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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  February 3, 2016 3:12am-4:01am PST

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as a mom, i would give all of my love, but i would worry about the outside world. scott, i asked the health commissioner about today's report of sexual transmission of zika virus in the united states the he said that has not been reported yet in brazil, but that after today, health officials here are certain to take a closer look. >> dr. jon lapook, reporting for us, jon, thank you. what are the chances of a large outbreak of zika in this country? we put the question to dr. thomas frieden who runs the centers for disease control. >> everything we see so far doesn't suggest there will be a widespread outbreak of zika in the u.s. we have two things going for us. first, the mosquitoes are not present at all in most of the country. and they're present in much lower numbers where they are present.
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second, because people have air conditioning, are inside, legislation crowded than some of the places where zika is spreading so rapidly, we are much less likely to have the widespread transmission even in the places where are the mosquitoes that spread this virus. >> dr. thomas frieden of the cdc. turning overseas -- there was a bang and suddenly a gaping hole in a jetliner over war torn somalia today. margaret brennan has the that. >> reporter: cell phone video shot on the plane while still in flight shows oxygen masks fwloeg in the wind near the hole in the airbus 321. some passenger toward the back of the plane can be seen wearing oxygen masks. on the ground the damage to the plane was clearly visible with pieces of the fuselage curled out from the body of the plane. all 74 passengers and crew were evacuated. aviation officials say two people were injured. the somali owned airline was on
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the way from mogadishu to and the diplomat was on the flight and said on facebook he heard a loud noise and couldn't see anything but smoke. after the smoke cleared he realized quite a chunk of the plane was missing. u.s. intelligence officials are aware of reports there may have been an explosion. it is unclear from structural failure. and a terror group controls part of the country and isis is expanding its footprint. >> megan brennan, thank you. five days ahead of super bowl 50, the nfl is studying how to deal with a 58% increase in concussions. from 115 during the 2014 season to 182 in 2015. this after the league already
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cracked down on helmet to helmet hits. john blackstone is looking into this. >> after former new york giant tyler sash died at age of 27, doctors were shocked to discover he had a degenerative brain disease, unusually advanced in some one so young. his mother, varnetta, blames football. >> they could have all the money back if i could have my son back. you know? nothing else matters. and you can't compensate anybody enough for that. >> if you continue to deny my work. >> reporter: in "concussion" will smith plays the pathologist who first identified the brain disease chronic traumatic encephalopothy or cte. he battled the football establishment to have it recognized. >> nobody is denying cte any longer. the doctor studied the brains of dozens of deceased nfl players. >> how many of the players on
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the field, on super bowl sunday, will already be suffering from brain damage? >> i believe that 90 to 100% of, of professional players will suffer from cte. >> i think that is a bift hyperbole, honestly. i can't imagine that being the case. >> reporter: dr. mitch berger, is chair of the committee that monitors head injuries for the nfl. over the past decade the league made dozens of rule changes to reduce the risk. an athletic trainer, dubbed eye in the sky watches for injuries from a stadium box and independent neurological consultant monitors from the side lines. concussions are up. i think primarily because the of the vigilance, the consultant, spotter in the media box there were twice as many evaluations or screenings for concussions this year. >> reporter: the doctor believes it takes less than a concussion
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to damage the brain. >> by the time you reach a professional level, you must have received thousands, if not not hundreds of thousands of blows to your head. >> reporter: the doctor has a foundation to research the damage the blows to the head may be causing. scott, the nfl is looking at equipment changes and even new kinds of turf that could reduce head injuries. >> john blackstone reporting for us. john, thank you. a mother remembers her murdered daughter. was the killer online? and snowplows overwhelmed by and snowplows overwhelmed by a severe sto i'm gonna take mucinex sinus-max. enough pressure in here for ya? too late, we're about to take off. these dissolve fast. they're new liquid gels. and you're coming with me... you realize i have gold status? mucinex sinus-max liquid gels. dissolves fast to unleash max strength medicine. let's end this. the 88th southern parallel. we had traveled for over 850 miles. my men driven nearly mad from starvation and frostbite.
