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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 22, 2016 2:30am-4:00am EST

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super easy to move snow around. u geall that leverag so you can even move heavy, wet snow with ease. >> and that means you'll use your aerocart year round. when you add in the wagon accessory, water hauler, and snow plow, that's 11 different functions, all from one machine. it's like a swiss army knife on eels >> it's a must-have r an homeowner or contractor. >> yeah, i've been a general contractor for the majority of my father, my uncles, my brothers -- everyone has been in the field. having the right tool makes the b better and makes it easier i feel the aeroct makes your projects a lot easier and a lot simpler. we personally have used the aerocart on the job to move refrigerators. we've loaded it up to 200, 300 pounds. we've mixed cement in it, carried tile in it. i commend it to everyone. announcer: the worx aerocart makes every project easier by giving you 4 times more lifting power.
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from the very first time you try it. >> that feels like 15 pounds. [ laughs ] >> oh, i can't do that. [ laughs ] that is too heavy. [ laughs ] i can do it! i can do it! >> the wheelbarrow's really heavy and wobbly and unstable. and the aerocart is -- wow, it's really light and balced, and i can move it freely wherever i want. >> oh, my gosh. this is really light. doesn't feel like anything. i could work in the ya all day, guys, with this one. >> the wheelbarrow wants to tip over, and i'm really having to just immediately, i noticed how easy it is. i feel like i could run with this because it's just so light and easyo us >>his is heavy. [ chuckl ] this is a very heavy rock. oh, yeah. aerocart makes it a lot easier. >> oh, clearly, 8 in 1 aerocart is the way to go. it's just smarter. >> it never fails. you go to use your old-fashioned
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waste time finding an air pump, trying to fix it. >> well, the good news is that will never happen with aerocart, thanks to these special never flat tires. >> and when we say "neveflat we mean it. t me drill home that point... >> [ chuckles ] >> literally. look. we can drill a hole right into the tire... [ drill whirring ] >> wow. >> ...and it will never go flat. >> and unlike other no-flat flible for easyeels will stay maneuverability. th's because aocart wheels feature a brand-new tire micro air bubbles are actually embedded in the rubber, so they always stay inflated. >> when worx engineered the aerocart, they really thought of everything. >> 9 out of 10 times, you store that whebarrow -- you go to use it, and you got a flat tir and that's horrible. >> it's just gonna be there when you need it. it's durable. you don't have to pump up a tire or anything like that. it's alws gonna be right there for you. >> i like that it would roll very easily on those big tires that it has. on the narrow parts of the yard, it was easto meuver and get
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be dangerous, particularly when they're a traditional, single-wheeled tool. the weight can be distributed unevenly and unprediably, leading to injuries. however, when you use an aerocart, the wheels are naturally placed symmetricly apart, so that the forces are distributed evenly acrostheir core and there's no unpredictable, jerky motion. >> the hardest part of any project is the lifting and carrying. >> but not anymore. the worx aerocart does the lifting and carrying for you, so projects get done faster and >> do yourself a favor. get your own worx aerocart today. >> this is your last chance. order right w. >> it really does do it all, and it does it very well. >> i used it as a wheelbarrow. i used it as a dolly. it was very easy to change from one mode to the other. >> it makes heavy things and bulky things easier and lighter. >> it just makes all the yardwork or anything you need to
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done. >>'m a big fan. i've beethe cheerleader from day 1 and been showing it to everyone and telling everyone about it. [ tires screech ] >> announcer: introding the worx aerocart, the revolutionary new way to make heavy loads feel lighter than air. the seet iin aerocart's ne easy leverage design that places the wheels right under the weight of the load. this instantly makes you up to 4 times stronger. old-fashioned wheelbarrows make you do all the heavy lifting. ever try moving 200 pounds in a regular wheelbarrow? >> it'li and a little unbalanced. >> [ strained ] noso much. >> it's kind of heavy. it feels like 200 pounds. >> announcer: now look at the same people lift the same 200 pounds in the aerort. >> fabulous. >> yeah? >> like, really easy. >> piecef ca! , my gosh. look at that. >> doesn't feel ke 200 pounds in the slightest. it feels like it's something i could lift with one hand. actually, i can. [ laughs ] announcer: old-fashioned wheelbarrows have only one wheel, so they're unbalanced and
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aerocart has 2 wheel so 's perfectly balanced and super stable. and you know how regular wheelbarrow tires always seem to be flat when you need them? aerocart's new revolutionary neveflat tires are always ready when you are. plus, they're designed for indoor and outdoor use. aerocart's unique she le you get through tes and doways where ordinary wheelbarrows can't go. the aerocart is the one tool you need to help keep your yard and home at its best. need to move something huge? the aerocart converts into a hey-duty hand truck. why would you strain your back moving a big potd plant? just extend the reinforced steel arms, hook on the plant strap, and the aerocart can move any size potted plant easily. but that's not all. snap on the cylinder holder, and the aerocart is a barrel, water jug,nd garbage can transport. now, what about something so heavy you can barely pick it up in the first place? no problem for aerocart -- simply roll heavy rocks or bags gravel on the rock-lifting
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lifting for you. for really big itemsjustlip and the rocart becomes yours, own personal forklift. with the aerocart, the possibilities are endless. you can add a trailer ball, and now yohave a trailer mover. use the bag holder to make cleaning up leaves and yard debris easier. the list goes on. u'llse the aerocart in all kinds of ways, year round, and it'll always lighten every load. so, why clutter up your garage with so many machines? th its compact design, the aerocart stores in as little space as a pair of boots. movehe handles, and e aerocart slides into the trunk of your car, so you have lifting power on the go. >> it makes it so much easier to carry a heavy thing than a garden cart or a wheelbarrow. >> we actually -- in one day, we put it through all of its paces. evy feure that you cou possibly try with this, we used it, and it worked fabulously well. >> announcer: the worx aerocart is super versatile. just flip the switch, and you
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it's one of the handiest must-have tools ever. best of all, the easy leverage degn will make every load feel liter. now it's your turn to get a worx aerocart. if you bought separate specialty tools to do all 8 jobs the worx aerocart can do, you'd pay over $400. order today, and you won't pay $400 or $300. you won't ev pay $200. order now, and you'll receive the complete worx aerocart system, including the mesh rock mover, cylinder holder, potted plant mover, and large bag holder -- all for just 4 easy paynts $34.99. get your aerocart today for only 4 easy payments of $34.99. now that's an amazing deal! there's no risk because worx stands behind the aerocart with a 60-day, no-questions-asked return guarantee. lift less and do more with the worx aerocart.
