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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  February 23, 2016 3:42am-4:30am EST

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but not this time. >> here he gets out of prison. on the road being spotted at this place, having, drinks. this place, you know, with his family members. he invited sean penn. and the actress kate del castillo to see him. did mexican law enforcement know that, these two actors were going into see el chapo. >> they knew where sean was going to go, where he was going to land. they knew right away. >> reporter: how did they know? >> because they were listening in on cartel communication and watching. mexican and u.s. law enforcement. reformed the task force that caught el chapo the last time. they were tracking not just guzman. but everyone in his inner circle
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and everyone his lieutenants contacted including sean pen. >> did it become sloppy? >> definitely. more sightings in six months captured in 2014. last time. confident that he would, ever be >> yeah. did you overestimate his intelligence. >> truly did. here he had a year in prison. i presumed he was using the same amount of time to think how he would remain a fugitive the rest of his life. >> reporter: mexican officials told us that 20 days after his escape the marines picked up on guzman's trail. >> they created a smaller team of mexican marines. a search block. they focused on prize at hand. capturing joaquin "el chapo" guzman alive if they could. >> their first opportunity came in early october. just days after sean penn's visit.
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waited, because they didn't want the american actor caught in the cross fire. a team of marines approached one of el chapo's ranches by jungle road. while a group of commandos flew in by helicopter. >> so what went wrong on that october mission? >> as i understand it, despite all of joaquin "el chapo" guzman's bravado being a macho, powerful man. he was running with a child in his arms. human shield. baby as a shield? >> that's the only way, that one can see it. >> once again. el chapo got away. in early december, intelligence led the marines to this house. in the sleepy coastal town of los noches in sinaloa. wiretap intercepts talked about a visit planned by grandparent. and aunt. code names for el chapo and his lieutenant. the marines watched the house for a month. as painters and construction crews came and went. then on the morning of thursday, january 7th.
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an assault force, moved into position nearby. that evening, someone in the house called out for a large order of tacos. and this armored truck left to go pick up the food. chapo was having a party. for a savvy, clever, almost criminal genius. that guzman was. he ultimately was done in by simple tastes. >> what do you mean? >> tacos, tequila, chicas. >> reporter: at 4:40 a.m. in the predawn hours of friday, january 8th. marines began battering down the gate of chapo's safe house. we concealed the identities of the commando leaders for their safety. >> so, when we first knocked on the door of the house. the shooting started.
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the first marine through the door was shot in the arm. i watched the videotape. it is very intense. chapo's people inthe house were firing high powered grenade. it was look a war zone. the marines moves methodically through the house. his henchmen retreated up the stairs. just inside the door, one gunman laid dead. down the hall, four more taken prisoner. and the commandos quickly check a walk-in closet covered with full length mirrors. upstairs the marines find two women. one of them the cook. cowering on the bathroom floor. outside the house. more commandos fought it out with gunmen who fled across the rooftops. when it was over, there were five cartel members dead.
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but once again, chapo had vanished. couple days later marines took convoy. here, just inside the gate, a was shot. blood. and inside the door, more bloodstains. the walls, with bullet holes and the scars of exploding shrapnel. remember the walk in closet, the mirrors masked a hidden door. behind the secret door, the entrance to one of el chapo's trademark tunnels. connected to storm drains and sewers. it was 45 minutes before they found his escape route. that morning the marines gave chase. >> we intensified the search inside the tunnels. opening manhole covers and inserting people into the sewers. then it started raining. hard. after 20 minutes of rain. we felt chapo may drown in the sewers because of high level of
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>> because he popped up out of the manhole. right in the middle of the busy street. and that was his only option. so this is where he cam out. he popped out of the manhole cover. which is about a half mile from the house. straight down the road there. and look carefully at the security camera footage from the gas station across the street. at 8:55 a.m., four hours after the first shots were exchanged. right there. you can see, them climbing out of the sewer. >> see bill whitaker's full report on our web site. cbs the overnight news will be right back. me cause look at her. aw... so we use k-y ultragel. it enhances my body's natural moisture so i can get into the swing of it a bit quicker. and when i know she's feeling like that, it makes me feel like we're both... when she enjoys it,
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this is the year of the monkey. and seth doan is in japan and spent a visit to snow monkeys treated like royalty. >> reporter: sure they're monkeys. haven't you felt like this? really, who could refuse a steaming hot bath on a cold winter's day? this guy seems so relaxed he can't quite keep his eyes opened. these snow monkeys come down from the mountains of nagano, japan, seeking warmth. as you might imagine, plenty of humans come seeking them. we made the trek in through a
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along with a group of photographers. led by mark hemmings. >> i'm not so much a wildlife photographer. i like photographing the monkeys because they have such human characteristics. >> reporter: hemming's day job takes him around the world shooting commercials. for a decade he has been leading photography tours. one of the high light of his japan itinerary of course is seeing these snow monkeys. aka, japanese makaks. >> you could tell a story by the expression on this monkey's face. >> this area is hell valley because of the sulfurous steaming hot springs bubbling underground. the nearby town is known for its own scent or hot baths which evidently were drawing more than just tourists. so to avoid scaring off those who actually paid to use them, a monkeys only pool was created. throw in a little barley to sweeten the deal. you get bathing monkeys. american filbert ono lives in japan. he joined hemming's tour.