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today we make history. >>bienvenidos! welcome to the south pole! if you're dora the explorer, you explore. it's what you do. >>what took you so long? if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. >>you did it, yay! ♪ living well your immune system works hard to keep you on top of your game. you can support it by eating healthy, drinking fluids, and getting some rest. and you can combine these simple remedies with airborne. no other leading immunity brand gives you more vitamin c. plus it has a specially crafted blend of 13 vitamins, minerals and herbs. so when you want to support your immune system, take airborne, and enjoy living well.
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battled illness, bullying and lived much of her short life on line. saturday in virginia she was found murdered. two freshmen are under arrest and don dahler is following this. >> at a press conference, tammy weeks tried to describe the daughter. she couldn't finish. >> she had a passion for pandas, dreamed of being on "american idol idol." nicole touched many people throughout her short life.
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yeah, i can't do that part. >> reporter: prosecutored charged david eisenhower with first degree murder and virginia tech engineering student, natalie keepers charged with helping him commit the crime. commonwealth attorney, mary pettitte. >> a very preliminary determination of the cause of death is stabbing. eisenhauer, a former track star. according to documents he said i believe the truth can set me free. lovell, was last seen at her mother's blacksburg, virginia home wednesday. her body was discovered saturday, lying on a road in north carolina. lovell's father david and stepmother terry stayed in touch with the teen through social media but were concerned about her activities on web sites where the family believes she ultimately met her accused killer. are you aware she was active on these teen flirt sites? >> we know that there were some
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issues at one time with her on these sites. and we addressed them. and i guess, we didn't do enough. >> reporter: the suspects are being held at this jail without bond. they have not yet entered a plea, scott. nicole lovell, her funeral will be held thursday. >> don, thank you. snow stretches for 1,000 miles. next.
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the candidates got out of iowa just one step ahead of a storm that could still spawn tornados. here's david begnaud. >> tonight a blizzard sweeping middle america from colorado to wisconsin. more than 13 million people are under the threat of winter weather. nearly a foot of snow has fallen in colorado alone in just 24 hours. in kansas, vehicles had to be dug out. blowing snow has made driving treacherous, with little
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visibility. big rigs have become stranded. some sedans didn't have a chance. even snowplows were struggling. the snow cut power to at least 1,600 customers in lincoln, nebraska where monie and lee hedrick live. >> a moment where you go back to where people didn't have power. you have to learn how to adapt. >> reporter: elsewhere today unusually warm from chicago to new orleans. nashville set a record, 75 degrees. that warmth combined with strong winds will cause severe thunderstorms and a looming threat of tornados for nearly 9 million people from the gulf coast to illinois. tonight, we are in mississippi and right now the national weather service out of jackson confirms there is a tornado on the ground in mississippi. and scott, people there are being urged to take cover right now. >> we'll check with you tomorrow. thank you very much. millions of people will be in the path of the flood of super bowl ads. next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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the super bowl is coming sunday here on cbs. but first, a word from the sponsors. here's demarco morgan. ♪ each morning i get up i die a little can't bear to stand on my feet ♪ ♪ take a look at your self >> reporter: these singing sheep hope to have football fans flocking to the honda dealer. whether you are an animal lover or one with a sweet tooth and move to go an octave higher.
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be ready to be flooded. knocked over and entertained by this year's super bowl ads. it's hard to resist great taste. >> what does the super bowl mean to advertisers? >> the super bowl for advertisers one of the last big things for them to put their brand in front of the most people in america. >> reporter: companies are shelling out $4.8 million on average for a 30-second spot. that's $160,000 per second. >> over here we have their alphabet. it was called emoji. >> reporter: during last year's super bowl, smaller brands, avocados from mexico spent 10% of their budget for an ad. >> i mean, double dipped. >> reporter: the company president, alvare luce. >> giving an example to brand that could participate, or compete, share the stage with huge brands. >> reporter: the brand grew 33%. the lesson, the ad that wins has
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a message that resonates. >> bud-wise-er. >> and a brand that sticks for years to come. ♪ just one look ♪ demarco morgan, cbs news. that's the "overnight news" for this wednesday. for some the news continues. for others check back with us later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
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>> announcer: this is the cbs overnight news. welcome to the overnight news. the devastating zika avirus continues to spread. the first known cases reported in ireland, chile and nicaragua. zika is moving like wildfire through latin america and caribbean. the world health organization declared it a public health emergency. skae carried by mosquitoes. for pregnant mothers the virus can be devastating, some times causing miscarriage and birth defects. brazil is ground zero. the health officials are warning pregnant women not to attend this summer's olympic games. dr. jon lapook has more.
