls and world, including human bones. they think, "oh, they're just anna werner reports. toys." >> and i would tell you, look at these videos. >> ooooh! >> reporter: those chinese artifacts were some of the 5,000 seized from this home in rural
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indiana in 2014 from 90-year-old >> that's a very special doll! >> that baby has a leg like you. don miller, a man well known >> reporter: childreth locally for his passion for differences, prosthetic braces collecting and his global travels. and treacher collins. >> when i first went into his >> it makes them not feel so house and saw the size of the alone so their logical brain collection, it was unlike anything we'd ever seen. >> reporter: but tim carpenter, with the f.b.i.'s art crime unit, says thousands of items knows this is just a doll, but the very innocent child part of had been illegally obtained, them still feels like, now i'm not the only one that looks this including pre-columbian pottery, way. an italian mosaic, and something >> i have one hand and she has one hand. miller himself labeled "chinese >> reporter: nine-year-old bella stone age weapons." zizzo has loved little bella >> roughly half of the since she was five. collection was native american how did you feel when you got and the other half of the her? collection was from every corner of the globe. >> well, i kind of felt very >> reporter: and agents also excited because, like, most found something disturbing: people don't get a doll that looks like them. >> reporter: did you ever think you would ever find a doll like bella? >> about 2,000 human bones. >> no, honestly, i didn't. >> reporter: 2,000? >> reporter: amy was once a social worker and used so-called >> to the best of our knowledge right now, those 2,000 bones represent about 500 human play therapy to help kids epl se human remains he said were dug through tough times using dolls. up from ancient native american burial sites, similar to the but in 2014, she changed that with a doll like me. it took off on facebook, and through gofundme strangers can ones in this film. >> meticulous care must be exercised. sponsor dolls which cost $75 to
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>> we have to think about the $100 to make. context of who has been the target of grave robbing for >> he has crazy hair. centuries? his doll has crazy hair. whose ancestors have been collected for hobby? >> reporter: stacy cefalu's son, chase, is nonverbal. >> reporter: archaeology he loves to smile and really professor holly cusack-mcveigh loved our camera equipment. has been working with the f.b.i. >> just to see his face when we on the case. opened it, and he just kept looking at it. >> this comes down to racism. >> we're going to change the narrative for these kids. the more we see it, the more we talk about it, the more regular it will become for kids like they aren't digging white graves. >> reporter: experts found those bella. >> reporter: "sewing" change so kids can play in a world that human remains likely came from looks like them. native american tribes, including the arikara. adriana diaz, cbs news, new in north dakota, tribal official berlin, wisconsin. pete coffee is working with the f.b.i. to bring them home. >> they could very well be my >> that is the overnight news own for this friday. great-great-great-great- for some of you the news grandfather or grandmother, you continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this know, that had been-- i morning. characterize it as being ripped out of the earth, you know. reporting from vietnam, i'm jeff glor. the cbs overnight >> reporter: he'll be helping to take those ancestors back to their resting place soon. miller died in 2015. returning the rest of the artifacts to the countries they came from will take years. anna werner, cbs news, new york.
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up next, two men who claim michael jackson abused them as children speak with cbs news. news. >> welcome to the overnight news. president trump is back at the white house this morning after his nuclear summit with north korea went up in smoke in vietnam. the president said kim jong un demanded that all the international sanctions against his country be lifted. it was something the white house refused to do and in mr. trump's do i use a toothpaste that whitens my teeth? or one that's good for my teeth? own words, sometimes, you have now i don't have to choose. from crest 3d white. to walk. so what comes next? oil. the whitening therapy collection.now chal or cot here's margaret brennan. it gently whitens. plus, it has a fortifying formula to protect your enamel. crest. healthy, beautiful smiles for life. >> you know i'm on my way back from vietnam.
