tv CBS Overnight News CBS May 5, 2017 3:12am-4:01am PDT
order meant to allow churches to get more deeply involved in politics, but what is on paper doesn't match his rhetoric. margaret brennan has more on that. >> no american should be forced to choose between the dictate also of the federal government and the tenets of their faith. >> reporter: president trump's order falls short of the promises he made to social conservatives. >> get rid of and totally destroy the johnson amendment. >> reporter: as recently as february, mr. trump said he would lift the ban on religious
organizations from endorsing political candidates, a 1950s era law named for lyndon johnson. but that would require an act of congress. today's executive order only signals to the irs that it should not aggressively enforce the law. even though mr. trump in his remarks went further. >> this executive order directs the irs not to unfairly target churches and religious organizations for political speech. >> reporter: religious nonprofits also wanted exemptions from obamacare provisions mandating insurance coverage for contraceptives, an issue a group of catholic nones took all the way to the supreme court. >> and we know all too well the attacks against the little sisters of the poor. >> reporter: today's order just instructs government agencies to consider crafting new regulations. a number of prominent religious leaders celebrated alongside the president today, but others were left disappointed.
greg baylor is senior counsel with alliance defending freedom. >> we hope the president and his agencies follow through on some of the targets they have identified and they will end up fixing them. >> reporter: scott, after reviewing the text, the aclu has dropped its threat of a lawsuit, calling the order, quote, an elaborate photo-op with no discernible policy outcome. >> margaret brennan at the uss intrepid air and space museum in manhattan where the president will be speaking tonight. margaret, thank you. prince philip will soon be spending more time around the house, of windsor. bur buckingham palaced at the age of 95 the prince is retiring. from what you ask? here is mark phillips. >> reporter: the role was to walk one step behind the queen. even back there he was able to carve out his own reputation and place in history. >> so essentially the queen has
always worn the crown. >> reporter: giles brandreth ran one of philip's charities. >> and prince philip was allowed to wear the trousers. that's the way it worked. >> reporter: it worked as a partnership from the very beginning. the queen's cousin margaret rhodes recalled the impression he made in an interview before she died last year. >> and, of course, prince philip was the most utterly good looking viking god. >> viking god? >> well, he really was so good looking. >> reporter: and so outspoken. he was a famously gaffe-prone fountain of political incorrectness. he once asked aboriginals in australian whether they still throw spears at each other. closer to home he asked scottish driving instructors how they kept their students "off the sauce" long enough to pass the test. >> prince philip was the man, if ever you see a man opening the car door for his wife, it is either a new car or new wife.
>> reporter: still, his old wife payingome years ago seemed to appreciate him. >> he has quite simply been my strength and stay all these years, and i and his whole family owe him a debt greater than he would ever claim or we shall ever know. >> reporter: philip couldn't resist one last one liner when someone said they were sorry he was standing down he replied, "well, i can't stand up much longer." mark phillips, cbs news, london. >> coming up next, texas lawmakers pass what is known as the "show me your papers" law. introducing new parodontax. the toothpaste that helps prevent bleeding gums. if you spit blood when you brush or floss
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♪ five-second rule protection. new lysol kitchen pro eliminates 99.9% of bacteria without any harsh chemical residue. ♪ lysol. what it takes to protect. texas lawmakers have passed a bill that outlaws sanctuary cities, cities that don't enforce federal immigration laws. here's omar villafranka. >> they're not going to cooperate with law enforcement. >> reporter: the legislative action comes after weeks of heated debate and political jousting. state senator charles perry who co-sponsored the measure claims
it will make communities safer. >> it is about protecting our communities. we don't want individuals that committed crimes, illegal or otherwise, when they have an opportunity to be locked up for public safety to be released at discretion of local law enforcement. >> reporter: the bill will give every texas police officer and sheriff deputy the power to enforce federal immigration law. peace officers can ask the immigration status of anyone under arrest
or even detained. travis county judge sarah eckhardt says the new law will unfairly target texas's mexican and central american communities. >> they feel they're being hunted. even the native-born are in fear that they're going to be pulled over and asked by a police officer whether they belong here or not, even if they've been here for generations. >> reporter: a syracuse university project showed between 2014 and 2016 texas police complied with federal requests and detained more than 35,000 undocumented people. that's 20,000 more than the state of california detained.