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>> reporter: i left 30 soldiers with health workers going house to house here in places like this looking to identify and destroy mosquitoes and to educate the local population about prevention. health workers are spraying their way through part of south america. hoping to eliminate mosquitoes, the carrier of the zika virus. doctors in brazil are seeing a spike in infants with microcephaly. were you sec ick at all? >> no. >> reporter: the birth defect which results in a small head is suspected to belinged to the zika virus. dr. angela rocha has been a pediatric diseases specialist for four decades. a huge generation of babies with problems, rocha told me, a huge, social, economic and public
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health problem. she said she had never seen anything like it. of the 28 countries and territories where the virus has been transmitted brazil has seen the largest outbreak with estimated 1.5 million cases. >> the situation meets the conditions for a public health emergency. >> reporter: world health organization says it will take coordinated international response to gain control over the virus. the organization says zika may infect 4 million people in the americas over the next year. so far, there have the been at least 31 reported cases in the united states from travelers returning to the u.s. all those cases were felt to be from imported infection from other countries. >> european union haggles over ways to stop mass might raerati people. 50,000 through greece. the netherlands floated an idea to have an armada of ships off the greek island. migrants get off the boats and
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be taken back to turkey. denmark going one step closer, confiscating migrants valuables to help pay for their stay. >> reporter: when zarif abdella and her four small children arrived in denmark she had nothing left. we used to have everything, she said, house, cars, jewelry. we had to sell it all before she left raqqa, syria. now under the new law, the danish government can seize any cash and valuables worth more than $1,500 to help pay for her family upkeep. she left her husband behind in turkey and it makes seeing him much harder. it blocks migrants from bringing immediate family members to denmark for at least three years. nicola ben-dixon said delaying a family reunion is just cruel. >> making a law like this is so cynical and so evil. it is, i don't really, i don't
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know how you can do things like that. >> reporter: denmark is struggling to cope with an influx of more than 20,000 refugees last year. one of the highest per capita in europe. politician marcus knute. >> this is a deterrent? >> you could put it that way. it sound very tough. alternative is that we simply don't have enough empty beds, we don't have enough space, we can't look after the people who come here. >> reporter: the government says making migrants help pay for their stay is only fair. danish citizens on welfare also have to give up their cash to qualify. but ben-dixon said it is not about the money. >> the cost of an asylum seeker in denmark is so much bigger than whatever people are carrying on them. it is really ridiculous. it is symbolic way of scaring people away. that's the purpose of it. >> zarifa told us the new laws have not scared her away. when you have nothing left,
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there its nothing left to lose. a british mother who took her young son with her to syria to join the islamic state has been sentenced to six years in jail. arrested after she returned home, claiming it was all a mistake. but the judge called her a liar. allen pizzey reports. >> she told her family she was taking her 1-year-old son on holiday in turkey and ended up in an islamic state in syria. the 26-year-old claimed it was all accidental. but according to a police statement, she self radicalized by viewing extremist material on the internet. she was not naive. she had absolutely clear intentions before leaving. images recovered from her own, show her posing, holding a gun, and several showed her 1-year-old son doing the same. she sent a message to her sister, hey, babe we crossed the border today, we are now in syria living there. >> it was never my intention to
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enter into syria. >> she told british police the love affair was short-lived. >> i didn't want to be in syria. immediately we were there. the other women were like this place its hell. this place is hell. >> this place was raqqa, where she was kept in a large house with single women. raqqa blefd to be guarded by up to 5,000 is fighters. she told counterterrorist officers picked up on her return, after three months in raqqa managed to get a taxi. half a mile from the turkish border. >> i said, stop the car. stop the car, i threw 9,000 syrian dollars at him. $50. grabbed my pampers and everything. ran, ran, ran. >> her son is in state care. allen pizzey. small towns across the country are feeling the pinch after wal-mart closed 154 stores last week. most of the closed were smaller wal-mart express stores.