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>> sometimes you have to walk, and this was just one of those times. >> the president explained why the negotiations had been abruptly cut short. >> they wanted the sanctions lifted in their entirety and we couldn't do that. they were willing to denuke a large portion of the areas that we wanted, but we couldn't give up all of the sanctions for that. >> reporter: the president said kim's offer included dismantling yongbyon complex, north korea's central facility for nuclear research and development in exchange for complete sanctions relief. but that still left other nuclear sites, warhead, and weapon systems in place. in a rare press conference hours later, north korea's foreign minister ri yong ho disputed that account, saying his country had only sought partial sanctions relief.
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he insisted it was north korea's most realistic offer and would an >> we just want to do the right deal. >> reporter: the day had begun on an optimistic note, but with no agreement in hand, a scheduled signing ceremony working lunch were scrapped. now the two countries are basically at status quo. mr. trump agreed again to halt major military exercises in the region, and kim vowed to extend the pause on missile and nuclear tests. despite the setback, president trump stated he remained friendly with the north korean dictator. >> there's a warmth that we have, and i hope that stays. i think it will. >> despite the collapse of talks sayi aimed at denuclearizing north korea, president trump still has warm feelings about that country's dictator kim jong un. he even defended kim that said he knew nothing about the abuse of american college student otto warmbier. >> he tells me he didn't know about it and i'll take him at his word.
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>> president trump says kim jong s to blame for the death of american college student otto >> in an hbo documentary set to air this weekend, james safechuk and wade robson accuse michael warmbier. >> i don't believe that he would have allowed that to happen, jackson of molesting them as just wasn't to his advantage to allow that to happen. >> reporter: the president's young boys. shocking comments sparked bipartisan outrage from lawmakers. gayle king sat down with them both for an interview that first democrat sherrod brown: aired on "cbs this morning," and >> i don't know how he says that we have more tonight. he likes the dictator of north korea so much. a warning: the details are >> reporter: and nikki haley, graphic. president trump's former u.n. here's vladimir duthiers. ambassador tweeted, "americans know the cruelty that was placed on otto warmbier by the north korean regime." the north koreans sentenced >> as michael started doing warmbier to prison in early 2016 these sexual acts he started for allegedly stealing a poster talking to me about, you know, from a hotel in pyongyang. "god brought us together. when north korea finally s in aomatose state and died, he we love each other, and this is how--" just days after returning home >> reporter: "we love each other." to cincinnati. >> "we love each other, and this his family says he was brutally tortured and sued north korea. >> we are trying to build a is how we show our love." >> everybody wanted to meet pathway that leads directly to kim and his regime to force them michael and be with michael. to be answerable for their >> reporter: in the "leaving
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neverland" documentary, wade robson and james safechuk say the pop icon molested them repeatedly through their reporter: president trump has adolescence. >> he said i taught him how to french kiss. and then it moves on to oral sex. sided with authoritarian rulers >> reporter: are you frightened before, believing vladimir or thinking this is weird or putin's denials of russian wrong? interference in the 2016 >> no, no, it's in the context of a, a loving, close election, over the conclusion of american intelligence agencies. relationship. and defending the saudi royal >> reporter: was there ever a family after the recent murder point that you started thinking this is wrong, and i don't want to do this anymore? of journalist jamal khashoggi. now, otto warmbier would have >> i remember feeling, around 12, starting to be a little more been a high-profile prisoner in uncomfortable about that. north korea because he was an american, and his capture was a huge national and international story. but then having a fear that if i don't do this, what's going to happen? i've been to north korea three what's going to happen to our friendship? times, and kim jong-un runs that >> reporter: it's a very different story from the one place with an iron fist. robson told in 2005, when he the political fall out is jas acd that on in a criminal still settling over washington after the bombshell testimony of case but settled another case in michael cohen. 1993 for more than $20 million. cohen detailed allegations of high crimes and misdemeanors in the white house. republicans insist he is a liar. he repeatedly denied similar allegations. lawsuits brought by robson and paula reed, reports. safechuck were dismissed and are