the controversial bill has been criticized by police chiefs from dallas to san antonio. under the measure, officers who exercise discretion and do not comply with federal immigration requests could be charged with a misdemeanor. >> if the state has chosen to con script us as immigration officials, you will -- we
will have to comply. >> reporter: texas governor greg abbott tweeted after his legislation victory saying, i'm getting my signing pen warmed up. once signed, the law will go into effect on september 1st but, scott, opponents plan to fight the measure in court. >> omar villafranka. up next, she is the hit of the playground. i had frequent heartburn, but my doctor recommended...
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makewith instant moisture utes from k-y ultragel. >> pelley: running battles continue in venezuela's capitol. they broke out a month ago when the socialist president tried to grab more power. at least 37 have been killed. yesterday, protesters were run down by an armored truck, and one was set on fire. food and medicine are running out. venezuela has among the world's largest proven oil reserves, and
the economy cratered when the price of oil went down. for the first time, more than half the homes in the u.s. do not have a landline phone, only a cell phone. that's according to a study out today from the national center for health statistics. more than 70% of young adults have only the cell phone. kids love to show off new things at school, and in birmingham, england, seven-year-old anu couldn't wait to show friends her pink sports blade. her leg was removed soon after she was born. one by one, the other girls stepped up to give her hugs, and within a matter of seconds, anu was off and running, just one of the gang. we're off to the races next. when the pressure's on, she snaps. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
>> pelley: that's the first national telecast of the kentucky derby, 65 years ago this week. cbs cameras captured the action. hundreds of photographers will be at the derby this saturday, but one stands out from the pack. don dahler is up at the downs. >> reporter: in a sport of raw speed where champions are determined by milli-second, it's barbara livingston's job to freeze time. what makes the perfect photograph? >> i'll let you know when i get one! (£aughter) but i look for color, light, and to keep distractions to a minimum from the subject
matter, so you're drawn into the moment. and there are so many beautiful moments here. >> reporter: many of which happen off the track. >> to actually get something that evokes feeling, versus someone just saying "that's technically a good shot." there's a world of difference between the two. again, it doesn't always work, but it sure is fun when it does. >> reporter: livingston fell in love with horses as a young girl. beginning with her dad's instamatic, she's been photographing them all her life. now chief photographer for the daily racing forum, she's won more of her industry's eclipse awards than anyone. >> that's great. >> reporter: not bad for someone who is nearly blind. >> okay. who is that there? >> reporter: due to an unsuccessful childhood eye operation, she can only see blobs of color with her left eye, and extremely blurry images with her right. her cameras have special viewfinders that help, somewhat, but she has zero depth perception. >> like, i don't know if you're closer to me than the horse. i just know by going like this. i think that helps me.
>> reporter: you think it helps you? >> sure. i see like a photograph. the world is a photograph. >> reporter: and what a world she sees. >> reporter: this photo says so much. a triple crown champion basking in adoration. on race week, the 56-year-old's days begin before dawn, and her pace is, well, exhausting. but the smile never leaves her face. >> reporter: every day i wake up, i'm happy to be coming here. every day that i go home, i'm happy that i was here. and every night i go to sleep, and i can't wait to be back here. >> reporter: you found your place in the world. >> yes, yes, and how lucky am i have to have that? >> reporter: no, how lucky are we? don dahler, cbs news, louisville, kentucky. >> pelley: and that's our picture of the world tonight. >> for others check back for the morning news and be sure not to miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley.
-- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the overnight news. i'm anna warner. president trump is enjoying the first major legislative victory of his administration. the house of representatives approved his plan to repeal and replace the affordable care act. the bill passed without a single democratic vote and faces a rewrite in the senate. nancy cordes begins our coverage. >> this has really brought the republican party together -- >> reporter: president trump savored the legislative victory in the rose garden after house republicans passed their bill with one vote to spare. >> the ayes are 217. >> reporter: gop leaders decided to hold the vote after a last minute boost in funds for people with preexisting conditions appeared to sway some holdouts.
>> i'm trying to go back and read .now. >> reporter: even as protesters heckled them outside. >> shame! >> reporter: and democrats inside warned republicans would pay a political price. >> but you have every provision of this bill tattooed on your forehead. you will glow in the dark on this one. >> reporter: the bill eliminates or alters the key element also of obamacare which house speaker paul ryan described today as a failed experiment. >> what protection is obamacare if there is no health care plan to purchase in your state? >> reporter: his plan provides tax credits to help individuals buy insurance, though many low income and older americans would get less than obamacare currently provides. insurers would be allowed to charge older customers five times more than younger ones. obamacare capped that ratio at 3-to-1. states would also be allowed to roll back the requirement that all insurance plans cover a set of basics, including maternity
care and emergency services. indiana republican. >> this is going to bring down premiums and give people options. >> reporter: republicans did not wait for the congressional budget office to determine the cost and impact of their bill. an initial analysis projected it would leave 24 million more americans without coverage, 14 million of them due to medicaid cuts. >> tens of thousands of americans will die if this bill passes. that's a fact. >> reporter: the numbers worried some gop moderates. >> you're a no on the bill? >> i am. >> reporter: but many republicans like alabama's bradley burn insist the bill will get better now that it has left the house. >> it is going to go to the sen it and be changed and come back here, but it is a big step. >> reporter: do you want it to be changed? >> think it can be improved, i do. >> reporter: senate republicans have already established a 12-member working group to modify the legislation, but they have given no timeline. there is a lot of urgency to get
this done in the house, scott, but senators say they're more focused on getting it right than doing it fast. >> the tipping point for the new health bill was an amendment designed to help people with preexisting condition conditions pay for health insurance. david begnaud explains. >> reporter: robin perrot, a mother of four from walker, louisiana says she was troubled by today's vote. >> it is frightening. i'm worried about what that impact will have on my family and the medical bills that we might incur. >> reporter: her three-year-old son collin has a preexisting condition called hydronephrosis. it prevents his right kidney from draining properly. >> are they going to cover him, will they cover enough of it because without what we had we would still be in debt and we would forever be in debt i have a feeling.
>> reporter: more than two million americans covered by obamacare have preexisting conditions. this new house bill would allow states to file for a waiver from the requirement that guarantees their coverage. to qualify, states would have to set up so-called high-risk pools, money used to help pay for expensive premiums. back in louisiana, officials have not signalled that they will seek a waiver, but $138 billion has been set aside in the gop bill for all 50 states to help fund those high-risk pools. >> this bill does not automatically eliminate coverage for people with preexisting conditions. >> reporter: larry levitt is with the non-partisan kaiser family foundation. >> what this bill would do is unleash debates in 50 state capitals around the country about whether people with preexisting conditions should be really covered and protected. >> reporter: the top 11 states with the highest percentage of people that have preexisting conditions all voted for president trump. scott, here in louisiana, 30% of
people under the age of 65 have a preexisting condition. >> one of the most beloved members of the british royal family is stepping aside. prince philip, the 95-year-old husband of queen elizabeth. he will give your royal duties starting this fall. mark fiphillips has that story from london. >> reporter: the role from which prince philip is retiring was to walk one step behind the queen. even back there he was able to carve out his own reputation and place in history. >> so essentially the queen has always worn the crown. >> reporter: giles brandreth ran one of philip's charities. >> and prince philip was allowed to wear the trousers. that's he way it worked. >> reporter: it work as a partnership from the very beginning. the queen's cousin margaret rhodes recalled the impression he made in an interview before she died last year. >> and, of course, prince philip was the most utterly good-looking viking god.