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the aerocart for only 4 easy payments of $34.99. your satisfaction is completely guaranteed. and be sure to ask about how you can ceivthe aerocart wagon acceory package, snow plow, or water hauler. this is an exclusive, limited-time tv offer that you won't find in any store, so order today. the worx aerocart -- make any load as light as air. orr rit now. e aerocart also makes a great gift, and this limited-time tv offer is only valid through december 31st. don't miss this opportunity to get the worx aerocart and make any load as light as air for even less. order your aerocart now. the preceding has en a paid
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descendants of the generations that came before him. ? oh yeah yeah oh yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah ? >> reporter: when i listen to your songs, you can hear a listened to. >> yeah. >> over the years. >> a lot of people are really quick to say that song sound like this. or he trying to sound look this. and i'm always like, you are damn right i am. that's why we are all here. you know, we are all, grew up, idolizing another musician. that's how this works. that's how music is created. >> reporter: the muse cat education of bruno mars began in
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he was born peter hernandez. to a puerto rican father and filipino mother. parents who were professional musicians. performing together in the tourist show rooms of the hawaiian beach. their act was called the lovenotes. >> bruno, you rad to rock 'n' roll? >> when bruno was 4 years old his parents included him in the family business. ? he played little it's when heap first learned he could steal the show. ? ain't no friend of mine ? >> the little elvis routine lasted sick years. but the lessons of his parents vegas style, entertainment review, have lasted a lifetime. >> you know it's like school of rock for me. and it was just -- this kind of razzle-dazzle lifestyle. >> that's real show business.
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if he wasn't hitting the notes and the audience wasn't freaking out. then you weren't doing it right. >> by the time he turned 12, his parents divorced. and the family band broke up. money was tight. his four sisters moved in with his mom. he and his brother lived with his dad. >> on top of this building? >> on top of this building. >> anywhere they could. >> my dad was the king of finding these little spots for us to stay that we should never have been staying at. >> you were look people? >> yeah, for sure. we was in a limousine, once, 1984 limousine. >> reporter: sleeping in the back of the car, on top of buildings and this place. >> this is where you lived? >> paradise park. a bird zoo where his dad took a job. this was the first time he had been back here since. even people who work with him, haven't heard this part of his story. >> where we were staying at first. didn't have a bathroom.
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the park to this other spot that had a bathroom. >> reporter: wow. >> in a -- >> reporter: some times in the middle of the night. >> middle of the night. >> reporter: when the park closed they stayed, moving into this one-room building. >> right here. >> reporter: this was your house? >> yeah. >> reporter: they lived here more than two years. >> just so people don't think we were crazy. it did not look like this. >> had a roof. didn't have plants growing inside.>> inside. don't know what happened to the roof. bed would be there in the middle. awe. >> reporter: all sleep in one bed? >> sleep in one bed. >> happy memories? >> the best. >> reporter: that is kind of amazing. >> yeah. >> reporter: and what you remember about it is not the struggle or the things you didn't have -- all the things you had. >> yeah. we had it all. you know? we had each other.
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sorry, we don't got, electric today. it's all right. temporary. we'll figure this out. you know, maybe that's why i have this mentality when it comes to the music. because i know i am going to figure it out. just give me some time. >> reporter: as soon as he graduated high school, he left the show rooms and hawaii altogether. >> reporter: you could have stayed here, right? >> yeah. >> reporter: made a good living. and done what your dad did and been a big sta i >> i wanted to go for tip. >> reporter: you wanted more? >> i wanted more the my family pushed me. and this island pushed me. >> reporter: how? >> these are my team. this is my culture. i want to represent them. think of hawaii, palm trees, magical island, and bruno mars. >> reporter: so he headed for los angeles where he was quickly signed by motown record. gone was his given name of peter hernandez. branding himself bruno mars
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bruno, his childhood nickname, mars, shooting for the stars. the name stuck. but the record contract didn't. motown dropped him. >> i don't blame motown. it was simply, wasn't ready yet. i think everybody don't know what color i am. it's like, he is not black enough. he's not white enough. he's got a latin last name. he doesn't speak spanish. who are we selling this to? are you making urban music? are you making pop music? what kind of music are you making? >> reporter: with no hit songs of his own and dead broke, he started over. ? i got nothing on you ? >> writing and producing songs for other artists with arie levine and phillip lawrence. they were starving musicians, inspired by the hustle to pay for food. they came up with this song. ? i want to be a billionaire so
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of his own. ? when i see your face ? ? there's not a thing that ? >> reporter: his career as a songwriter and performer was finally on track. >> just the way you are. about that time though, he was arrested for possession of 2 1/2 grams of cocaine. from the outside you really seem to keep it together. and to be very professional and, you know very away. >> i did something very stupid. i'm in las vegas, laura, i'm 24 years old, i'm -- i'm, you know, drinking way more than i am supposed to be drinking. and it was so early in my career. and i always said that i think it had to happen. that was the reality check i needed. and i, i'm -- promised myself that, you know, never going to read about that again.
