tv CBS Overnight News CBS February 19, 2016 3:07am-4:00am EST
stakes in nevada after losing new hampshire in a land slide and tieing in iowa he's decided to stay here through the caucus. we spoke to her in her las vegas campaign office today. >> what do you think donald trump and bernie sanders have tapped into? it's a powerful thing. >> i do think, scott, people are angry. people feel like the government is not working for them, the economy is not working, it's political system is not working. people are angry but also hungry for solutions. i'm meeting the people in eyes
can believe. that's what i try to do. >> your resume checks will many every box in terms of experience but it doesn't seem to be what the american people want in this election. >> at the end of the day voters understand they're selecting both president and commander in chief and i'm proud of the experience that i have that will enable me on day one to do all aspects of the job. who can actually beat the republicans. i know how to go after what republicans stand for and to defeat them because i believe with all my heart, every one of the ones runs on the republic san side would be really bad for america. >> what's your tax plan? who gets the increase, who gets a tax cut. >> first i'm not raising taxes on the middle class, period. going after income $5 million or
opportunities to escape paying the taxes that they should. i'm going after corporations that are gaming the system. i want a sensible corporate tax policy. >> senator sanders said that he would raise taxes on families that made $250,000 and above. is that your level? >> i said i will not raise taxes on anybody $250 or below. here's the problem there's no way for him to fulfill the promises he's making without raising the taxes on the middle class. >> in '76 jimmy carter said i will not lie. >> i will tell you through all my time i've tried to level with the american people. >> have you always told the truth? >> always tried to. always. always. >> some people are going to call that wiggle room that you gave
jimmy carter said i will never lie to you. >> you know, you're asking me to say have i ever. i don't believe i ever have. i don't believe i ever have. i don't believe i ever will. i'm going to do the best i can to level with the american people. broadcast with more of the interview with hillary clinton including the advice she got from her mother. but right now charlie rose is in new york with the rest of the day's news. charlie. >> interesting view from the campaign trail. thank you. today we learned an attack that shut down computers at a california hospital until a ransom was paid is far from an isolated case. hackers are hitting soft targets all over the country. here's john blackstone. >> the cyber threat criminal who collected $17,000 ransom from the hollywood presbyterian medical center are part of a increasingly lucrative online crime waive where they hack into
other users and demand ransom usually to be paid in the untraceable currency bitcoins. >> is it their only option to pay the money? >> she which lose their data. in most cases, yes. >> a cybersecurity analyst at the rand corporation has been following the growing use of ransomware attacks. >> ransomware attacks tend to be on entities that are smaller with no securities in place, on hospitals, fire stations, schools, rather than large companies. >> since january 2015, have collected at least $325 million in ransom payment as cording to reports by the cyber threat threat alliance. victims range from the hospital in hollywood, to 9 sheriff's
even south carolina schools, the director of technology is trying to save the system without paying the $8,500 ransom. >> we're going server by server, back up by back up to see what we have to restore those back ups. it will be a business decision. >> even individuals on home computers have been victories. computers have been victims, charlie, the best protection keep anti virus software up-to-date and never click on a link in an unsolicited e-mail. >> thank you john. the natural gas leak in porter ranch, california, was declared permanently sealed today. for four months it spewed methane that made people sick and turned l.a. suburb into a ghost town. monitors will stay in place to make sure air is safe to breathe. president obama will make a
raise human rights issues with president raul castro. some worry it will legitimize the communist government. mr. obama will be the first sitting american president to travel to cuba since calvin coolidge in 1928. still ahead, what pregnant women in the u.s. need to know about the zika virus. and helicopter crash caught on camera when the "cbs overnight news" continues. ahhh the sweet taste of victory! prilosec otc. one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn. mr. mucus: to work, with you. it's taco tuesday. man: you're not coming. i took mucinex to help get rid of my mucusy congestion. i'm go od all day. [announcer:] mucinex keeps working. but 12 hours. let's end this parking is hard to find. and those who do should switch to geico because you could save