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monkey the best time to see it. >> reporter: really, this is the year. >> this is the year. >> reporter: yes the year of the monkey on the calendar. that means monkey themed anything is a big deal in this part of the world. monkey cakes. and orchid on display that resemble monkeys. but to celebrate, it's hard to beat a trip here. >> they have it made the life. teachers, matt, robin luther from milwaukee. saw he monkeys. >> relaxing doing something we enjoy doing. >> primates, prefer to bathe in inclement weather. the snow makes the perfect backdrop. >> right now we have snow
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overcast skies. that produces a nice soft appearance for the face. mun keep face. plus because these are snow monkeys we want snow. got to have snow. >> reporter: monkeys are sacred in some circles here. tied to japanese buddhism. some say they protect against demons or disease. in real life they seem most focused on grooming. scraping off lice eggs to be exact. which sound a tad less mythical. but, there is no doubt they're pretty cute. >> you are looking at these, portrait of a human. >> human face tells so much with the smallest amount of change. and the muscle structure. and you can see that in these monkeys as well. >> it's all most as the monkeys are looking back at the
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beyonce's super bowl halftime show continues to rankle the men and women in blue. police unions across the country urging members to refuse to work at her shows. beyonce has a world tour scheduled. david begnaud reports. >> the world tour kicks off here in april. already miami police officers say don't expect them to pro vied security for the event. you have unions across the country saying they may take similar steps. all because critics say one of beyonce's new songs dispairages police officers. >> with this raised and black berets, critics say beyonce turned the super bowl 50 halftime show into a tribute to the black panthers, a group accused advocating the murder of police officers. more than 115 million people watched the live performance of
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formation. and described as black power anthem. the music video allude to high profile shootings of young am african-american men >> she has absolutely no respect for law enforcement. >> president of the miami fraternal order of police accused beyonce of spreading anti-police message. he said his members voted unanimously to opt out of security duty for her upcoming concert. >> i simply will not seen up. many of the officers i have spoken to said they're not going to soon up. >> police unions in tampa, nashville will do the same when beyonce performs in their cities. raleigh north carolina police expected to discuss possible boycott tuesday. similar proposal was rejected in dallas, texas. on twitter, tampa's police department downplayed the controversy, insisting its officers have been in formation for days signing up to keep the
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>> last week a planned anti-beyonce protest at nfl headquarters in new york. it fizzled. most people who showed up were her fans. back in miami, police say there will be plenty of security at beyonce's upcoming show. >> any body that wants to go and enjoy themselves.