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>> reporter: headlines for hits, not drug busts have been his narrative ever since. capped by two super bowl halftime performances in three years. and three grammys including record of the year for his collaboration with producer, mark ronson. uptown funk. e of them. >> you can see the full report on our web site. cbs.com. the "overnight news" will be right back. (coughs) 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
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it's judgment day. the in-laws, the type-a cousins, siblings and back seat chefs have all assembled to look inside your oven. business from meals past with easy-off, so the only thing they see is that big, beautiful bird. "mmmmm" go ahead. let 'em judge. i had frequent heartburn, but...my doctor recommended prilosec otc 7 years ago, 5 years ago, last week. just 1 pill each morning. 24 hours and zero heartburn,
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use as directed the museum in san francisco where the food in the cafeteria is a work of art. john blackstone stopped by for a bite. >> reporter: at san francisco's recently expanded museum of modern art, record crowd have been feasting their eyes on the works of contemporary warh warhol. and feasting themselves on the works of master chefs. like wily duframe and dominique ansel. >> so obvious when you think about it. >> reporter: chef cory lee reimagined the museum restaurant as a museum gallery. >> a lot of people kind of stumble in here. they sit down. they're look what is this? >> reporter: the restaurant offers signature dishes of some
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>> they open this menu that looks like a museum program. start seeing dishes from around the world. dates on them. i think it is disorienting for them. >> lee is a celebrated chef himself. his three michelin star menu is blocks away. but the 37-year-old does not serve any of his own creations at the restaurant. >> i think of cory as curator of food. >> chosen to design a museum worthy restaurant. about what we do, curators work, pictures come to be on the walls. i ex-plaeplained if we wanted t one, our curator would bring them to our museum. >> i wanted to do the same thing with food. a diner can come in and try a dish from the chef in bell up. chef in japan. chef in hong kong.
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experience with food. >> reporter: chefs from from all over the u.s., and asia have visited, teaching the kitsch in staff to reproduce perfectly. when executive chef brandon rodgers prepares fresh steamed crab claw it looks and tastes just as it did when first served at hong kong's restaurant in 1970. >> got the exact bowl they use to prepare it. same portions they serve. try to immitate that tl thomas keller's pan roasted duck breast from the world renowned french laundry in california's wine country. >>-from 1995. within the first year of them opening. >> reporter: some of the classic dishes served here are no longer on the menus where they originally appeared. and sometimes, the chefs who created them, are among the diners here. alice waters stopped in to try the meier lemon ice cream and
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at her named berkeley restaurant, chez panice, 20 years ago.
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not only is thanksgiving week the biggest travel week of the year, it is also primetime for holiday shopping. 137 million americans are expected to hit the stores between now and next monday. and most of them will get there by car. but there are new warnings about the the national safety council says up to 2/3 of drivers may be distracted as they look for parking space. and the insurance industry says one of every five accidents happens in a parking lot. chrkris van cleave has the stor from a parking lot in arlington. >> no surprise number one culprit for distraction in the parking lot is the cell phone. experts say we all have a false sense of security because of the slow speeds cars are traveling
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but the consequences of distraction, can still be deadly. video captured the moment a speeding driver struck a mother pushing her 15-month-old baby's stroller last month. 24-year-old maria cruz gonzalez cortez died. her baby survived. wisconsin police released a video of a driver who lost control of his vehicle, slamming into nine cars, before coming to a stop. amazingly, no one was seriously injured. but the national saf found on average, at least 60,000 are injured and 500 or more die in 50,000 plus crashes in parking lots and garages every year. >> just as dangerous to be distracted, in a parking lot, going five miles an hour, as it is to be going 50 miles an hour. >> deborah herzman runs the national safety council. >> people have their heads down, in their phones, behind the wheel or pedestrians. there is a lot of inattention out there.
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found 66% felt comfortable making calls while driving in a parking lot. more than half would text. roughly half of drivers were okay with sending e-mails. using social media taking pictures or watching video. 42% said they would video chalt. joyce droba was more focused on her phone than cars around her. >> do you think you give the parking lot the same attention as the road? >> not really. >> why do you think that is? >> w of traffic in the parking lot. actually there its. i think people should be more aware of this. >> on average, every year, 51 people die in parking lot accidents that involve cars backing up. experts say particularly this time of year where it is getting dark earlier and people are increasingly wearing dark winter coats. worth taking a second to double check before you back up, or use that camera. that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you the news
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check back a lit baiter for the morning news and then cbs this morning. from the broadcast center here in new york city. i'm michelle miller. breaking news. children have been killed in a school bus crash in tennessee. >> also tonight, a contender for secretary of homeland security failed to secure his plan to rc promise. >> an officer down in front of headquarters. >> the manhunt for a cop killer. and, one of the most dangerous places to be this holiday season. >> how well do you think people drive in parking lots? >> not well at all. i think it's cut-throat. >> announcer: this is the cbs "overnight news." reporting tonight from phoenix, arizona.