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pope francis suggested today that catholics may use contraception to prevent the spread of zika virus despite the church's long-standing ban. zika has been linked to birth defects in latin america but scientists say more research is needed to confirm a connection. dr. jon lapook on what expectant mothers need to know about zika. >> 30-year-old jessica reiner is expecting to twins in april. today she getting tested for zika virus. something she never heard of a month ago. >> it adds an element of anxiety. i feel anxious about a lot of things. >> last month she and her husband, drew, took a vacation to puerto rico not knowing it was added to a c.d.c. list of
and then a friend sent her this text message, i don't want to scare you but avoid mosquitos. in brazil it's linked with microcephaly, babies born with an abnormally small head and brain. those who survive have lifelong neurological problems. dr. stacey ehrenberg is a high-risk pregnancy expert who says that some of her patients are panicked >> a lot of patients are concerned that they could contract zika virus here in the united states. we don't have any patients here in the continental united states who contracted the virus here. >> zika virus remains in the blood of an infected person for about a week. c.d.c. says based on current evidence a previous zika infection doesn't pose a risk birth defect for a future pregnancy. men who live in or have travelled to a country with zika virus outbreak should abstain from sex or use condoms during sex with pregnant women. >> public health experts say it
mosquito breeding grounds before the virus arrives. >> thank you john. a camera captured a frightening scene in honolulu as a helicopter plunged into the water. the chopper went down near the uss arizona memorial in pearl harbor all five people were rescued, one is in critical condition. in a moment more with the interview with hillary clinton who reveals she was bullied as a
hillary clinton. last week we went home to brooklyn with clinton's opponent bernie sanders to talk about what formed his character. well, today, we asked secretary clinton about the remarkable life of her mother, dorothy rodham who ran away from an abusive home at the age of 14 great depression she died in 2011 at the age of 92. >> how much of what we're which words are her words. >> well, a lot of it is. you know, i wish she were still here. she was in '08. she gave me so much support. and she was also a great, you know, mirror. >> tell me about a moment, if you would, with your mother, as a little girl, that was formative for you. >> you know, i was pretty shy. kind of a reserved little girl. >> really? >> yes.
literally would get knocked down and pushed around by all the and so the kids knocked me down, pushed me around, i ran back in crying, my mother met me at the door and said there is no room for cowards in this house. you go right back out there and stand up for yourself. so i came back out and said i'm not going to run inside the house. i'm here, i want to play. and literally they formed a circle and this one girl who was so mean came over and pushed me and i just pushed her right back and she was so surprised. and they all just looked at me and said okay, and so i played that day and every day after that. but if my mother had not met me and had not given me that tough love that i think every kid needs at some point in his or her life, my life might have been very different. >> no room for cowards.
we end with the story of eddie george the former football player whose nfl career took him from houston to tennessee to dallas. his new career has taken him to new york, the city, and "chicago" the play. here's jim axelrod. >> is everybody here, hit it. >> while former football star eddie george is no stranger to the spot light. >> i don't care about expensive things, cashmere coats, diamond
>> it's a very different stage than where he first made his name 21 years ago winning the heisman trophy before a nine-year all-pro nfl career. >> i didn't come to this earth just to say i played football nine years, won a heisman trophy and die. razzle-dazzle them >> he caught the theater bug and started from the ground up. >> how's your foot work. >> foot work is nice, man, i got good feet. >> drama classes, voice lessons and shakespeare in his hometown of nashville before auditioning for broadway. >> what was important for me was that the ensemble didn't look at athlete that wanted to do broadway. >> no vanity project. >> no vanity project here. understandable >> this is not just bold-faced name hired to get people into the seats?
