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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  April 20, 2016 3:07am-4:00am EDT

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protection starts in minutes. the officers who protect the white house from attack are severely understaffed inadequately funded and plagued by fatigue and low morale. those are the conclusions that were released t day, part of a
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fence jumper got into the white house with a knife in 2014. here is jeff pegues. >> reporter: by the time omar gonzalez was captured on cell phone video he had scaled a 7'6" fence and compromised white house security. >> everybody out right now! >> reporter: according to the 70 page report by the department of homeland security's inspktor general. a series of failures, radios carried by secret service personnel didn't work properly, the alarm system inside the command center was set too low and was not heard, and the alarm system inside the white house had been muted, a revelation personnel in the report quoted called shocking. it took gonzalez, armed with a knife about 30 second to run across the lawn and reach the white house doors. he then knocked down an officer, posted on the other side, who could not lock the doors.
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service members before apprehended in east room. the report says responding officers did not hear any radio communications about the fence jumper. one officer drew his weapon and took cover behind a pillar was reacting to what he thought was a fight. gonzalez was subdued by two agents who had come from escorting the president to his helicopter. congressman jason cchaffetz. >> unacceptable, some one wearing crocs, a foot problem made his way past security into the white house. >> reporter: the secret service is working to implement the report's recommendations. scott, the ig report did commend the secret service for not using deadly force to subdue gonzalez who has been released from prison after serving 16 months. >> jeff pegues, thank you. the death toll in ecuador rose to 480.
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still 1700 missing. david begnaud is in manta where families are praying for miracles. >> reporter: rescue workers have been scrambling to find survivors. time is running out. these are peruvian rescuers looking into a hotel t 30 people inside. 12 pulled out alaf. they just spotted three bodies inside they're trying to got to right now. for this 9-year-old girl it was all too much. i'm very worried about my mom, she said. her mother was injured by falling debris. it was a narrow escape. the port town of manta among the hardest hit as saturday's earthquake hit a swath of devastation along ecuador's coast. while the death count mounts.
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rescue teams from all over the world have flown into help. here, drawing a small group of locals out to watch. it is an uphill battle frying to save people trapped inside this flattened shopping center. this is a supermarket, yes? >> yes. >> reporter: you removed three people who were alive from here today. you rescued them? >> yes in the morning. >> reporter: is it true some one said there may be 20 people alive buried in the back of the building. >> yes, that its true. >> it looks like they're removing a bed right now. >> yeah, removing a body. >> reporter: this 16-year-old girl showed us a a picture of her sister missing. it is my only sister, she said. my older sister. we hope she is still alive. local radio in the area just reported three aftershocks within a pretty short period of time here in the city of manta, why people are sleeping outside at night. they're worried about more
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buildings. tonight, rescue teams are still arriving. some from as far away as spain. today, president obama called ecuador's president to express condolences of the american people. tonight the u.s. has a disaster assistance team on the ground in ecuador. scott, with each passing day the hope of finding people under the rubble still alive, is starting to fade. >> david begnaud with some of the people who lost their homes. david, thank you. resurgent taliban attacked afghanistan's version of the secret service today in kabul. one man blew up a truck loaded with explosives. another opened fire. at least 2 people were killed. at least 28 people were killed. more than 300 wounded. spring is the start of the annual fighting season. and the taliban have vowed large scale attacks. tonight, president obama its flying to saudi arabia to meet with the new king. at a time that the friendship between the u.s. and the kingdom is being tested. margaret brennan is in riyadh. >> reporter: president obama left for saudi arabia hoping to
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some of his own making. he described the kingdom as free riders too reliant on american and said the saudis needed to share the neighborhood with long time foe iran. the royal family is skeptical of the u.s. brokered nuclear deal with iran and responded with an aggressive foreign policy including a bombing campaign against iranian backed rebels in straining relations, a bill pending in congress that could make saudi arabia liable for damages related to 9/11 attacks. the kingdom vehemently denies any involvement. 15 of 19 hijackers were saudi born. it threatened to sell off billions in assets if the bill passes. president obama told charlie rose that legislation is dangerous. >> if we open up the possibility that individuals in the united states can routinely start suing other governments, then we are
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states to being continually sued by individuals in other countries. >> reporter: today congressional republicans also expressed skepticism about the bill. and scott, tomorrow, president obama will meet with the king, despite all this tension. the two countries still need each other in the fight against isis. margaret brennan with the president in the kingdom tonight. margaret, thank you. turns out all of the victims in houston's flash flooding died in their own vehicles. takes on the powers that be to
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houston may be hit with more thunderstorms tonight. floodwaters haven't drained in some neighborhoods. boats went out again today to rescue folks stranded. at least six people have drowned all of them in their own vehicles. the video that we showed you last night of the man trying to swim to safety is a reminder of what can happen when you drive into a flood. omar villafranca has the more on this. >> reporter: today, emergency crews pumped out the murky floodwater from the houston toll road looking for a sunken car and driver. one of those killed in the floods was 49-year-old sunita
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her car got stuck in the underpass. her husband rajiv says she couldn't get out. >> driving into high water in the middle of the city. nothing that could be done. a terrible loss. >> reporter: this afternoon, houston's fire technical rescue team, braved the swollen bayou to train in the fast moving water that can trap drivers. district fire chief david swanson. >> they underestimate the power of the water and their ability to get across. >> reporter: everybody thinks they will get over? >> they do. they do. it can cost them their life. >> reporter: nationwide, 112 people were killed last year when their vehicles got trapped in river or flash floods. in florida, which leads the nation in the number of car crash drownings, the collier county sheriff's department drove a car into the water to show people how to survive being submerged. the first 30 to 60 seconds are most crucial they say.