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on appeal. the jackson family isn't buying any of it, denouncing the men as >> reporter: michael cohen spent eight hours answering questions opportunists and admitted liars. behind closed doors. >> there's not much i can say. >> it's always been about money. i hate to say it, when it's my >> reporter: lawmakers and federal prosecutors are still digesting his bombshell public testimony yesterday. uncle it's almost like they see in vietnam, president trump blasted his former personal a blank check. attorney. >> he lied a lot, but it was very interesting, because he didn't lie about one thing. he said, "no collusion with the >> for me, the lawsuit was about russian hoax." fighting back for little james. and i said, "i wonder why he nobody fought for me as a kid. didn't just lie about that, too, like he did about everything but i'm old enough now to fight else?" for myself. >> reporter: cohen implicated >> reporter: vladimir duthiers, the president and those around cbs news, new york. him in several crimes, including campaign finance violations and financial fraud. up next here tonight, a plan >> every day, most of us knew we were coming in and we were going to stop the cost of rent from to lie for him on something. going through the roof. ♪ >> reporter: cohen also gave congress a road map for continuing its investigations. >> he was fully cooperative, and [whistle] answered all of our questions. ♪ >> reporter: he said committees hold up! should interview trump nelson, you smell great. organization c.f.o. alan and no sweat, either. weisselberg, mr. trump's own wow, you're the new team captain. degree advanced protection. ultimate protection activated every time you move. son, donald trump jr. and chairman of the "national degree. enquirer's" publisher david it won't let you down. pecker.
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cohen also delivered documents like financial statements and a canceled check that could prove the president was aware of hush money payments to adult film star stormy daniels. kim whalee is a former whitewater investigator. >> documents don't lie. they don't misremember. women are standing up for what they deserve they don't deny things. in the office in the world and finally, in the bedroom our natural lubrication varies every day the facts speak for themselves based on the transactions and it's normal so it's normal to do something about it the documents themselves. >> reporter: today, republicans ky natural feeling referred cohen to the justice the lubrication you want nothing you don't department, accusing him of making false statements during get what you want his testimony. but next week, he'll be back on capitol hill for more questioning. residents are still waiting to get back into their homes along the russian river in california. a flood cutoff entire we'd love some help with laundry. here's how you do it. spray and scrub anything with a stain. soak your nasty jersey. it stinks! wash the really dirty clothes separately. communities. >> reporter: this is what local residents woke up to just after sunrise, one of the only roads remember -hard work builds character! out of here still completely new tide pods with upgraded 4-in-1 technology submerged. by midday, the river had receded more than three feet, just enough to let a few vehicles in unleash a foolproof clean in one step. to tiny forestville after 36
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hours of being cut off. aww, you did the laundry! >> 42 is on their way up. >> reporter: now emergency but you didn't fold it. oh, that wasn't in the note. responders, fire captain michael francheschi among them, have to should have sent a text. figure out if everyone is safe. #1 stain and odor fighter, #1 trusted. how many people have you rescued? >> yesterday, an area of 40, it's got to be tide. probably. >> reporter: and today? >> two on trenton road this morning. >> lawmakers in oregon today >> reporter: there's no telling how bad the damage will be in this long river valley that runs imposed statewide rent controls through a dozen towns from they say to help people with the california's wine country to the pacific. soaring cost of living. carter evans takes a look. at it's worst, the russian river flooded 13 feet above its banks, >> $1,000 more. cresting at 45 feet. >> reporter: after seven years how much water flooded into your home? of paying rent on time, gloria >> into the basement, six or marin got a huge surprise last seven feet. year when her landlord jacked u >> reporter: andre rykoff chose not to evacuate. neither did sunshine hunter and anette beltran. what's been the hardest part? apartment by 25%. >> i think just the feeling of >> i was really shocked and i was really worried. being trapped and not having a >> reporter: when she tried to negotiate, she says her family connection to the other side. no way to call. that's hard. >> reporter: for those who are was evicted without cause. that left her scrambling in one of the nation's hottest rental markets. okay now, there's the cleanup. >> all the silt that accumulates >> we were lucky we had a little on your stairs, everywhere along inside your house, that will all bit of savings because we were need to be pressure washed off.