dance guy? >> yes, he is. yes he is, you just watch him. >> >> did you get my trial. >> take it easy kid. >> i wasn't expecting what eddie brought to the stage. give them the old razzle-dazzle >> if you trust and go through the process and show up with the intention of getting better and better and be humble things will unfold like you can never imagine. >> he could be talking football or broad way, eddie george knows the secret behind a great play. and they'll make you a star >> "cbs overnight news." >> that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continue for others check back later for the morning news and
from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm charlie rose. >> this is the "cbs overnight" news. >> hi everyone. and welcome to the overnight news. a key fight in the battle for the republican presidential nomination will play out tomorrow in south carolina. candidates in the first southern primary of campaign 2016 and voters are bomb barded by phone calls, mail, and knocks on the front door. one voter showed us how overwhelming the campaign blitz can be. >> tommy is an undecided republican. who welcomed us into his kitchen to get a taste of his political mail. >> so these mailer vintage would
>> yeah, wednesday, just today. >> they're not aged at all. >> not aged and not including phone calls. >> that last call left him a bit confused. >> i can't tell you if it was for or against, all i could understand was rubio. >> by phone or by mail and on tv, politics is unavoidable. >> trump politicians and steam rolled the little guy. >> ted cruz voted to under mind our national defense. >> harken told us he feel inundated. >> do they have any effect on you. >> i think after a while they have a negative effect. you don't know what to believe because so many are negative.
getting worn out but political pros say it pays off. >> all those mediums have effect on persuasion and when one and eight republican primary voters undecided it will have an impact. >> he said he doesn't read the mailers or take the calls any more but campaigns can't afford not to try. >> maybe a mail piece a voter receives today doesn't persuade them but the one they receive tomorrow does, advertising works, it's why businesses do it, why candidates do it. >> he's not so sure. he just knows this -- >> everybody, my friends at least, we talk about it, hear about it, are getting fed up with it, getting tired of if. discussion on the campaign trail is apple stand off with the f b i over privacy concern and
decision to defy a judge's order to unlock an iphone from one of the san bernardino killers. >> apple sources are digging in industry sources say the tech giant is ready to fight this all the way to the supreme court. >> the fbi is locked out of his iphone 5. apple is betting its global customer base wants unbreakable inscription not a company that hands over its example private information. the u.s. judge ordered apple to wipe out all of datea if the wrong pass code is entered ten apple ceo said technology and developing it would create a back door to not only that iphone but millions of devices.
request for apple to aid in las in an investigation that the president called a national priority. >> they are not asking to resign a product or create a new back door to one of their products, they're simply asking for something that would have an impact on this one device. >> as the war on terror and have compel and the fbi both have compelling >> apple is saying if you promise you will only use it once it will be used again and again and when you give precedent once you can't deny next time. >> google ceo posted a series of tweets siting with apple saying this -- >> in the two months since they bernardino, california,the f b i
up to the terror attack. >> publically apple says it doesn't have the technology to do what the fbi wants but a top industry official tells cbs news that apple could theoretically write the software to comply with that ruling. >> this week second of state >> this week secretary of state john kerry met with a group of executives in los angeles. >> secretary kerry said he called this meeting to discuss ideas about how to combat what he calls the isis narrative. some are concerned he is trying to get executives to produce anti-isis propaganda. >> america, we claim to have the
>> this video has the hallmarks of a movie trailer but it is a pro-isis propaganda piece produced by the terror group. now the u.s. government is asking hollywood for advice on how to counter that message. >> this is not just a military battle but a battle of ideas between competing narratives. >> a top kerry aid was in tuesday's closed door meeting with almost a dozen studio executives when the secretary of state made his pitch. >> hollywood is one of the greatest competitive advantages we have as a country, it is revered around the planet, our second largest export. >> the film industry grosses tens and billions of dollars every year. not the first time they teamed up with government.
producer jerry brock hiemer in 1986 for "top gun" a box office hit that became an effective recruiting tool. other collaborations have produced mixed results. some felt cia officials made to makers of "zero dark 30" led to torture techniques. said this week's meeting took a different approach. >> the government is just trying to get ideas on how they counter the message that isis is spreading. >> but when the messenger is just the u.s. government some worry that message can get lost. >> the reason united states can't be the brand behind counter narrative is because we have no credibility when we're talking about islam. >> something senator kerry understands. >> he said we are thinking outside the box strategy of soft
>> now secretary kerry 90 minute meeting with the studio execs was not just about isis a plarnt i also talked about content piracy is viewed around the world. 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. your immune system, take airborne,
greatness... because shoulders were made for greatness. not dandruff at university of missouri assistant professor who sparked a national backlash says she regrets her controversial behavior she was calling for muscle to remove a student journalist from a campus protest. the video shows her cursing at police a month early. >> i'm media can i talk to you. >> no you need to get out >> she's the woman seen at a university of missouri protest last fall ordering protesters away from the quad. >> you need to get out.