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an uber driver is charged to day with six counts of murder in a saturday night shooting spree. also tonight, cruz fires a top aid for posting a bogus video of rubio. >> every single day something comes out of the cruz campaign that is deceptive and untrue. >> why did this mega bus with 40 passengers burst into flames? >> the bus -- boomed, boomed again. you see sparks and flames fly everywhere. >> and virginia mclaurin waited more than a century for this moment. >> it was the greatest time of my life. >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." a driver for uber, the online ride-haling service has been charged with murdering six people in kalamazoo, michigan. the prosecutor says jason dalton
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the dead apparently shot at random, range in age from 17 to 74. two others were wounded. anna werner has details. >> the defendant did murder, mary lou nye. >> reporter: it took ten minutes for a kalamazoo judge to read the 16 counts against former uber driver, jason dalton. dalton sat expressionless on closed circuit tv. >> you understan the charges being made against you. >> reporter: yes police allege the shooting rampage began 6:00 p.m. saturday night. victim, tiana carruthers was shot, survived. 12-year-old joi coleman was there with her. >> she asked, joi help me. i couldn't help her. i knew i was going to get shot too. he didn't stop shooting. i wanted to help but i couldn't. >> reporter: four hours after that first shooting,
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53-year-old richard smith and 17-year-old son tyler, a high school senior. looking at cars at a kalamazoo dealer thp eight miles away. less than 20 minutes later, authorities say dalton showed up at a cracker barrel restaurant and shot five more people in the parking lot. four women died. 60-year-old mary joe nye retired high school teacher and sister-in-law, 62-year-old mary lou nye retired mother of two. 68-year-old barbara hawthorne retired from kellogg's food company after 22 years and 70-year-old dorothy brown retired and helped seniors with finances. matt millen one of the last passengers dalton picked up that night before his arrest. >> we were kind of driving through medians the lawn. speeding along. finally, once he came to a stop. i jumped out of the car and ran away. uber confirms to cbs news that some passengers called the
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complaining about dalton's ee ratting behavior. james block is dalton's neighbor and friend of 17 years. >> the guy friendly, family man. he loved his kids. >> well that friend was also sur pried to hear that police found a large group of weapons at dalton's home. and an unbelievable survive story tonight. the prosecutor tells us, a 14-year-old girl who was shot, and is in critical condition in the hospital tonight, was originally declared dead. she was on life support, awaiting organ donation when suddenly, scott she squeezed her mother's hand. >> anna werner with the story for us tonight in kalamazoo. anna, thank you. to presidential politics now. republican donald trump fresh off of a victorien south carolina on saturday has a big lead heading into tomorrow's caucuses in nevada. rival ted cruz had to put out a fire today. after a top aide violated the
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witness. here's dean reynolds. >> reporter: after weeks of accusations he is running a deceitful campaign. the texas senator fired the man in charge of communications and messaging. >> i have made clear in this campaign we will conduct this campaign with the very highest standard of integrity. that has been how we have conducted it from day one. >> reporter: rick tile's departure, triggered by a video of marco rubio, walking by a cruz campaign worker, reading the bible. but tyler posted an article on social media that said rubio told a staffer, not many answers in it. which the rubio campaign took as a dig at the senator's religion. an apology followed. cruz dismissed tyler anyway and called out his rivals. >> if other candidates choose to go into the gutter, we will not do the same. >> reporter: as the republican field narrowed and stakes has risen. bitterness among three leading
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rubio in a bid to consolidate, mainstream republican support called the cruz campaign absolutely deceptive. and super pac supporting the florida senator, lumped cruz together with trump and found both unacceptable. >> trump erratic, unreliable. cruz, calculated. understanded. trump trained awful his fire today on cruz. unleashing a twitter storm that called the texas senator the biggest liar in politics. who should be disqualified as the winner of the iowa caucuses. but, late today the cruz campaign release aid defiant memo that shed some light on the campaign thinking going forward. foremost is the belief that marco rubio cannot defeat donald trump. that rubio has yet to win any state, anywhere, and that ted cruz has more money in the bank, scott, to continue to fight. >> dean reynolds. covering the campaign in las vegas. dean, thank you very much. polling shows that hillary
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sanders, nearly 2:1 in next saturday's primary in south carolina sheech won nevada over the weekend. by 5 points. putting her back on track after her drubbing in new hampshire. here's nancy cordes. >> yes, that is former president, clinton, bouncing for joy with campaign staffers in nevada. after his wife stormed the vegas strip for two days. and then won the state's most populous county by ten points. do you think secretary clinton outhustled you a little bit at the end? >> no, i don't. matter of fact. we had three rallies the night before. no, i am proud of what we did. >> still the loss is a blow for sanders who is tied with clinton in the delegate count until you factor in superdelegates. top party officials who are fre to back either candidate. that gap will grow. if clinton prevails as expected in south carolina. in texas this weekend.
