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tv   CBS Weekend News  CBS  November 13, 2016 5:30pm-6:01pm PST

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>> all right. sounds good. by the way, the interview with donald trump on secretary minutes tonight in 1 1/2 hours. see you at 6:00 >> quijano: a reality check on the campaign promises. tonight "60 minutes" asked donald trump about the wall and his pledge to deport undocumented immigrants. >> a lot of these people, probably two million, could even be three million. >> quijano: new developments in the trump university case, and we hear from lawyers defending the judge. >> when trump says, he's mexican. >> he's an american of mexican descent. >> quijano: a powerful earthquake rattles new zealand, we're in paris one year after the terror attacks that killed 130 people. and around the world with the wheelchair travelers. >> people have this preconceived notion of wheelchair users of either staying at home, laying in the bed. i want to change that perception
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this is the "cbs weekend news." >> quijano: good evening, i'm elaine quijano. this is the western edition of our broadcast. tonight president-elect donald trump announced his senior white house leadership team. republican national committee chairman reince priebus will serve as trump's chief of staff. priebus is popular among so called establishment republicans including house speaker paul ryan. steven bannon a former goldman sachs banker who served on the trump campaign will serves achieve strategist and senior counselor to the president. tonight on "60 minutes" trumps talks about the promises he made during the campaign. some of those promises had tens of thousands of anti-trump protestors rallying in cities across the country this weekend. we begin our coverage with errol barnett in washington. >> reporter: tonight president- elect done all trump explains how his border security policies will take shape come january. >> are you really going to build a wall. >> yes.
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>> they're talking about a fence in the republican congress. would you accept a fence? >> for certain areas i would, but certain areas a wall is more appropriate. i'm very good at this, this is called construction. >> what about the pledge to deport millions and millions of undocumented immigrants. >> what we are going to do is get the people that are criminal and have criminal records, gang members, drug dealers, a lot of these people, probably two million, could even be three million, we're getting them out of our country or going to incarcerate. >> campaign manager kellyanne conway who is now part of trump's transition team detailed how his health insurance program what differ from obamacare. >> it would do what obamacare doesn't do, let you buy insurance over state lines like auto insurance. >> former house speaker newt gingrich said trump will push his policies hard. >> this is a city which if you don't shove it as hard as you can when you have momentum will just surround you.
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the swamp doesn't want to be drained. and the swamp will just suck you in if you let it. so he needs to have a very, very aggressive first year. >> reporter: now with the trump children among the transition team and set to be managing the trump organization as well, advisors like rudy giuliani suggest mr. trump put his business in some kind of blind trust. he said you don't want a question coming up every time a decision is made. elaine? >> quijano: errol barnett in washington, thank you. in his "60 minutes" interview tonight, donald trump also talks about his use of twitter. here's tony dokoupil. >> it's a modern form of communication. there should be nothing you should be ashamed of. >> reporter: donald trump was talking about twitter, of course, one of his most powerful and problematic tools on the campaign trail. will he continue to tweet as president? oh, yes. >> i'm not saying i love it. but it does get the word out. i have a method of fighting back that's very tough. >> reporter: donald trump's
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twitter power is also relatively new. when president obama first ran in 2008 twitter had an estimated 5 million users total, compare that to trump's 15 million followers today. >> i think it helped me win all of these races where they're spending much more money than i spent. >> reporter: as president trump can hope to catch some of twitter's most followed users including katy perry, number one, and president obama. >> i'm picking up now, i think i picked up yesterday 100,000 people. >> trump's tweets are popular because they are raw. >> he has feuded with a beauty queen, and forwarded false data about african-american violence. trump tells lesley stahl he'll tone it down as president. >> i'm going to be very restrained if i use it at all. >> but just today @realdonaldtrump feuded with the bad, dishonest and very poor "new york times." it's impossible to know what the founders would have made of such 140 character comments or what they would think of the nation's new tweeter in chief. tony dokoupil, cbs news, new york.