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wanting to buy a house in about it's going to be a significant amount of work. >> reporter: the series of powerful storms has caused more a year and a half. >> reporter: so you had to use than 35 counties in oregon and california to be declare that savings. >> we had to use our savings. >> reporter: rent in portland is up 30% in the past five years, similar to atlanta and sacramento. oregon's rent control law is meant to stop those huge spikes. >> it will provide immediate relief to oregonians struggling to keep up with rising rent. >> reporter: the new law caps rent increasing at 7% plus inflation. most landlords now to have give three months notice and pay a tenant's month's rent to evict them without cause. but many landlords and developers say it's not a long-term solution. >> if you look at rent control in many other communities, it hasn't been effective. it's a disincentive to build, and it's a disincentive for landlords to maintain their buildings. >> reporter: gloria marin only so, you're open all day, that's what 24/7 means, sugar. wishes the new law had come sooner. you'd still be in your old home kind of like how you get 24/7 access paying $1,000 less a month. >> yes, yes. to licensed agents with geico. and my daughter would still be in the same school, you know, hmm? yeah, you just go online, or give them a call anytime. you don't say. not having to readjust. yep. now what will it take to get 24/7 access >> reporter: carter evans, cbs to that lemon meringue pie? news, portland.
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this is the cbs overnight news. >> two men who say michael jackson sexually abused them as children are opening up about their experiences with the pop icon. they're featured in an explosive new documentary premiering this weekend on hbo. both men also sued the jackson estate but their lawsuits were dismissed because of the statute of limitations. they are appealing. jackson always denied any inappropriate behavior with children.abhe relationships wit jackson including very graphic allegations of abuse. a warning, viewers may find those details very disturbing.
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>> i wanted to look like him. i had my hair permed to look like him. all of that stuff. >> i wasn't necessarily a big fan and then when i got the commercial. >> the pepsi commercial. >> yeah, the pepsi commercial. that's my first time seeing him. i was pretty excited. it was other worldly i guess. >> they discuss the intimate details of their relationships with michael jackson. >> everybody wanted to meet michael or be with michael. >> in the upcoming hbo documentary leaving neverland. that's the name of jackson's ranch where robson claims 7 years of sexual abuse with the world famous performer began. >> it was the most magical thing
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i had ever seen and that first night michael just kind of took us on a little bit of a tour and he said to me and my sister, you can stay in one of the guest rooms or you can stay in here with me if you want. and my reaction was of course i want to stay with you. we had one more night that way, myself and my family were going to leave and go on another vacation to the grand canyon. i was devastated to leave michael. michael was devastated for me to leave. he actually sobbed. >> so you got to stay. >> so i got to stay. so it was just michael and i in neverland for the last week. >> your parents allowed that? >> my parents allowed that. within either the first or second night of michael and i being alone at neverland, the night started changing. one of the ways i remember it starting is, you know, michael just sort of starting to touch my legs and touch my crotch over my pants. it progressed to him performing
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oral sex on me. him showing me how to perform oral sex on him. >> did it scare you? did you think it was wrong? >> a couple of days prior to the abuse starting, he started touching me, just in the sense of like my leg, lots of hugs, kissing my forehead, rubbing my hand, so there had been this development of physical closeness that was happening already that felt like a father, just felt amazing. as michael started doing these sexual acts he started talking to me about god brought us together. we love each other. and this is -- >> we love each other. >> we love each other and this is how we show each other our love. >> james, you're nodding in agreement to what he is saying. tell me what happened to you. >> he introduced me. he said i taught him how to french kiss. and then it moves on to oral