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some open for a few months. many communities had come to rely on them. david begnaud has the the story from texas. >> they chose to come here. then when they put the other groesh recery store out of busi they want to close. >> talk about pettitt's, a mom and pop, mainstay in the small town for 60 years. larry deeds was co-owner. >> what made you close? >> business. they just quit coming. >> reporter: when wal-mart moved in last year, whiteright's mayor, allen west said competition from wal marlt was a good thing. now it is leaving. awe off the it will hurt the city financially. it will hurt the citizens economically. >> communities are finally getting a look at not only the effects when wal-mart comes into town, but also when they leave. i think that is a double blow for a lot of people. >> reporter: now that wal-mart has closed. aretha thompson will have to
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yesterday we brought you into the seedy world of money laundering where lawyers and accountants set up shell come pans and offshore bank accounts to hide ill-gotten games. global witness went undercover. their investigator posing as an african government minister. steve croft has part two of the 60 minutes story "anonymous." >> good to see you. the undercover investigator who called himself ralph kaiser told the lawyers the minister used his official position to collect tens of millions of dollars in special spamts from foreign cpa companies. he wanted to move the money to the united states to buy a house, a jet, and a yacht. >> so, wants to bring in the
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money. so, started with the brownstone. and then probably, buying gulf stream jet. he wants to commission the building of a yacht and property. >> the story was intentionally devised to raise red flags and lead the lawyers to believe that the minister's money was dirty. during the meetings. only one of the 16 lawyers, jeffrey herman, told him no. >> my standards are higher. >> reporter: the rest expressed varying degrees of interest with most offering advice on how it could be done. >> we do everything. soup to nuts. there is no limitation. we don't say, oh, we don't do windows. or, we deal with the financial money managers, whatever. no, no, no. we orchestrate and organize the entire thing. we are happy to take that responsibility. >> what is important to point out it can'be overstated is that none of the lawyers we have
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shown you broke any laws. in part, because the african minister didn't really exist. there were no hundred of millions of dollars and global witness's representative said no money changed hand. this is sort of a morality test? >> it wasn't. it was ape te test on the syste. >> people could make the are u argument, all the guys did. listened to this guy in their office. didn't make a deal. need to sign up. we need to do research. >> they would be right to say that. they need to say something. those lawyers laid out in considerable detail, a myriad of different ways to bring money into america. >> reporter: none of the lawyers agreed to take on the african minister as a client. nor were they asked to. it was preliminary that ended with most attorneys expressing interest in continuing the die leg and some enthusiastic about landing the business. >> give me a chat when it is
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possible. move the ball forward on this. >> great. >> excellent. thank you for coming in. >> mark koplic and albert grant foresaw no frob lem as long as money was clean. did no indication they would do checking themselves. they went so far as to discuss legal fees. >> substantial. $50,000 to $100,000. >> koplic suggested a testen which a portion of suspicious fund would be sent into the united states. >> dlr 1 million. >> $1 million. a test. i said probably would start around $50 million. i could imagine. >> $1 million. >> $1 million. >> anything goes wrong. painful. but it won't be like. >> exactly. >> john jankoff and partner lawrence gabe offcamera also seemed willing to go forward. >> orchestrate it one legal fee cover everything. >> gabe did express concerns about the transactions. >> who can set up the structure,
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could you dupe io it? >> okay. i don't think he does it with money that may be questionable. we have to find out about. >> at end of the meeting they look forward to the next conversation on the telephone not on e-mail. >> give me a phone number. >> sending an e-mail with an outline. >> i don't like e-mails. that's how you catch people. >> the hidden camera tapes raise all sorts of ethical questions not just about the behavior of the lawyers but about the methods used by global witness in making them the we showed the footage to bill simon, law professor at columbia university, one of the country's top legal ethicists. >> i think it's, draw as tension to the fact that lawyers may be playing an important role in money laundering that requires more scrutiny. >> have you ever seen anything like this before? >> no. never. >> never. >> what is your overall