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a deadly school bus accident in chattanooga, tennessee. jim axelrod is working on the story and has the latest. >> reporter: it is an horrific scene in chattanooga, scott. here is what we know -- close to three dozen elementary students on a school bus this afternoon when it crashed. police are confirming multiple fatalities. according to the hamilton county district attorney, at least six children are dead. these are kids ranging in age from kindergarten to fifth grade riding on the bus. the name of the school is woodmore elementary school. 23 taken to area hospitals. a fluid situation. the bus the only vehicle in the crash. pictures from the scene show a tree slicing through. the crashed bus a grim situation in tennessee tonight what the governor is calling a tragic event. >> jim axelrod, thank you. we will update this as we get more information. just as millions of
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of them have become very dangerous. in the east, many are covered with snow and ice. parts of new york state got about 2 feet of lake-effect snow. and another foot is possible by tomorrow. tony dokoupil is in the storm zone. >> reporter: winds gusting up to 50 miles an hour and deep snow pummelled upstate new york blinding drivers and sending dozens of vehicles careening off the road. it was a frigid snap from the day before. when rochester and watertown basked in 70 degree heat. jefferson county sheriff colleen o'neal. >> everybody went from short sleeves and shorts to mittens and hats. >> reporter: the first major lake-effect storm of the season dropped as much as an inch of snow an hour. the same storm whipped through minnesota and michigan. giving wolverine football fans a
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by monday afternoon, lacona, new york buried in 2 feet of snow, jackknifing this this is tug hill region of new york, the snowiest place in america last year. timing is not great for people in this region. the start of the holiday travel season is today. >> when you see the weather report showing snow, what goes through your mind? >> cars in the ditch. here we go. >> jefferson county deputy, this morning. >> how dangerous are winter driving conditions here relative to places in the country? >> this is the worst i have ever seen. >> winter storm warning remains in effect for vast stretches of upstate new york. and 5,000 homes are without power. scott, conditions are expected to improve in time for thanksgiving. tony dokoupil, thank you. eric fisher, our chief meteorologist at cbs in boston, wbz, eric, what is coming next? >> scott, the winds will
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lake effect machine going through overnight into tomorrow. then it starts to taper off. some additional snowfall. some towns will pass 30 inches of snow from the first big lake effect event of the year. tomorrow watching a developing storm in the middle of country. that will bring rain to chicago midweek. wintry mix across the upper midwest. and a wintry mix, in the northeast. as we head into thanksgiving itself. the stormiest part of the round of rain swinging into washington state, oregon, northern california. one to three feet of mountain snow expected here and windy conditions at the coastline. that will go through friday. but look at our coast to coast on thanksgiving day. dry, mostly mild across the southern tier states. light, wintery mix, moving through the northeast. stormiest across the pacific northwest. not a major storm on thanksgiving day, scott, a few pockets here and there. >> eric fisher, wbz, thank you.
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there was concern about a possible strike. at chicago's o'hare airport. a major national hub. well today baggage handlers and janitors said they will walk out, but not until the tuesday after thanksgiving. japan has been hit by a very powerful 6.9 earthquake today. off of fukushima devastated by the quake and tsunami five years ago. a small tsunami hit the shore today. first reports indicate the waves no immediate sign of further damage at the nuclear power plant that was knocked out in 2011. in syria, the assad dictatorship with the help of russia is completing the bloody destruction of its largest city. rebel-held eastern aleppo is shuddering as bombs rain down with no place to treat the wounded.
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elizabeth palmer. >> reporter: after each air strike, every second counts. but some times, all of the rescue crews can do is take away the bodies. between 200 and 300 people have been killed in the past week of relentless bombing. hospitals that were still functioning just have now been hilt. and there are none left to help the more than 200,000 residents, many of them already gravely hurt. rescue crews, known as the white helmets are now experts at finding and saving life in the ruins. slowly, he says, can we flip this rock? he survived the one air strike. the bombs are still falling. the goal is to drive opposition fighters out of eastern aleppo. then the government will be looking to talk to president
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we will want the next u.s. administration, he says to stop funding armed groups in syria and to tell allies to do the same. but that's politics. and this is war. six years in, and still escalating. in fact this past week's bombing, scott, has been some of the very heaviest since the war began. elizabeth palmer in our london newsroom. liz, thank you. today a man from brooklyn, new york arrested on terrorism charges. mohamm traveling to turkey yemen in an attempt to join isis. federal prosecutors say he expressed support for a potential truck attack in times square. like the one that killed more than 80 people in nice, france in july. the cbs "overnight news"
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president elect trump said his actions on his first day in office will include withdrawing from the trade deal known as the transpacific partnership. and ordering that for every new government regulation, two must be eliminated. with 60 days to go, and top cabinet positions to fill, mr. trump's new york city office has become the busiest employment office in the country. chip reid is there. >> reporter: a parade of job-seekers passed through the lobby of trump tower today. former massachusetts senator, scott brown, told mr. trump he wants to be secretary of veterans affairs. >> i think i am the best person. but there are some tremendous people out there. >> reporter: former texas
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sources say he is being considered for secretary of energy. at least one democrat met with mr. trump, congresswoman tulsi gabbard, and she came to offer her opinion on u.s. policy in syria. some top network news people came for an off the record discussion. 13 days after the election, mr. trump has not held a press conference. then president elect obama held one on day three. but late today, the president elect released this video outlining plans for his firs 100 days in office. >> i will formulate a rule which says that for every one new regulation, two old regulations must be eliminated. >> you know who that is, right? >> over the weekend, mr. trump met with a long series of job candidates at the ornate, trump national golf club in new jersey. during the campaign, mitt romney called mr. trump a phony and a
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now he is under consideration for secretary of state. >> very thorough and indepth discussion. >> marine general james mad dog mattis leading candidate for secretary of defense. >> he is the real deal. >> the kansas secretary of state, a leading critic of illegal immigration appears to be making a play for secretary of homeland security. seen holding a document titled department of homeland security, kobach strategic plan for first 365 days. it lists add extreme vetting question for hig question them for jihad, and reduce intake of syrian refugees to zero. in what appears to be reference to a wall on the mexican border, the document says have entire 1,989 miles planned for rapid build. scott, kobach's office did not respond to request for comment. chip reid for us tonight.