miss demeanor assault chargers. and widespread condemnation now she's apologizing. >> you need to go. >> werea pauled by the video? behavior and doesn't represent the good i was doing there that day and certainly i wish i could do it over again. >> she said she was trying to protect the students protest whog she said were under threat journalist. >> he introduced himself only as >> a camera not a weapon. big camera. it could have been a phone-sized it didn't say professional journalist to me. >> we asked if she would review the tape with us. she declined. >> i don't wish to do that. >> but on the tape she's clearly heard identifying the student journalist as a reporter before calling for muscle to remove him. >> who wants to help me get this reporter out of here.
help me get him out. >> is calling for muscle respectful? >> it was a mistake. i never meant it as a call for violence. it's just one of those things said in the heat of the moment. >> but another video released last pic shows her at a earlier protest during a homecoming in october cursing at a police officer who she says pushed her. >> get out or get arrest. >> you can see where people watching those videos are saying she's got a problem. >> people who know me don't feel that way. and people there know i was there with the best of intentions and know it was a really tricky situation. >> the university governing board is investigating. david steelman is a board member. >> what about the video is most damaging.
no question about it. imagine yourself as a parent and that's your child that a faculty member calls for muscle on. you do not pour gasoline on on already volatile situation. >> earlier called her someone as outstanding record with teaching and she worried she won't get a fair hearing. >> i believe there's an environment set up where i can't be fairly evaluated. >> if that's the case what happens after that. >> well i fight for my job. i love my job. i'm good at my job. i made mistakes. i don't think i should be judged entirely on those mistakes. i'm going to fight for what i think is >> we'll be right back.
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photograph danny clench has worked with just about every big name in the music world, rockers, rappers, country stars, jazz artists and more. we look at how he gets up close and personal with the subjects. spoke with anderson cooper. >> bruce springstein hitting the road on tour once more. his wife patty by his side. and danny clench is there to talk about old times. >> in '99 was the first time i
>> '99 that's right. >> and shoot the band rehearsing. >> over the years, clench has taken thousands of pictures of springstein. and many have become classics. >> this is a farm house on bruce's property, just a really sweet little spot. >> there are portraits of the artist off stage that mirror of tone and message of his music and the famous shot of springstein falling back into the crowd where from the stage clench had the perfect view. >> he was in there and he fell back and i got my shot. >> did you know you got it.
>> clench wears many hats, pun intended. as the portrait photographer at the grammys he covers the spectrum. tony bennett, lady gaga, miranda lambert, too fighter, davegrohl and paul mccartney. >> you're in the history of the moment. i never take it for granted. >> that's the band phish one of several trusting him to stay out of the way. >> it's new year's eve, phish is playing madison square garden and to the crowd clench is the invisible man.
concert. what are you trying to get? >> i'm trying to capture a moment. not about the singer at the microphone. i'm trying to look for a moment in between. >> he works from the back of the stage hiding behind the drums or the amps waiting for that in between moment popping up like a whack-a-mole to get his shot. sometimes it paid off big as in this classic photograph of dave grohl. bumps. >> or this one at a pearl jam concert, eddie vedder and jeff ahmet airborne. >> i was hiding behind a amp and there popped up. >> could you wear ear plugs.
or are you reading my lips. >> yeah, i get out there and i'm like, geez, i should have some ear plugs, but i forgot them. >> he was an assistant to photographer before hitting the road. he preferring shooting in natural light and agrees that if your pictures aren't good enough you're not close enough. even when he's not working he's still looking for the perfect shot. >> i'm photographing all the time. i'm such a visual person. i don't want to miss that moment. >> you're never without your camera. >> rarely. >> even right now. >> see, i always want to be prepared because you never know who will come to your studio. >> i really like this one a lot. >> his studio is a place where any music fan would love to be locked up for few days. >> it's like history of rock and roll. >> yeah.