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get children out of the car as fast as possible. starting with the oldest. then, adults should get out. >> dude, you have got to get out of the car. >> a lesson that houston driver learned firsthand on live tv. >> come here, sir. come here. >> moments ago, emergency crews drained this underpass behind me. and found an suv. scott, the driver its the seventh person to drown in their car in this storm. >> omar villafranca in houston tonight. omar, thank you. so will the speaker of the
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colbert next. one of the nation's largest health insurers said today it is pulling out of obama care exchanges next year in all but a few states. united health care has had trouble attracting the younger customers who subsidize care for older and sicker patients in 34 states. it expects to lose $650 million this year. yesterday, the winner of the boston marathon. today she gave her trophy to bobbi gibbs. 50 years ago that gibbs snuck into the men's only race and became the first woman to finish it. she called her an amazing woman. gibb promised to return the trophy next year.
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serious about not running for president? well stephen colbert pressed him for tonight's "late show." >> i said i do not want nor would i accept the republican nomination? >> go out. so you are considering the nomination? >> no, i'm not. >> i will give you time to mull this one over. how about now? >> still no. >> so that is a maybe? >> no. it's a no. >> like a no, no, or one of those no, i don't want to be speaker of the house but i will accept it if you just give tight me, noes. >> a no-no. >> destiny wattford wouldn't
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her story is next. washington may be the center of power, but it doesn't have a monopoly on it. 35 miles from here, a young woman flexed her mussless to save her neighborhood.
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of destiny. [ applause ] >> reporter: when 20-year-old destiny wattford, won a prize last night it recognized a campaign as a high school student to protect her baltimore neighborhood. >> we decided it isn't the fate of our community or our planet to be a dumping ground. >> reporter: destiny grew up in curtis bay, part of baltimore with smokestack industries and some of the worst air pollution in the country. she made it her mission to stop construction of a huge new industrial incinerator less than a mile from her high school. the plant had already been approved by the city and state. >> reporter: how does a 17-year-old girl decide she will go up against the mayor, government nor, multimillion dollar corporation. >> it was an act of survival. because, like this was our home. >> reporter: the incinerator would burn 4,000 tons of trash a day.