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with business interests in more than a dozen nations, donald trump faces a thicket of potential conflicts between his businesses and foreign policy. anna werner has been looking into this. [ applause ] >> reporter: donald trump has been adamant that his business will mean nothing to him as president. telling 60 minutes last week. >> i don't care about how pell occupancy. >> facebook photo from last tuesday shows the smiling president elect at t business partners. developers of the trump tower's luxury apartment complex in india. the trump organization says it was an exchange of hellos. but indian media clearly thought it was more saying donald trump meets indian partners. one story quoting one business partner as saying he discussed indian economic policy with trump's children. an expert on india foreign policy at the brookings
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much on the business leaders as well. who are they, what kind of access would they get in the future. what was this going to do to their business. one thing it definitely did was increase the visibility of both the trump projects. but also, these indian business partners within the indian media. >> mr. trump's personal business interests could also create unique conflicts of interest, when it comes to national security. for example, in turkey, where the u.s. has been critical of the government for its crackdown on dissent and its approach to the syrian civil war. the new president has licensed
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istanbul. on face the nation, vice president elect mike pence promised this. >> what i can assure you and all of your viewers that all of the laws pertaining to his business dealings and service as president of the united states will be strictly adhered to. and, and he set that tone from the very beginning. >> reporter: note that the vice president elect said all of the laws will be followed. but there are no laws on conflict of interest regarding the president or vice president. by the way, scott, that photo of mr. trump with his indian business partners, it has since been deleted. anna werner, trump tower, manhattan's fifth avenue. thank you. late today police in texas made an arrest in the murder of a veteran san antonio detective. benjamin marconi ambushed while writing a traffic ticket. police believe surveillance tape shows the suspect at police headquarters before the shooting. this was one of four attacks on police yesterday. officers were shot and wounded in st. louis, and in kansas city suburb and in sanibel, florida. 60 cops have been killed in the u.s. this year. that is neary double last year. in phoenix, a look inside the so-called alt right movement. later, attention shoppers, the most dangerous place during holidays could be the parking lot. ?
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the far right-wing movement known as the alt right, latched on to the donald trump campaign and some of its leaders say that his victory is now giving them a big boost. we have more now. >> hail trump.
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>> this meeting held by national policy institute in alt right think-tank drew hundreds inside the ronald reagan pavilion in washington, d.c. >> identity is the foundation of politic thousands, the foundation of culture. and even more outside. since 2008, the alt right or alternative right movement lived mostly on obscure message boards online. it gained more attention after donald trump hired steve ban nonto run his presidential campaign in august. bannon's breitbart has the had 300 million views. richard spencer is president of the national policy ens to the. >> i'm enthusiastic about steven bannon acting as the strategist. breitbart has been an open place for a lot of idea i care about. bannondenies being alt right.
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right-wing views. they're difficult to define because of the wide range of members from those who believe that america will be great only when it looks out for itself, to those who believe in anti-immigration, and white dominance. >> instead of asking, you know, what's good for the world? they ask, what's good for us? >> thomas maine, public policy professor at baruk college in new york city has f he says after the great recession and with the country's increasing minority population, many white men began to feel left out of the political process. >> i think what happened is that all of the shocks to the system made a lot of people, especially a lot of people on the right, say -- gee, our current way of thinking is not working for us. >> what do you say to people who call groups like yours racist? >> the word racist doesn't have
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old guy. >> do you discriminate against people because of the color of their skin? >> everyone is discriminating in a all sorts of -- >> do you do that though? >> i discriminate all the time. discriminating is living. >> spencer says he opposes violence, scott, he calls the election of donald trump a step toward our new normal. thank you. lots. and my cold medicines' wearing off. i'm dragging. yeah, that stuff only lasts a few hours. or, take mucinex. one pill fights congestion for 12 hours. no thank you very much, she's gonna stick with the short-term stuff. 12 hours? guess i won't be seeing you for a while. is that a bisque? i just lost my appetite. why take medicines that only last 4 hours, when just one mucinex lasts 12 hours? start the relief.
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as the holiday shopping season kicks into high gear, perhaps we shouldn't be surprised to learn that parking lots are dangerous places. how dangerous? kris van cleave has the story. >> reporter: a security camera captured the moment a car backed up into a 24-year-old mother pushing her baby's stroller last month. the mother was killed. her child unhurt. in wisconsin police released into nine cars. amazingly there were no serious injuries. they're just two of the more than 50,000 crashes that take place in parking lots and garages each year. how well do you think people drive in parking lots? >> not very well. not very well at all. i think it's cutthroat. >> reporter: the crashes led to more than 500 deaths and 60,000 injuries.