you. >> couple years back he photographed one of the men who started it all, chuck barry who is now 89. and another founding father jerry lee lewis who is 80. and here's the first pictures of sessions with bob dylan. >> just keeping it real simple. >> greg allman on a rainy day. johnny cash waiting to go on stage. a shot capturing the loneliness of life on the road. country stars faith hill and tim mcgraw, norah jones. tupac. >> he was really professional. he took his shirt off and i saw the tattoos and said would you
>> when you took it did you know how strong it was. >> i felt it was a really powerful image, the simplicity of it was really powerful. >> he branched out to commercials and music videos, this one shot on willie nelson's bedroom on his tour bus. you give your hand to me and then you say hello >> willie doesn't mind me taking his photograph but he doesn't like being directed so i found ways to work with that. >> he also got candid photos like nelson braiding his hair and indulging in his favorite recreational past time, smoking a huge stick of weed. >> i don't know what to call it it's so big. it's like a cigar. >> somehow i can't remember what happened after that. you don't know me >> and then there are the occasional shoots he wishes he
>> i was at a madonna show in the sweet spot and she came out, it was the best part of the show, i was shooting, shooting, shooting, i'm like, god i must have shot 100 pictures have i not run out of film and i open the back and there was no film. that happened to me only once. >> ouch. >> no doubt one reason he gets along so well with musicians u he knows the language. >> wearing yet another hat to play with the tangiers blues band jamming with willie and bruce. his harmonica like his camera goes everywhere he goes. he grew up on the jersey shore living in tom's river, few miles down the garden state parkway from springstein country. >> some good ones. >> he got the photography bug
>> she always has a camera, even still. at times i take pictures of her taking pictures of the family. >> from his father he got a taste for classic rock and roll from the 50s and classic cars. his prized possession, a 1948 pontiac silver streak, the sort of car his father always noticed when clench was a kid. >> everywhere we went he would point out the cars and i started to love them myself. >> and he's always found ways to work them into the shot. springstein with the pontiac and with his wife's 1950 hudson with clench's father at the wheel. an old cadillac with neil young's hat and young's tooling around nashville. >> this was a great moment for me, driving around in this cadillac with neil >> was he driving.
we stopped and i grabbed it. to kwauch >> more in moment. when the engines failed on the plane i was flying, i knew what to do to save my passengers. but when my father sank into depression, i didn't know how to help him. when he ultimately shot himself, he left our family devastated. don't let this happen to you. if you or a loved one is suicidal,
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>> it's common practice in cheese, may want to check the kind you buy. >> it's common practice in cheese plants like this to use very small amounts of cellulose to keep it from clumping. it's considered safe to eat but some manufacturers have crossed the line, using it as fillers, cutting corners and duping customers. >> whether sprinkled on pasta or shaved on salads or grated on anything america's appetite for cheese has been heating up the last four decades but experts
isn't real cheese and it's costing them. >> americans are probably consuming close to 100 million pounds annually at probable value of $500 million a year. >> cellulose is a big culprit. which is made from wood pulp. 2% to 4% is acceptable in the industry but more than two 8.8% cellulose. while walmart came in at 7.8%. >> you're getting ripped off. it's not what you bargained for. >> walmart wouldn't comment but jewel-osco has pulled the essential every day parmesan
>> the labelled is disingenuous. and the labelling is out of whack. >> in 2013 it was quoted that castle cheese in pennsylvania it's parmesan cheese proeds didn't contain any parmesan cheese. the company declared bankruptcy and is facing criminal charges. the fda takes economic fraud very seriously. it they can refer cases to the department of justice for prosecution. >> the consumer is being frauded buying something flat and tasteless. not what they expected to get. >> difference between which cheeses are real and which are loaded with fillers. there's a real true cheese seal going to urge others in the industry to adopt this seal as well. >> that's the news for this
for some the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. captioning funded by cbs it's friday, february 19th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." a face-off with francis. donald trump's latest campaign comments are aimed at the vatican, after pope francis criticizes the republican front-runner. er. as thousands prepare to say good-bye to the late supreme court justice antonin scalia, the battle continues over who will appoint his successor. five people are on board