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>> quijano: you can see lesley stahl's full hour with president-elect trump and his family tonight on "60 minutes." >> a california sheriff's deputy was killed in the line of duty sunday. deputy dennis wallace was a 20 year veteran of the stanislaus county sheriff department. investigators say he was shot twice in the head by a suspect in a stolen car. that suspect is now under arrest. >> a powerful earth quake shook new zealand today. magnitude 7.8. several people were killed but it appears this quake was nowhere near as deadly as one that hit in 2011. jonathan vigliotti has the latest from christchurch. >> reporter: shock waves from the earthquake rattled homes and businesses and sent terrified people into the streets. phil and jane koals visiting from london were jolted out of bed. >> we thought it had ended and it kept going on. so it's now just a case of wondering, you know, is there any more to come. >> reporter: the earthquake
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struck just after midnight north of christchurch on the south island. it triggered a tsunami six feet high. the country's department of civil defense and emergency management warned resident as long the east coast to move to higher ground. >> hugh and emma sintes live in christchurch. >> the whole house was moving. >> creaking. >> creaking, moving, it was a scary thing. >> reporter: the earthquake quake caused significant damage to buildings and cut off-roadway access to at least one region. the prime john keys said helicopters are being used to survey the aftermath. >> there will be a lot of -- that happens during the course of the day, the significance of what damage has been undertaken. >> reporter: the prime minister said two people were killed, but officials expect the death toll to rise. christchurch was devastated five years ago by a 6.3 tremor which killed 185 people. state department officials say all u.s. personnel in new zealand have been accounted for.
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elaine, secretary of state john kerry had been in the country, but left before the earthquake struck. >> quijano: thank you. the u.s. embassy in afghanistan was closed sunday after a suicide bombing at the bagram air base. officials say it was a precautionary measure. two u.s. troops and two american contractors were killed in saturday's attack. 16 american troops were wounded. today we learned the bomber was a former taliban member who worked at the base. >> on monday president obama embarked on his final overseas trip as president. he is meeting with world leaders in greece, germany and peru. no doubt he will be asked about the outcome of the u.s. election. one year ago today 130 people were killed in a wave of terror attacks across paris. more than 300 were injured. isis claimed responsibility. seven of the nine attackers were killed by police or blew themselves up. two others were killed the following week. charlie d'agata shows us how paris is still healing.
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>> reporter: plaques now stand where so many victims fell. they read out the names of each person whose life came to an end, all 130. french president francois hollande visited the sites of all six attacks. marking that night in paris when isis brought its brutal campaign of violence from the battlefield to the streets of the french capitol. they struck the national stadium, restaurants and bars. the worst of the attacks unfolded here inside the bataclan theater where three terrorists in suicide vests burst into a packed concert and opened fire on the crowd. in all, 90 people were killed in the rampage. the last sounds out of the theater were gunshots, screaming and explosions. its doors have been shut ever since.
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but on saturday night, sting brought the concert hall back to life. >> he told concert-goers, we shall not forget them, before marking a minute of silence. among the audience those who survived and loved ones of those who did not. bataclan survivor artur denouveaux couldn't bring himself to go. >> what is your enduring memory of that night? >> i was in the pits of the bataclan and everyone fell on top of each other, and that was just one big body, you know. you could not really move, you were trapped by other people. it was just that big pile of people. >> reporter: and you remember it like it was yesterday. >> oh yeah, definitely. >> reporter: nine of the known main attackers either died that night or in the days following. one that got away, salah abdeslam was later arrested, is in custody but refusing to talk.
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denouveaux told us he refuses to be angry at the attackers, because that would make them human. will you ever be yourself again? >> not the same, but i think not necessarily someone weaker or worse or anything, but no, we will all be different. that is something that changes the course of your life, definitely. >> reporter: hundreds of survivors are still recovering from the physical and psychological trauma. some are still in the hospital. dozens of children will grow up without one or both of their parents. elaine, there are some wounds that time will never heal. >> quijano: charlie d'agata, thank you. >> a new study out tonight looked at the safety of the commonly used anti-inflammatory drug celebrex, dr. jon lapook is here to tell us about it, jon? >> reporter: you know, celebrex is an anti-inflammatory drug as you said and it is used to treat conditions like arthritis.