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said they felt comfortable making calls while driving in a parking lot. 56% would text while about half would send e-mails, use social media, take pictures or watch videos. 42% said they would video chat. deborah herzman runs national safety count still which publish the report. >> when we look at the holidays we are looking at compounding a hectic busy environment. there could be overcrowding a lot going on. parents separated from their children. just a dangerous environment. i think people take it for granted because things are slow moving. >> reporter: we found joyce droba focused on her phone, not cars. >> we think there is a lot a lot of traffic in the parking lot. there is. people should be more aware. pedestrian fatalities are on the rise and injuries from so-called
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lot. really drivers and pedestrians that need to keep an eye out. >> kris van cleave, thank you very much.
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finally tonight here at walter cronkite school of journalism and mass communication at arizona state in phoenix. to celebrate the centennial of the man for whom the school was named. walter once said it is up to journalists to help educate americans so that they have the information to select their leaders. today, we spent time with the next generation of journalists as cronkite challenge. more important now than ever. >> the quality of our democracy is bound tightly to the quality of our journalism. >> the kind of journalism taught here at the cronkite school. under the leadership of dean chris callahan. >> as we celebrate what would have been walter cronkite's 100th birthday. we believe there is no more appropriate and deserving recipient of the 2016 cronkite
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news. [ applause ] >> scott is in so many ways the standard bearer for the kind of journalism that walter cronkite defined for so many of us. >> it was humbling to receive the award but heartening to meet the reporters of tomorrow. journalism and our democracy are in good hands. and that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us just a little later for "the morning news" and be sure not to miss "cbs this morning." from phoenix, arizona, i'm scott
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this is the cbs "overnight news." welcome to the "overnight news," i'm michelle miller. the trump transition team moved back across the river to the guilded halls of trump tower in new york city. where the president-elect received a parade of a-list visitors. mr. trump's cabinet is still a work in progress, but he says he is anxious to fill some key positions before heading to florida for the thanksgiving holiday. chip reid has the latest. >> reporter: a parade of job-seekers passed through the lobby of trump tower, former massachusetts senator, scott brown, told mr. trump he wants to be secretary of veterans affairs. >> i think i am the best person. but there are some tremendous people out there.
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governor rick perry didn't say why he was there. sources say he is being considered for secretary of energy. at least one democrat met with mr. trump, congresswoman gabbard, she came to offer her opinion on u.s. policy in syria. some top network news people came for an off the record discussion. 13 days after the election, mr. trump has not held a press conference. then president elect obama held one on day three. but late today, the president elect released this video outlining plans for his first 100 days in office. >> i will formulate a rule which says that for every one new regulation, two old regulations must be eliminated. >> you know who that is, right? >> over the weekend, mr. trump met with a long series of job candidates at the ornate, trump national golf club in new jersey. during the campaign, mitt romney called mr. trump a phony and a fraud. mr. trump called romney a loser. now he is under consideration for secretary of state.
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>> four star marine general james "mad dog" mattis leading candidate for secretary of defense. >> he is the real deal. >> the kansas secretary of state, chris kobach, a leading critic of illegal immigration appears to be making a play for secretary of homeland security. kobach was seen seen holding a document titled department of homeland security, kobach days. it lists add extreme vetting question for high risk aliens, question them regarding support for sharia law, jihad, and reduce intake of syrian refugees to zero. scientists are warning of an earthquake danger in northern california. they discovered the two major fault lines linked just north of san francisco and creates a new risk for the nearly 7 million people living in the bay area. mireya villarreal has the the
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earthquake hits california and the clock is ticking. national guardsmen are working to pull a trapped man from an elevator shaft. while a especially trained dog searches for stranded survivors. this drill its meant to help emergency responders prepare for the real thing. >> you want to be the best prepared, best trained and most efficient as possible. >> reporter: but these extreme scenarios could easily become reality. usgs scientists discovered two of the country's faults, once thought to be at least two miles creating one massive, 118 mile long fault. using this acoustic device, they confirm that the hay ward fault meets the rodgers creek fault in the san pablo bay near san francisco. >> longer a fault the larger earthquake it can produce. if the faults went together
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>> reporter: what kind of damage are we talking about here? >> mr. damage than hurricane katrina in terms of loss. >> reporter: the great quake leveled san francisco neighborhoods killing thousands. in 1989, the quake killed people and caused $6 billion in damage. >> folks in the bay area need to be prepared. >> reporter: watts' team is trying to predict the future studying when earthquakes occurred here in the past and how often. when an earthquake occurs, the sediment along the fault line shifts and creates a time p in the mud. watts' team drops down long tubes in the bay floor. the cores are pulled from the water and cut. >> like a cheese cutter. >> sliced open. wow. awesome. >> and photographed. think of it as looking down through time. we can find a date for the flat layers on top. the layers that are offset. bracket in theage of when that
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fault. >> watts' research will help scientists better understand the two faults as their potential for damage makes emergenc preparation like this, even more essential. mireya villarreal, california. pope francis wrapped up the holy year of mercy this weekend by elevating 17 bishops from around the world to cardinals. they include three americans. and news of the promotions was broadcast worldwide by the vatican television center the a small operation with some very high-tech gear. seth doane takes a look. when the new american cardinals joined pope francis for mass in st. peter's square sunday it was covered by 12 cameras including two sweeping jibs. those cameras on long arms. moments including the closing of the holy door were choreographed
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you're broadcasting at a quality level that most of us cannot imagine. most of us have never seen. because our tv's aren't that good. >> it is the very first time. >> reporter: first for the vatican. stefano dogastini its head of he explained the technology they used -- they use 4 k, hdr. >> hdr is more bright. more detailed. more contrast. it is like the human view. >> reporter: workers from sony in japan were there for the debut. we peeked in to vatican tv's high tech mobile production vans. parked in the shadow of st. peter's basilica. ctv, the acronym in italian has 21 full time employees. >> vatican television is like the mouse that roared. okay, a tiny operation if you look at the number of people. the quality is great. >> greg burke, former fox news correspondent. who now runs the vatican press