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energy plant because burning the waste would produce electricity. not's not all it would produce. >> permitted to burn 240 pounds of mercury every year. it was permitted to release 1,000 pounds of lead. >> destiny describes herself as a shy girl took her battle first to the baltimore school board. she testified at maryland state capitol. >> no community should be a dumping ground. >> she picked up a mega phone. >> likely to die from air pollution instead of homicides. >> reporter: the pressure stalled the incinerator project which has lost its permit. the goldman environmental prize is awarded to only one person from each continent. destiny is this year's winner from north america. she gets $175,000. >> i remember when i got the call. i thought it was a scam. [ applause ] >> reporter: last night proved to her it was no scam. she can do anything she wants with the money. but hopes to use it to help her
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businesses that don't pollute. john blackstone, cbs news, san francisco. >> that's the "cbs overnight news" for this wednesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us a little bit later for the morning news. and of course, cbs this morning. from washington, i'm scott pelley. welcome to the "cbs welcome to the "cbs overnight news." i'm norah o'donnell. the hometown candidates scored decisive victories in the new york primary. hillary clinton put the brakes
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momentum trouncing him in state she served as u.s. senator. for the republicans the landslide was even greater. donald trump scored his biggest win of the campaign with john kasich second and ted cruz a distant third. >> we don't have much of a race any more based on what i am seeing on television. senator cruz is just about mathematically eliminated. and we have won another state as you know. we have won millions of more votes than senator cruz. millions and millions more votes than governor kasich. we have won, and now especially after tonight, close to 300 delegates more than senator cruz. we are really, rocking. we expect we will have weeks, these are places they're in trouble. big trouble. it is really nice to win the
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it's really nice. >> trump! trump! trump! trump! trump! >> nobody should be given delegates, which is a ticket to victory, and it is not a fair ticket. even though we are leading by a lot. we can't be caught, it's impossible to catch us. nobody should take delegates and claim victory unless they get those delegates with voters and voting. that's what is going to happen. and you watch. because the people aren't going to stand for it. it is a crooked system. it is a system that is rigged. we are going to go back to the old way. called you vote and you win. we will be going into the convention no matter what happens. i think we are going to go in so
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we just saw a poll come out of california which is an unbelievable poll. but we are going to go into the convention, i think, as the the winner. but nobody can take an election away with the way they're doing it in the republican party. >> god bless new york. and god bless the commonwealth of pennsylvania. i'm so excited to share with you what america has learned over the past few months. and it has nothing to do with the politician winning his home state tonight. it has everything to do with what we have seen in the towns and faces that have been weathered with trouble, joblessness and fear. it is what we have learned have been shuttered and the hearts that are closing. we have learned america is at a point of choosing. the media will say it is about choosing a president. but it really isn't. our real choice is personal. and every generation must make the same choice.
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past with what we know no longer works? or will we move forward to a new and better place? the people in state after state have made it clear -- they cry out for a new path. this its the year of the outsider. i'm an outsider, bernie sanders is an outsider. both with the same diagnosis, but both with very different paths to healing. millions of americans have chosen one of these outsiders. our campaigns don't find our fuel in bundlers and special interests. but rather directly from the people. >> for the democrats, new york voters had hillary clinton claiming victory and bernie sanders looking for ward to the primary in pennsylvania. >> thank you, new york!
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>> hillary! hillary! hillary! thank you all so much. thank you. you know, today, today you proved once again, there is no place like home. [ cheers and applause ] you know, in this campaign we have won in every region of the country. from the north to the south to the east to the west, but this one is personal. new yorkers, you have always -- you have always had my back. and i have always tried how to have yours. today, together, we did it again. and i am deeply, deeply
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i want -- i want to thank everyone who came out and voted and to all of you across new york who have known me and worked with me for so long. it is humbling, it is humbling that you'd trust me with the awesome responsibilities that await our next president. and, and to all of the people who supported senator sanders, i believe there is much more that unites us than divide us. now, i don't want you to tell anybody this. keep it -- shh.
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a little bit nervous. [ cheers and applause ] and she is getting nervous because we have won seven out of the last eight caucuses and primaries. she is getting nervous because when we began this campaign we were 60 points behind. and in the last couple weeks, a few national polls have actually had us in the lead. and she is getting nervous because the democratic voters know that in virtually every national match up general election poll we beat donald trump by wider numbers than she
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[ cheers and applause ] and the american people are catching on that if we are going to prevent trump or some other republican from occupying the disaster for our country, we sure that that does not happen. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. breyers peanut butter gelato, rich chocolate sauce. peanut butter cups. tonight is perfect. can someone read me another story? daddd? mmm coming breyers gelato indulgences it's way beyond ice cream. >> i'm alex trebek. if you're age 50 to 85, this is an important message. so please, write down the number on your screen. the lock i want to talk
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call this number now. hey there, heard the good news? spray 'n wash is back... and even better. it's powerful formula removes everyday stains the first time. which is bad news for stains, and good news for you. spray 'n wash. back 'n better. welcome to "cbs overnight news." i'm ann werner. president obama arrives in saudi arabia, the first stop on a week long trip that will take him to britain and germany. in riyadh the president will meet with leaders of the six
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at the top of the agenda, the battle against isis. before he left, mr. obama sat down with charlie rose to discuss u.s. efforts to dislodge isis from iraq's second biggest city, mosul. >> this is a long, hard fight as i just said last week. but what we have seen is, they have lost territory and as we see the iraqis willing to fight and gaining ground. let's make sure we are providing them more support. we aren't doing the fighting ourselves. when we provide training, we provide special forces backing them up, when we are gaining intelligence working with coalitions that we have. what we have seen is we can continually tighten the noose. my expectation is that bite end of the year we will have created the conditions where by mosul will fall. >> when you arrived in office, i i think one of the early things you said said to the c.i.a. director is i want to get osama bin laden. i assume you feel the same way
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>> i feel the same way about the entire isil leadership structure which is as wicked and as destructive as any group of individuals on this planet. >> do you think you will be able to get baghdadi by the end of your term? >> my goal tips make sure we are doing things right. weaned have got a plan. and we execute it. you take bin laden as an example. i would have liked to have gotten him this first year. you don't have the luxury as president. what you have the ability to do is put and train, pieces, intelligence, military, diplomatic. keep on grinding it out. >> let me turn to the news recently, the 28 pages of the 9/11 report. have you read it? >> you know, i have a sense of what is in there. but this has been a process which we generally deal with through the intelligence
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and jim clapper, our director of national intelligence has been going through to make sure that -- whatever it is that its released is not going to compromise some major national security interests of the united states. there are just reams of intelligence that are coming through constantly. some of them are raw. and not tested. some of them are -- >> some of that may be in the 28 pages. >> some may be in the 28 pages. i don't know. the point is it is important for there to be, orderly process where we evaluate this. because -- what can end up happening is if you dump a whole bunch of stuff out there that nobody knows exactly how credible it is, was it verified or not. it could end up creating problems. >> it has been a long time? >> that i will acknowledge. hopefully the process will come to a head very soon.