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it works by a similar mechanism to another drug called vioxx but vioxx was pulled off the market in 2004 because it caused heart attacks and strokes. >> so a big study was done, we're talking about 24,000 people over ten years to compare celebrex to two other very common anti-inflammatories, ibuprofen and naproxen. i spoke to dr. nissen who headed up the study about the results of that study. >> when you and your colleagues unsealed these results, what was your reaction? >> i must tell you, i was stunned by the results. celebrex was not worse than the older drugs that had been around and taken by so many americans, both in the over-the-counter form or in this case, in the very high prescription doses that we use for arthritis in this trial. >> reporter: so this was a higher dose than people take say for headache. >> yes, quite a bit higher, two to three times as much. it really does take a drug that was under a cloud of suspicion after vioxx was withdrawn, and
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it lifts that cloud, and it lets us now think about this in different ways. >> so jon, could this change the way arthritis patients are treated? >> it very well could, elaine. the idea was people were kind of afraid of using celebrex because of the possibility that it worked in the same way vioxx did to cause an increase in heart problems. now that it turns out that it doesn't cause any more problems than ibuprofen or naproxen, people may start to use it more. and also it was safer from gastrointestinal point of view, it doesn't cause as much ulceration and bleeding as ibuprofen and naproxen did. >> thank you so much. >> legendary singer, songwriter leon russell has died. >> quijano: russell was known as much for his long beard and hair as his tremendous talent. he collaborated with icons ranging from jerry lee lewis and
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rolling stones to bob dylan and the beach boys. leon russell was 74. >> coming up next, new developments in the trump university case. and what we're being told about the judge. with opdivo, nivolumab. opdivo demonstrated longer life and is the most prescribed immunotherapy for these patients. opdivo significantly increased the chance of living longer versus chemotherapy. no biomarker testing is required with opdivo, though physicians may choose to do so. opdivo works with your immune system. opdivo can cause your immune system to attack normal organs and tissues in your body and affect how they work. this may happen any time
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sinverguenza. >> sinverguenza is what. >> without shame. >>--san diego attorney greg vega has known him since childhood. >> frustrated. >> not frustrated, more angry. because judge curiel cannot defend himself in these circumstances, we the legal community feel an obligation to do so. >> defense attorney jeremy warren has tried cases in curiel's court room. >> he's contemplative, open minded and fair. >> during the campaign, trump called him something else. >> the judge who happens to be, we believe, mexican, which is great, i think that's fine. >> i think that's great that he. >> are you saying it say barrier to him doing his job. >> he's not treating me fairly, this judge is of mexican heritage, i'm building a wall. >> when trump says he's mexican. >> he's an american of mexican descent. >> curiel was born in indiana and for the past three decades has practiced law in california. >> he spent his career protecting the border from mexican drug trafficking and violence coming across the border.
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>> my parents came here from mexico without a dream of providing their children be opportunities. >> reporter: this was curiel in 2012 after being appointed as a federal court judge. >> what sums him up. >> honorable. >> reporter: does he owe your friend an apology? >> yes. >> reporter: do you think he'll get one? >> no. >> reporter: trump's attorneys are asking that the president- elect be allowed to tape his testimony. they argue with his transition on the horizon he has more important obligations to focus on. judge curiel has strongly encouraged both sides to work together on a settlement. elaine? >> quijano: mireya, thanks. still ahead, the view from china on the trump election.