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misleading vote ears but his plans. i don't think it right to look a person in the eye who is hurting and need help and tell them that if they vote for you you will get $5,000 in health care but only have to pay $500 for it. sanders stand by his math. >> that's not misleading that's the fact. >> you know there are liberal economists who say. >> check out who the liberal economists are. find out who fund them. >> reporter: economists four former top white house advisers who sent an open letter to sanders arguing that his quote x. treem claims about the benefits of his proposals could undermine the progressive economic agenda. none of them are paid by the clinton campaign. though a couple did work for former president, bill clinton. they say, many economists share their concerns. sanders told us, they didn't take the time to crunch the
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crunching the delegate numbers is john dicker sorch, cbs news, political director and anchor of "face the nation." john, huge primary nights on march 1 and march 15th. can any one catch trump? marco rubio's strategy is that he is trying to claim he is the one mainstream alternative to donald trump. but he still hasn't won a contest. his best shot for a decisive win may not happen until march 15th. when the more moderate electorates in ohio and florida vote. before that rubio has to beat back a challenge, john kasich, from the mainstream title and do well enough to survive on super tuesday, march 1, when 11 states vote. many which have electorates that favor donald trump and cruz. >> trump may have momentum off march 1 then. >> that's right. >> ted cruz though hopes all of
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march 1 as well. super tuesday. that's when his home state of texas votes. other states. alabama, arkansas, oklahoma, tennessee. which have a large share of strong conservatives and evangelical voters groups heap does well with. that strategy took a blow saturday in south carolina because it has an electorate with the same makeup and where cruz went head-to-head with donald trump and still lost by 11 points. >> john dickerson. anchor of "face the nation." thank you for the insight. >> today the u.s. and russia agreed to a partial cease-fire in syria to start saturday. but it won't stop the fighting. two important forces, isis and the al qaeda affiliate called al nusra were not included in the agreement because they're terrorist groups. and about a third of syria is held by isis. yesterday, isis claimed responsibility for bombs that killed at least 100 in suburban damascus and our elizabeth
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all day, the men of sayeeda zainab carried victims to the graves. on the face of women. shock and grief. the friends are mourning 22-year-old fatima. our heart are broken, they say. what did she do to deserve to die? but there was anger and frustration too. at the bomb site, local residents pitched tine clean of and make the streets again. but furious isis managed to smuggle three bmz into ombs into their community. standing a couple yard from where the biggest bomb went off. a car bomb. in the afternoon. as kids were getting home from school. and the scope of the damage, the fronts of the buildings have been blown clear off. and everybody who lived inside. and merchants ran the shop from the ground floor they're all dead.
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moments right after one of the explosions. survivors rushing to help the wounded. you might think people who witnessed carnage and today burying more than 100 family members and friend would welcome a pause in the violence. not so. are you optimistic there will be some kind of truce? no way, abu mahran tells me. everybody in the crowd agrees. we don't want a cease-fire until all the terrorists are out of our country. it is not a good sign for this proposed truce when -- even the citizens aren't on side. and the people we spoke to today, scott, are very skeptical about this pro posed cease-fire. they say, in a war this complex and savage. there is just no way to coordinate all of the factions laying done their arms. >> liz palmer with a rare report from inside syria.
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well today the u.s. supreme court met for the first time in 30 years without justice antonin scalia. his empty seat today was a reminder of the political battle over how to fill it. and here is our chief legal correspondent, jan crawford. >> reporter: justice scalia's seat on the bench now is draped with a black cloth. as the the justices return to work the first time any of the eight have served on the court without the larger than life scalia. chief justice john roberts started the morning session with a tribute. we remember his incisive intellect, agile wit and captivating prose. we cannot forget his irrepressible spirit. the 79-year-old scalia was laid to rest saturday. after a funeral mass led by his son paul. a catholic priest. now, the fight over his successor begins in earnest. the president is reviewing files of possible nominees, while republican leaders are vowing to block any one the president
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democrats accused republicans of being obstructionist. but when democrats control the senate, and republican george w.h. bush was in the white house, then the judiciary committee chairman, joe biden proposed the same thing republicans are doing now. >> once the political season is under way. and it is. action on a supreme court nomination must be put off until after the election campaign is over. >> current committee chairman, chuck grassley, a republican, agreed. >> in his heart of hearts, he understands why this senate must do what he said it must do in 1992. >> now in the past it has taken a month for a nomination. scott, the president is likely to move more quickly than that. >> jan crawford at the court for us tonight. jan, thank you. fares as low as $1 have drawn millions of passengers to megabus. yesterday one of its buses burnedout side chicago.