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it is unparalleled access allows viewers the chance to see the world and the crowds as the pontiff does. vatican tv is hardly an independent observer, rather part of the church's massive pr apparatus. reminders of its mission are onscreen and off. ? ? the material its hard to beat. in setting, scale, and sheer theatrics. whether it is the car cardinals marching into the sistine chapel. or that memorable good-bye flight over the eternal city when benedict 16th became pope emeritus. this room hold enough memory to store 28,000 video cassettes. this is an expensive operation, vatican tv. is why dedicate so
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superstar bruno mars about to kick off a world tour in support of his first new album in four years. 24 karat magic. he took time out to discuss his work. >> this show in connecticut last month was his first public concert of the year. >> mohican sun! >> reporter: he used it for a tune-up of release of album and world tour to follow. ? hallelujah ? ? hallelujah ? >> reporter: on every song and every note, from arenas to halftime of the super bowl. he and his band, the hooligans
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? ? ? you don't believe it just watch ? >> reporter: his standard are high because the legends of music set them. ? don't believe it just watch ? >> i really care about what people see. i want them to know i'm working hard for them. ? hey hey hey ? >> the artist i look up to like, you know, michael, prince, james brown. you watch them and you understand that they're paying attention to the details of -- of their art. and they care. so much about what they're wearing, about how the they're moving, about how they're making the audience feel. and not phoning it in. they're going up there to murder any body that performs after them or performs before them. that's what i watch my whole
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>> reporter: he is a throwback you. see it in the choreography on stage. and hear it in the songs themselves. descendants of the generations that came before him. ? oh yeah yeah oh yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah ? >> reporter: when i listen to your songs, you can hear all of those people that you have listened to. >> yeah. >> over the years. >> a lot of people are really quick to say that song sound like this. or he trying to sound look this. and i'm always like, you are damn right i am. that's why we are all here. you know, e are all, grew up, idolizing another musician. that's how this works. that's how music is created. >> reporter: the muse cat education of bruno mars began in his hometown, honolulu, hawaii. he was born peter hernandez. to a puerto rican father and filipino mother. parents who were professional
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performing together in the tourist show rooms of the hawaiian beach. their act was called the lovenotes. >> bruno, you rad to rock 'n' roll? >> when bruno was 4 years old his parents included him in the family business. ? he played little elvis. it's when heap first led could steal the show. ? ain't no friend of mine ? >> the little elvis routine lasted sick years. but the lessons of his parents vegas style, entertainment review, have lasted a lifetime.
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razzle-dazzle lifestyle. >> that's real show business. >> show business, right. if he wasn't hitting the notes and the audience wasn't freaking out. then you weren't doing it right. >> by the time he turned 12, his parents divorced. and the family band broke up. money was tight. his four sisters moved in with his mom. he and his brother lived with his dad. >> on top of this building? >> on top of this building. >> anywhere they could. >> my dad was the king of finding these little spots for us to stay that we should never have been staying at. >>ou people? >> yeah, for sure. we was in a limousine, once, 1984 limousine. >> reporter: sleeping in the back of the car, on top of buildings and this place. >> this is where you lived? >> paradise park. a bird zoo where his dad took a job. this was the first time he had been back here since. even people who work with him, haven't heard this part of his story. >> where we were staying at first.
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the park to this other spot that had a bathroom. >> reporter: wow. >> in a -- >> reporter: some times in the middle of the night. >> middle of the night. >> reporter: when the park closed they stayed, moving into this one-room building. >> right here. >> reporter: this was your house? >> yeah. >> reporter: they lived here more than two years. >> just so people don't think we were crazy. it did not look like this. >> had a roof. didnav inside. >> don't have plants going inside. don't know what happened to the roof. bed would be there in the middle. awe. >> reporter: all sleep in one bed? >> sleep in one bed. >> happy memories? >> the best. >> reporter: that is kind of amazing. >> yeah. >> reporter: and what you remember about it is not the struggle or the things you didn't have -- all the things you had. >> yeah. we had it all. you know? we had each other. and it never felt like it was
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it's all right. temporary. we'll figure this out. you know, maybe that's why i have this mentality when it comes to the music. because i know i am going to figure it out. just give me some time. >> reporter: as soon as he graduated high school, he left the show rooms and hawaii altogether. >> reporter: you could have stayed here, right? >> yeah. >> reporter: made a good living. and done what your dad did and been a big star in hawaii. >> i wanted to go for tip. >> reporter: you wanted more pushed me. and this island pushed me. >> reporter: how? >> these are my team. this is my culture. i want to represent them. think of hawaii, palm trees, magical island, and bruno mars. >> reporter: so he headed for los angeles where he was quickly signed by motown record. gone was his given name of peter
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branding himself bruno mars instead. bruno, his childhood nickname, mars, shooting for the stars. the name stuck. but the record contract didn't. motown dropped him. >> i don't blame motown. it was simply, wasn't ready yet. i think everybody don't know what color i am. it's like, he is not black enough. he's not white enough. he's got a latin last name. he doesn't speak spanish. who are we selling this to? are you making urban music? are you making pop music? what kind of music are you making? >> reporter: with no hit songs of his own and dead broke, he started over. ? i got nothing on you ? >> writing and producing songs for other artists with arie levine and phillip lawrence. they were starving musicians, inspired by the hustle to pay for food. they came up with this song. ? i want to be a billionaire so frickin 'bad ? >> it led to another record deal
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? when i see your face ? ? there's not a thing that ? >> reporter: his career as a songwriter and performer was finally on track. >> just the way you are. about that time though, he was arrested for possession of 2 1/2 grams of cocaine. from the outside you really seem to keep it together. and to be very proio but you nearly threw it all away. >> i did something very stupid. i'm in las vegas, laura, i'm 24 years old, i'm -- i'm, you know, drinking way more than i am supposed to be drinking. and it was so early in my career. and i always said that i think it had to happen. that was the reality check i needed. and i, i'm -- promised myself that, you know, never going to read about that again.