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has beijing worried those exports may be in jeopardy. >> we can't continue to allow china to rape our country. it's the greatest theft in the history of the world. >> reporter: on the campaign trail trump regularly accused china of stealing american jobs. and vowed to punish them with tariffs as high as 45%. if his rhetoric becomes policy, china's economy could suffer. and job losses rise. >> i think it would be very, very painful for china. >> long time china watcher and finance expert michael petis told us china could be in for a shock. >> china don't forget is already going through a very difficult process, the enormous growth of the last 20, 30 years has left the economy very distorted and in need of significant changes. if there is a trade war on top of it, it will be that much more painful. >> reporter: the uncertainty is causing concern. >> if tariffs go up, chinese
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exports will go down, says this man, an it engineer and that's bad for china. >> will that then hurt americans? >> generally in a trade war, one thing that we know for sure is that the global economy does worse. >> for now china's adopting a wait-and-see policy. in chinese president xi jinping's congratulatory message to donald trump says he is looking forward to a win-win relationship with donald trump without conflict or confrontation. adriana diaz, cbs news, beijing. >> quijano: up next a travel va logger with a unique perspective. he's been around the world in a wheelchair. perspective. he's been around the world in a wheelchair. blank whrang blanker blank own too much.
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>> his dad and i had gotten divorced when he was four years old. it's pretty much been me and him for years. i just always told him son, if you can't stand up, stand out. >> reporter: even as a team there is no end to the hassles of wheelchair travel. so three years ago cory started a blog, curb free with cory lee, with tips to help other wheelchair travelers, tourism boards and tour operators took notice and started sponsoring adventures that wouldn't have been possible on his mom's salary working at a nurse ree home. >> he does things more than i could ever imagined or wished for him. and there's lots of things he can't do, that other children have done, so i'm glad that he has now found a career and a life that he can really inspire others and enjoy for himself. >> reporter: sma makes cory a bit weaker every year. >> how do you feel when i lift my arms up. now i can't really do that. >> reporter: so there is urgency to his travels. after we met in new york, cory
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was off to south africa. on safari. >> plenty of people with fewer obstacles don't leave their hometowns. >> yeah. >> why is it worth it to you? >> i don't like being stuck in one place. by me going out, it not only shows other wheelchair users, but it shows able-bodied people, whether it is just here in central park, he's out here, rolling around with us. i feel like people have this preconceived notion of wheelchair users, of just staying at home, laying in the bed. i want to break that perception. >> reporter: brook silva braga for cbs news. >> that is the cbs weekend news for this sunday. before we go, congratulations to bill plante on his retirement. bill joined cbs in 1964. he interviewed dr. martin luther king on the march from selma to montgomery. he covered the vietnam war, five presidents and was even our sunday night news anchor. all of us at cbs news thank bill for his inspiring work. i'm elaine quijano in new york. thank you for joining us and good night.
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captio of discontent in oakland.. we're watching a fifth day of anti- trump protests across the bay area.. all of it: unfolding just one hour before the president- elect lays out his top priorities and plans.. in an exclusive "60 minutes" interview. plus: a central valley sheriff's deputy -- executed on the job. the traffic stop that turned deadly in an instant.. and where the suspect is now. and it sounded like a freight train ro a central valley deputy executed on the job. the traffic stop that turned deadly in an instant and where the suspect is now. it sounded like a freight train rolling through. glass shattered and hundreds of people rush into the streets as a powerful earthquake rocks new zealand. good evening. we begin in san francisco
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where people are hitting the streets in anti-trump demonstrations. the largest group marched it in civic center holding signs and chants "stand up, fight back" some stood on the sidewalk applauding and despite the traffic slow down drivers were supportive giving a thumb's up. chopper 5 was there as the group marched on to the castro. the police were watching from a distance. and everything appears to be peaceful at this point. in oakland thousands came together to link hands all of the way around the lake. that is more than 5km around. >> joe is there now, joe? >> reporter: extraordinary site here. lake here, lake merit, unbroken chain. >> reporter: incredible. incredible. >> native of oakland and i never seen this. >> reporter: gathered boy the ou


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