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sex. >> were you frightened or thinking this is weird or wrong? >> no, it's in the context of a loving, close relationship. there's no alarm bells going off in your head or any thoughts like that. really, it's just i love this person and we're trying to make each other happy. he said i was his first, but even as a kid you don't even know what that means. so you're lovers and you're best friends. >> what does that mean, james? you're in a relationship and you're lovers. you're a little boy and he's a 30 something man and you're a little boy. because at that age, how do you even know what that means? >> well, you don't. you feel just really connected to someone and you just love them intensely. >> the public in general thinks it's violent, that it's very painful. but what you're describing is totally the opposite of that. >> he didn't beat me. he didn't -- he never said mean things to me.y' clai day, i 199
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denied being molested by jackson when allegations were brought by another boy, jordan chandler. that case settled out of court. >> you all both tell a very descriptive story about sexual activity with michael jackson yet when you were asked to testify in 2005 and, wade, you did, you got on the stand and you testified on his behalf and denied that any sexual activity had taken place. >> yes. >> why did you do that? >> the training. michael's training of me to testify began the first night that he started abusing me. he started telling me that if anybody else ever finds out we'll both go to jail. both of our lives cl of michael jackson centered on molestation charges brought by child cancer survivor. court testify shows that from
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the stand wade robson denied ever kissing, showering, or cuddling with jackson. >> they credit your testimony in part for michael's acquittal. you were called really a star witness. you withstood a blistering cross examination and he was acquitted. on some level, do you feel guilty about that now? do you think about that? >> i do think about that. i have and i do. i wish that i was ready. i wish that i could have helped gavin receive some justice and some validation for what happened to him. that was just like what happened to me and what happened to james and i wish that i could have played a role in, at that point, stopping michael from abusing however many other kids he did after that. >> do you think that there are others out there? >> i do think that there are others out there but i also don't expect them to just come out now that we're coming out. it's such a difficult thing to do. you have to do it when you're
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ready. >> we can't change what happened to us. it happened. it's done. but what can we do with it now? how can we provide comfort for other survivors? that's what this is about and michael just happens to be the guy, the abuser in this child sexual abuse story. >> meanwhile, the jackson family calls the two men admitted liars and opportunists. both men say they have not and will not be paid for appearing in the documentary.
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>> so you think you're an adventurer? how about scaling a 28,000 foot peak in the himalayas and then down. one couple did it for fun. >> this is one of the reasons i love being in the mountains. it's beautiful. >> the peaks of the mountains are some of america's highest, here at 12,000 feet. >> should we go see where you trained? >> hillary nelson and gjim morrison are going to show us where they trained for the impossible. for a skier like me, even this flat bed was daunting. >> take a deep breath. >> but it was the only way to see this view of where theco ps >> that's another one that shoots down through the rock face and we see that quite a >> you ski through that thing?
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>> yes. >> their focus was half a world away. soaring five miles in the sky. >> that little peak in the back is the fourth highest mountain in the world, right next to everest there. >> that so-called little peak was a 28,000 foot mountain in the himalayas. and last fall, after 3 years of preparation, they not only climbed up it. >> this is hard. >> they did something no one had ever done before. >> up top. top of the world. >> they skied down it. 7,000 feet down it's face. >> we just skied. >> one of the most variable, challenging, death defyi conditions i have experienced. >> vertical drops in uncharted,
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unimaginable conditions, no roo >> the smallest thing that goes wrong with your plan can mean a big difference between your even actual success or failure. >> or life and death. >> yeah. >> you have to wonder why? what drives people like nelson and more ri is on to push their limits? nelson grew up playing sports before skiing became her passion. >> i think there's something really powerful about being persistent at something and i think it's really important to live outside of this box we all create around ourselves and tus >> now a mother of two boys, she also sees her career as a lesson for life. >> more than anything, they understand the lesson is that it's really hard to take that first step. just try. try. and you might not be able to do it but at least you tried so then you know how far you can push yourself a little bit further the next time.