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but this has happened before. and we asked don dahler to take a look. sun day's fire began with a blown tire. and flames engulfed the bus. >> very horrifying. everybody running down the highway. it was terrible. >> reporter: this wasn't the new jersey based company first brush with tire related disasters. in 2012, a 25-year-old graduate student in illinois was killed in this crash. allegedly caused by a blown tire. 47 passengers were hospitalized. there have been at least five other incidents involving blown tires on mega buses. including this one in 2014 that caused the bus to slam into a guardrail on i-95. at least one lawsuit has been filed claiming a problem with the buses carrying too much weight. clarence didlow with center for auto safety. how does weight affect tires and tire safety? >> if a bus is overweight, worst case scenario, the tires can rub
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generates friction, heat, ultimate low a fire. >> in the last 24 months, safety inspectors found 29 maintenance kidded a hazard to drivers or passengers. mega bus carries 10 million people a year in its fleet of 275 busz release aid statement saying safety continues to beep our top priority. and mega bus is cooperating with the authorities. federal a yaens that -- didlow says that is not enough. >> if one of the buses had been in heavy traffic before it could pull off the road. it might be a catastrophic fire before the people could get out of the bus to safety. >> ditlow says the buses are weighed to make sure they comply. scott that happens before they're loaded with passengers and backage. >> don dahler, thank you very much.
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same so why is there a big increase in the mastectomies. >> and a sent their dances with joy after achieving a today you can do everything in just one click, clean and fresh. introducing lysol click gel. click it in to enjoy clean freshness with every flush. lysol. yeah, click world's movement. as you move, fragrance capsules burst to release extra freshness all day. motionsense. protection to keep you moving. won't let you down. sometimes we use k-y ultragel to enhance my body's natural moisture so i can get into it a bit quicker. and when i know she's into it, i get into it and... feel the difference with k-y
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today, senator claire m mccaskill of missouri says she
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in st. louis for three weeks for treatment. a democrat. 62, serving her second term. we were struck by this report today from the u.s. department of health. it said that mastectomies have increased by 36% over a decade. though the rate of cancer, breast cancer has stayed the same. dr. jon lapook is looking into this. what is going on? >> cancer doctors noticinged the trend over the last several years. the jump in the mastectomy rate is fueled by several things including greater awareness generated by celebrities angelina jolie and rita wilson who have gone public with the decision to have preventative mastectomy. breast surgery has gotten better over the years and cosmetic result is usually excellent. in addition we emphasize genetic risk and family history. with that information, many women just want to loper their risk as much as possible. and finally, many women want to be done with all of the
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of false positives, unnecessary by on tee biopsies and worries. scott more of what we are seeing these days. specialized personalized medicine giving women more choices in treatment decisions. >> dr. jon lapook. thank you very much.
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today the cdc said it underestimated the cancer risk from some laminate flooring sold by lumber liquidators. turns out the risk is more than three times greater than the agency reported two weeks ago. concerns were first raised by a 60 minutes investigation. the american kennel club is out with its annual list of the most popular dog breeds. and for the 25th straight year, the labrador retriever is on top, followed by the german shepherd, golden retriever, the bulldog and the beagle. but most popular of all of course is the mutt. accounting for more than half the canines in america. up next, the day virginia
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virginia mclaurin turns 107 next month. she wanted more than anything to meet the president. so she wrote to him. even offered to go to his house if it would make it easier. here's chip reid. >> virginia mclaurin. >> hey! >> hi! >> how are you? >> i'm fine. >> oh it's so nice to see you. if the's an honor. >> you want to say hi to michelle? >> hold on now. slow down now, don't go too quick. she's 106. >> reporter: yes she is 106 and in the video released by the white house, virginia was so excited to meet the president and first lady she started dancing. and so did they. >> what's the secret to still
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>> for one thing she still volunteers 40 hours a week at a nearby school as a foster grandparents. today we found her sitting in the sun outside her apartment in washington, d.c. >> when you first saw him, you just shouted? >> i sure did. >> shouted for joy. >> for joy. i felt that all in my soul. it was the greatest time of my life. >> reporter: and what a life it's been. watching as the world changed around her. >> we have come a long way, you know that? >> did you ever think there would be a black president? >> i did not. >> reporter: you did not. >> i did not think it would ever be a black president. >> now she has met one. >> a black president. >> look at him. right there. >> a black wife. >> that's me. >> what was the best part of meeting the president and the first lady? >> that i felt like i made it. i made it. >> reporter: you made it? >> i made it. and i feel like i could die happy. >> reporter: and with this
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others happy too. chip reid, cbs news, washington. and that's the overnight news for this tuesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back with us a little bit later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city.
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it's tuesday, february 23rd, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." donald trump looks to add to his lead in the race for president with a win in the nevada caucuses while ted cruz fends off new claims he's running a dirty campaign. the youngest victim of saturday's mass shooting in kalamazoo battles for her life while questions are raised how much uber knew about the driver accused in the killing spree. and the cost of free is going up. two major retailers are raising the bar for customers to score


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