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families to sue governments in different circumstances? >> exactly. >> i am opposed because of the this is not just a bilateral, u.s./saudi issue. this is a matter of how generally the united states approaches our interactions with other -- other countries. if we open up the possibility that individuals in the united states can routinely start suing other governments. then we are also opening up the united states to being continually sued by individuals and other countries. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back. your heart loves omega-3s.
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a little touch is all it takes. k-y touch. i think we should've taken a left at the river. tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall? no, me tarzan, king of jungle. why don't you want to just ask somebody? if you're a couple, you fight over directions. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. oh ohhhhh it's what you do.
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if you are like millions of americans much of your life is stored on your smart phone. that might not be a good thing. hackers can get into practically any handheld device. as sharon alfonsi found out for "60 minutes." >> reporter: we heard we could find some of the world's best hackers in germany. so we headed for berlin. just off a trendy street and through this alley we rang the bell at the door of a former factory. >> hi.
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>> that's where we met karsten knoll, a german hacker with doctorate in computer engineering from the university of virginia. >> you can lead the way if you want to. we were invited for a rare look at the inner workings of security research labs. during the day, the lab advices fortune 500 companies on computer security. >> that is not your local address. >> reporter: at night this international team of hackers looks for flaws in the devices we use every day. smart phones, usb sticks and sim cards. they're trying to find vulnerabilities before the bad guys do. so they can warn the public about risks. at computer terminals and workbenches equipped with microlasers they physically and digitally break into systems and devices.
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the security of mobl phone networks. >> is one phone more secure than another. an iphone more secure than an android. >> all phones are the same. >> with a phone number what can you do? >> track the web, know where they go for work, spy on whom they call, what they say over the phone, and you can read their texts. >> we wanted to see whether knoll's group could do what they claimed. we sent an off the shelf iphone from 60 minutes to ted lew, a congressman from california. he has a computer science degree from stanford member of the house committee that eversees information technology. he agreed to use our phone to talk to his staff knowing they would be hacked. and they were. all we gave knoll was the number of the 60 minutes iphone we lent the congressman. >> hello, congressman, sharon from 60 minutes. >> as soon as i called, congressman lew on his phone.
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listening and recording both ends of our conversation. >> i'm calling from berlin. i wanted to talk to you. >> talk to you about this hack story we are working on. >> reporter: they were able to do it by exploiting a security flaw they discovered in signalst system seven, ss 7. little known but vital global network that connect phone carriers. >> congressman, thank you so much. >> every person with a cell phone needs ss 7 to call or text each other. though most of us have never heard of it. knoll says attacks on cell phones are greg as the number of mobile devices explodes. but ss 7 its not the way most hackers break into your phone. those hacks are on display in las vegas. >> three days of nonstop hacking. >> that's where john herring guided us through the
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20,000 hackers get together every year to share secrets and test their skills. >> proving what is possible. any system can be broken. just knowing how to barack it. >> reporter: herring is a hacker himself. the 30-something whiz that co-founded mobile security company lookout when he was 23. lookout has developed a free app that scans your mobile phone for malware and alerts the user to an attack. >> how likely is it that somebody's phone has been hacked. >> in today's world there is really only type of two companies, or people, those who have been hacked and realize it. those who have been hacked and haven't. >> how much do you think people have been ignoring the security of their cell phones, thinking i have a pass code, i must be fine? >> i think most people have not
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to shift. like having a laptop now? >> absolutely. your mobile phone is a super computer in your pocket. more technology in your mobile phone than was in the spacecraft unbelievable. hackable? >> yes. you you can't do it? >> i don't believe it. >> john herring offered to prove it. he gather aid group of ace hackers in our las vegas hotel. cracking mobile devices and them. would you put your money in a bank that didn't test the locks on their safes? we need to try how to break it to make sure the bad guys can't. >> reporter: how easy is it to break the phone right now? >> very easy. >> pretty trivial. >> do i need to connect to it? >> yeah. >> started when we logged on to the hotel wi-fi.