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>> reporter: headlines for hits, not drug busts have been his narrative ever since. capped by two super bowl halftime performances in three years. and three grammys including record of the year for his collaboration with producer, mark ronson. uptown funk. the biggest hit in a career full of them. >> you can see the full report on w the "overnight news" will be right back. 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. my hygienist said the most random thing. she said i should think of my teeth like an apple. it could be great on the outside not so great on the inside. her advice? use a toothpaste and mouthwash that strengthens both.
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the museum in san francisco where the food in the cafeteria is a work of art. john blackstone stopped by for a bite. >> reporter: at san francisco's recently expanded museum of modern art, record crowd have been feasting their eyes on the works of contemporary masters, like ellsworth kelly, andy warhol. and feasting themselves on the works of master chefs. like wily duframe and dominique ansel. >> so obvious when you think about it. >> reporter: chef cory lee reimagined the museum restaurant as a museum gallery. >> a lot of people kind of stumble in here. they sit down. they're look what is this? >> reporter: the restaurant offers signature dishes of some
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looks like a museum program. start seeing dishes from around the world. dates on them. i think it is disorienting for them. >> lee is a celebrated chef himself. his three michelin star menu is blocks away. but the 37-year-old does not serve any of his own creations at the restaurant. >> i think of cory as curator of food. >> chosen to design a museum worthy restaurant. >> wonderful amount of curiosity pictures come to be on the walls. i explained if we wanted to do one, our curator would bring them to our museum. >> i wanted to do the same thing with food. a diner can come in and try a dish from the chef in bell up. chef in japan. chef in hong kong.
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>> reporter: chefs from from all over the u.s., and asia have visited, teaching the kitsch in staff to reproduce perfectly. when executive chef brandon rodgers prepares fresh steamed crab claw it looks and tastes just as it did when first served at hong kong's restaurant in 1970. >> got the exact bowl they use to prepare it. same portions they serve. try to immitate that exactly. he does the same with chef thomas keller's pan roasted duck breast from the world renowned french laundry in california's wine country. >>-from 1995. within the first year of them opening. >> reporter: some of the classic dishes served here are no longer on the menus where they originally appeared. and sometimes, the chefs who created them, are among the
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alice waters stopped in to try the meier lemon ice cream and sherbet dessert she first made at her named berkeley restaurant, chez panice, 20 years ago. why do protein drinks taste chalky? then get worse? introducing protein shots from 5-hour energy. protein shots from 5-hour energy are smooth and tasty, and still deliver 21 grams of protein with 100 calories. they're great for workouts.
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not only is thanksgiving week the biggest travel week of the year, it is also primetime for holiday shopping. 137 million americans are expected to hit the stores between now and next monday. and most of them will get there by car. but there are new warnings about the dangers of parking lots. the national safetun up to 2/3 of drivers may be distracted as they look for parking space. and the insurance industry says one f every five accidents happens in a parking lot. kris van cleave has the story from a parking lot in arlington. >> no surprise number one culprit for distraction in the parking lot is the cell phone. experts say we all have a false sense of security because of the slow speeds cars are traveling
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but the consequences of distraction, can still be deadly. video captured the moment a speeding driver struck a mother pushing her 15-month-old baby's stroller last month. 24-year-old maria cruz gonzalez cortez died. her baby survived. wisconsin police released a video of a driver who lost control of his vehicle, slamming into nine cars, before coming to a stop. amazingly, no one was seriously injured. but the national safety council found on average, at least more die in 50,000 plus crashes in parking lots and garages every year. >> just as dangerous to be distracted, in a parking lot, going five miles an hour, as it is to be going 50 miles an hour. >> deborah herzman runs the national safety council. >> people have their heads down, in their phones, behind the wheel or pedestrians. there is a lot of inattention out there.
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found 66% felt comfortable making calls while driving in a parking lot. more than half would text. roughly half of drivers were okay with sending e-mails. using social media taking pictures or watching video. 42% said they would video chalt. joyce droba was more focused on her phone than cars around her. >> do you think you give the parking lot the same attention as the road? >> not really. >> why do you think that is? >> we think there is not a lot of traffic in the parking lot. actually there its. i think people should be more aware of this. >> on average, every year, 51 people die in parking lot invo backing up. experts say particularly this time of year where it is getting dark earlier and people are increasingly wearing dark winter coats. worth taking a second to double check before you back up, or use that camera. that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you the news
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? it's tuesday, november 22nd, 2016. >> this is an absolute nightmare for this community. >> breaking overnight, a school bus driver is charged with vehicular homicide for the crash that left several students dead and many more hospitalized. hail trump, hail our people! >> a white nationalist group with president-elect trump. now the president-elect is speaking out about the death

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