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>> eyes hurt. lungs hurt more. >> pushing their way up came with it's share of suffering, but for morrison, the physical pain on the mountain was nothing compared to the emotional trauma he went through seven years ago. a trauma that's driven him to scale the world's highest peaks. >> i lost my wife and children in a plane crash in 2011 and my world ended in an instant. >> did you ever think you just can't go on. >> yes. >> how did you get through that? >> i found a way to get out in the mountains and do something that i love and do something that i'm passionate about and do something physically active that helped me process my loss. >> four years after the tragedy, while climbing in l, morrison met nelson that had gone through a painful divorce. six months later, they began re. morrison's path to healing came
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full circle last spring while he was on a peak. >> i spent about 45 minutes climbing by myself in this place that i was totally connected to my kids and i felt like i was closer to them than i had been in years. >> did you talk to them? >> i talked to them a little bit. i talked to myself. i giggled and laughed and i was totally alone at 28,000 feet. >> like you're that close to heaven. >> it was. it was like i was on the edge of heaven. >> a few months later, morrison was back on the roof of the world. this time his companion was the woman who was defining the next chapters of his life. >> a lot of good things happened and a lot of bad things happen for both of us and those are things we share now and understand eachher. probably better climbing partners and skiing partners because of it. >> i think we have been through enough experiences that we
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really appreciate just being in the moment. the moment. >> and those moments now ♪ ♪
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more than 2 million men and women have served in our military since 9/11. i was privileged to serve with hundreds of thousands of them and now many are returning to civilian live. they are evaluating career options. beginning new jobs. and starting businesses. acp advisor net can help them. acp advisor net is a nonprofit online community where americans can provide advice to those who have served. now we can serve those who served us by helping them find their next career. please visit acp-advisornet.org hiya! queen of all knowledge creeps out there on the internet hack, scam and trick savvy cyber users every day! but we can fight back! it's as easy as i.c.3. if you're a victim of online crime, don't give up! visit ic3 - the fbi'intempcenti
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track down cyber criminals around the world. report your crime to www.ic3.gov today. we end this half hour with a high school coach that teaches basketball and lessons in life all without saying one word. david has the story from jackson, mississippi. >> one, two, three. go
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>> the bulldogs are like any thing.igh school basketball this is the mississippi school for the deaf. we talked to the team using sign language and interpreters. >> how do you dribble and sign? >> if you're dribbling, you might have to use one hand or you have to hold the ball and use the other hand i guess. >> no one communicates quite like the school's coach. >> watch, watch, watch. both sides, watch. >> at a recent game, a fan tweeted this video of the coach rallying his team signing whose house? the players sign back, our house. >> what was your reaction to the video? >> first my reaction, i thought, you know, what's the big deal? that's what i do every day. but then, you know, when i stepped back i started to realize that maybe it is a big deal for the whole community. >> you think you're inspiring as coach? >> yes. i try as much as possible to inspire my players because i th
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>> he grew up being bullied as the only deaf player on his high school basketball team in lexing ton, kentucky but persevered playing overseas and in the deaf olympics. >> basketball saved my life. basketball is the story of my life. >> why? >> because i lived in a tough area in kentucky and really if not for basketball i might have been dead, in jail. i would have never gotten this job. i would never have been a coach. >> it's something he passed on to his players. >> does your coach inspire you? >> oh, yeah. >> never give up? >> never giv up. >> a universal lesson worth celebrating. cbs news, jackson, mississippi. >> well, that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others, check back with us later for the morning news and of course, cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm jericka duncan.
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captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's friday, march 1st, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news". summit fallout. president trump faces new criticism following the collapse of his meeting with north korea. more testimony. michael cohen has more to say about the president. clearance contradiction. conflicting accounts about a top-secret security clearance for jared kushne
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