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herring created a ghost version. called spoofing. >> this looks legitimate. >> very legitimate. >> are you connected? >> i am. >> and i have your e-maim. >> you have access to my e-mail account? >> yeah, coming through right now. i now have a rideshare application up here. all information transmitted. your account id. your mobile phone which i just got the mobile number. more importantly i have all the credit card associated with, with that account. >> john oberhyde pointed out the greatest weakness in security is human nature. >> with social engineering you can't fix the human element. humans are gullible, install malicious applications, give up their password every day. really hard to fix the human element. >> john herring warned us he could spy on anything through their own phone as long as the phone's camera had a clear view. >> we propped up the phone on my desk and set up cameras to
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first, he sent a text message with an attach. to download. >> we're in business. >> then, herring called from san francisco. and proved the hack worked. >> installed mallware, broadcasting from your phone. >> my phone is not lit up. >> i understand. awe thought's creepy. >> it is pitch black for us. >> in this case when i downloaded the attachment, herring was able to take control of my phone. but congressman lew didn't have to do anything to get attacked. all karsten's team in berlin needed to get ino the phone was the number. remember ss 7, the little known global phone network we told you about earlier. there is a flaw in it. that allowed knoll to intercept and record the congressman's calls, and track his movements in washington and back home. >> the congressman has been
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zoom in here a little bit. torrance. >> the ss 7 network is the heart of the worldwide mobile phone system. companies use ss 7 to exchange billing information. billions of calls and text messages travel through its arteries daily. also the network that allows phones to roam. >> are you able to track his movements even itch he moves the location services and turns that off? >> yes, mobile netork, independent from the gps chip in your phone knows where you are. >> if you've want to seep the rest of our report. go to our website. cbsnews.com.
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right back. i think we should've taken a left at the river. tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall? no, me tarzan, king of jungle. why don't you want to just ask somebody? if you're a couple, you fight over directions. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. oh ohhhhh it's what you do.
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finally this morning, a less lesson in forgiveness. steve hartman found it on the road. >> reporter: it all went down on michigan. in 2005, jamal mcgee was minding his own business when a police officer accused him of and arrested him it up? >> yeah, all made up.
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accused men make that claim. but not many arresting officers agree. >> reporter: you phonied the report? >> i did. i falsified the report. >> reporter: this is former benton harbor police officer andrew collins. >> were you just trying to chalk up an arrest? >> basically the start of the day i was going to make sure i had another drug arrest. >> reporter: in the end you put an innocent guy in jail? >> correct. yep. >> reporter: you lost everything? >> i lost everything. my only goal was to seek him when i got home and to hurt him. >> reporter: really? awe thought was my goal. >> reporter: eventually that crooked cop was caught. served a year and a half for falsifying many police reports. planting drugs, and stealing. of course, jamal was exonerated but still spent four years in prison for a crime he didn't commit to. day, both men are back here in benton harbor.
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>> hey, guys, thank you. >> reporter: last year by sheer coincidence hey both ended up at mosaic, a faith based work side by side in the same cafe. >> excuse me. >> reporter: it was in these cop and the wrongfully accused had no choice but to have it out. >> i said, honestly, i have no explanation all i can do is say i'm sorry. awe thought was pretty much what >> reporter: today they're not only cordial. >> saturday we want to the trampoline park. >> they're friends. >> we talk about life. >> reporter: such close friends, not long ago, jamal told andrew he loved him. >> i just started weeping, because he doesn't owe me that. i don't deserve that. >> reporter: did you forgive for
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>> for our sake. not just us, for our sake. >> reporter: jamal went on to tell me about his christian faith and a hope for kinder man kind. he wants to be an example. now he and andrew give speeches together about the importance of forgiveness and redemption and clearly if the two guys from the coffee shop can set aside their bitter ground. what is our excuse? steve hartman on the road in benton harbor, michigan. it's wednesday, april 20th, 2016.

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