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impression of sniit? >> any lawyer is big to be uncomfortable. this was a sting. somebody lied his way into a lawyer's office and secretly reported statements, a lawyer thought he was making to a cloi client. that's kind of unprecedented and inconsistent with the norms about confidentiality. i am uneasy about that. on the other hand. i think that -- the tapes expose conduct of great public consequence. >> valuable the public sees it. >> yeah, very valuable. >> confidentiality. benefit of client. not the lawyer. lawyers benefit from it. because conduct that goes on under the protection of confidentiality, is never scrutinized by the public. lawyers are never accountable for it. so the sting actually brings some accountability to conduct that ought to be accountable. >> in its own report, global witness includes an opinion from two legal ethicists including bill simon of columbia. it says that if attorneys mark
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koplic, john jankoff and gerald ross had been responding to a real request their conduct would not comply with professional responsibilities of lawyers. it said the attorneys displayed a cynical, and evasive attitude toward law. the ethicist also noted that the rules were vague and we do not expect that all lawyers will agree with this. >> simon put then aba president james silkenaught and hugh finnegan in a different cat go, even though they provided advice. >> what makes him different from other lawyers? >> he was quite clear he would not assist illegal conduct. he indicated at one point he would report the client if he found the client engaged in illegal conduct. also, he was fairly clear that -- he would need more information before he agreed to represent the client. >> reporter: on the other hand he clearly seems interested in this. >> he clearly seems interested
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and enthusiastic about it. >> reporter: anything wrong with that? >> i find it regrettable. but i am not sure as a professional responsibility, authority, could say inconsistent with duties under the rules. >> the only lawyer who fulfilled the ideals was jeffrey herman. listened to the pitch, decided it probably involved, illegal activity and ended the meeting. >> this ain't for me. my standard are higher. not interested. >> do you know anybody who would be able? >> i don't think so. and i wouldn't recommend either. >> yeah, yeah. >> because those persons would be insulted. you can see the full two-part series on our website. cbs (sounds of birds whistling)
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no other leading immunity brand gives you more vitamin c. plus it has a specially crafted blend of 13 vitamins, minerals and herbs. so when you want to support your immune system, take airborne, and enjoy living well. football's biggest game returns to cbs sunday when the denver broncos take the field against the panthers in super bowl 50. the game has come a long way in five decades. and jeff glore has a look back at super bowl history. >> the nfl's two last standing teams on the field. >> end zone. and a touchdown. >> trying to match the ever increasing hype offense.
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stars are born. legacies are cemented. >> for a first down. >> it's been a game full of improbable plays. >> and he is in, touchdown, pittsburgh! >> inches can decide the outcome. >> no, he falls at the one. time runs out. that's it. >> all for the chance to stand at midfield and kiss the l lombardi trophy. it wasn't always this way. ♪ grooving ♪ on a sunday afternoon >> reporter: the day before super bowl 1 in january, 1967, hardly extraordinary hype in southern california. >> the team from mississippi, meeting one from missouri is not enflaming los angeles. >> reporter: the trophy, football's holy grail sat largely alone and ignored on a conference room table. the fans brought a decidedly do it yourself fashion sense. and the players -- let's just say they have adjusted their
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in-game routines. >> lynn dawson quarterbacked the kansas city chiefs in super bowl 1. there is a shot of lenny dawson, at the l.a. coliseum, super bowl one, on the side lines. sitting on the bench smoking a cigarette. >> reporter: first super bowl pit aid team from national football league against a team from the american league. green bay touchdown. >> there were empty seats in the stand, first super bowl. a lot of them. >> we didn't know. we didn't have any idea what to expect from the game. >> temperature pratt was there as assistant coach. >> tickets for the game cost how much? >> $12, $12. and program was $1. >> today, at 80 years old, pralt is still in the game. a pass rush specialist for the arizona cardinals. >> how many plays in playbook in super bowl 1. >> you know from a defensive standpoi standpoint. i don't know. maybe 30. >> how many today?
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>> 130. >> ha-ha. >> mike lodish was the first person to play in six superbowls. >> this is kind of my little trophy room. >> reporter: as a defensive lineman he lost, four super bowls with the bills. then won two with the broncos. for him, the game has drifted dramatically away from the defense's favor. >> the league wants more offense. the fans want to see touchdowns. you want to see action. and action is being in the end zone and making great plays. >> caught! touchdown! >> as the the game and its players have evolved. >> the carry. >> so has the the coverage. in super bowl 1. cbs used 11 cameras and introduced instant replay. this year, there will be 70 cameras positioned around levi's stadium. making the debut, the pylon camera, offering 16 angles. >> inside going back this time.
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>> imagine the game without other broadcast advances. first down marker graphic. replays from every position. >> he wants to get out here. >> timeless chalkboard. >> defensive back. washington. great play. >> while the game carved several sports cap stones for athletes. >> take it all the way for the touchdown. >> the same scan be said for the people who covered it. >> john, how would you capture the mood of the teams right now? >> well, right now, the hoopla its over. they have waited maybe their all lives to be in the super bowl. >> now, 50 years in, stadiums are sold out. >> doesn't want to go yet. >> and quick quips become catch phrases. >> i'm going to go to disney world. >> now he fires downfield. >> super bowl sun day remains the biggest entertainment event in america. >> at the goal line! >> while this its the 50th version of the game, it is only
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the second one held in the bay area. area. the fi,,,,,,,,,,,, friday, february 12.
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super bowl 50 four days away. time for the plays to meet the press and their fans at media day. michelle miller reports from super bowl city. >> reporter: this is super bowl city where most of the nongame day action is taking place. where fans get the total nfl experience. but last night kicked off in san jose at the s.a.p. center. for the first time, media night went primetime. for the first-ever media night. >> reporter: the nfl's golden anniversary of the super bowl. and the league seems determined to make everything this year a little bigger. >> peyton manning. >> the teams made a grand entrance as introduced on a replica of the golden gate bridge. players seem to be taking it all in.
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this guarantees a way for more than 2,000 journalists converged in the super bowl bubble, along with legions of fans to meet and greet the two teams who made it to the big game. 7,000 fans nabbed tickets at christmas for $3 a pop. and fans could watch from their couches too. extravaganza was broadcast and streamed live on the nfl network. ♪ this is the moment of a lifetime ♪ >> barring the entertainment glitz of sun day's big game, this year included an opening night show live from san francisco, featuring aloe black. ♪ though it's hard to go on >> reporter: on display, the contrasting styles of the opposing star quarterbacks. the dynamic 26-year-old cam newton. ♪ getting so close to you right now like a force ♪ >> reporter: perhaps the league's most respected elder, 39-year-old peyton manning.
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>> promise you i will run a touchdown sunday i will celebrate. assure you that. >> reporter: cam's time fielding questions, ventured into lighter territory he took on with his characteristic wide smile. >> those are must-win pants. you can't get off a plen liane that and lose. >> reporter: while peyton kept answering the $64,000 question. >> everyone has been asking are you going to retire after this? do you have any idea? >> hey, you are sharp. you are sharp. >> reporter: this is the official swag bag. inside you got snacks, deodorant. in a room full of athletes. you need that. and this radio which allowed the fans to listen in on interviews going on, between players and coaches with us. >> that's the evovernight news. for some the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning.
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from the broadcast center, i'm vinita nair. captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, february 3rd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning new." the presidential campaigns crisscross new hampshire, while the candidates are looking ahead to tuesday's primary. donald trump still stewing over his second place finish in iowa. an airplane is rocked by a mid-air explosion over somalia. two people were injured and terrorism could be to blame. a leap of faith. heavy smoke and flames force a little girl to her third floor balcony.

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