>> reporter: viking god? >> he really was so good-looking. >> reporter: and so outspoken. he was a famously gaffe-prone fountain of political incorrectness. he once asked aboriginals in australia whether they still throw spears at each other. closer to home, he asked scottish driving instructors how they kept their students "off the sauce" long enough to pass the test. >> prince philip was the man that said, if ever you see a man opening the car door for his wife, it is either a new car or new wife. >> reporter: still, his old wife paying tribute some years ago seemed to appreciate him. >> he has, quite simply, been my strength and stay all these years, and i and his whole family owe him a debt greater than he would ever claim or we shall ever know. >> reporter: philip couldn't resist one last one-liner when someone said they were sorry he was standing down, he replied, "well, i can't stand up much
♪ norman seeff is perhaps the greatest rock and roll photographer you have never heard of but that's about to change. on many of his shoots seeff had a film camera rolling, and now after decades in a vault all of that film is coming out. laura logan took a look for "60 minutes." >> reporter: how old were you when you started playing the piano? >> you say how old i was when i started to play the piano, i could say three years old maybe. i'm still doing the same thing now as i did then, trying to learn how to play the thing. all instruments whip you, believe me. because sometimes they won't do what you want them to do. the instrument talks back, you know. it just sits there and dares you to play it. >> reporter: this session in
1985 is an example of norman seeff's style of taking photos, making his subjects feel comfortable with questions about their music. >> did you ever whip the piano back? >> not -- not -- you never can overwhelm an instrument. >> yeah. >> do you understand what i mean? >> sure, sure. >> you will never get out all of this piano what's in here. >> yes, absolutely. >> an instrument can bring you to your limits. >> isn't that really what creativity in a sense is about? >> yeah, if you can think of it. >> right. >> see, that's the key. >> right. >> you know, making it, the creative in your mind. >> it is the tool for transformation. >> yes, yes! there you go, you got it. >> great. >> that's what i'm talking about. >> yeah. >> that's what i mean. that's a great way to put it. see, now, why didn't i think of that? >> reporter: out of that conversation came this classic photograph. rage charles as he'll always be remembered, yes as norman recalls that was not how their session began. >> he didn't really want to do
the job. so when he came in and i was saying, you know, hey, ray, let me walk you over to you piano, here is your chair, your coffee cup. he was like, get out of my face, i know what i'm doing. i'm going, oh, my god. >> reporter: a few hours later -- >> are we back at you again? >> i'm back at you. >> reporter: it is one artist talking to another. >> if i'm singing a sad song i become sad. >> right. >> i become happy when i'm into -- ♪ >> and then you might decide to say something silly and make everybody laugh and you go -- ♪ ♪ big leg woman ♪ keep your dress tail down you know what i mean? >> yeah. >> everything has its place, you know. the name of the game is to be able to get the sound, get the
feeling, get the mood of whatever you're doing, and that's what i do. now you got it. >> reporter: he's sharing completely the secret to how he creates and what he creates. >> but no one's been asking him. so this was what would hit me, is like everyone is responding to the output and it is great, but the fascination for me became can i go inward like that. what i found to my surprise is artists were saying, please, would you come. >> reporter: he had a way of capturing artists in their most authentic moments. the blues brothers dan ak roid and jn belushi, carley simon, mick jagger, cher and greg alman, johnny cash, the jacksons, steve jobs in 1984, the year he launched the mackintosh computer. >> so we're sitting on the floor and then we started to talk about creativity. he said, i want to show you something and he jumps up and runs out and he comes back and
he plops down into this lotus position with the mac. no one has seen it. >> reporter: you had never seen one? >> no, i didn't even know that it existed. >> reporter: his picture became the cover of "time" magazine in 2011 when steve jobs died. there's something distinct about a norman seeff photograph, but in his film there's also a story. this one with john travolta at age 22. >> shake your head. look this way. >> yeah. >> reporter: the year before the movie "saturday night fever" came out. >> he's telling me, you know, i'm doing a movie, and i said, oh, you're doing a movie? he said, yeah, and i'm going to be dancing. and i said, yeah, you're going to be dancing? he said, yeah, what dow think of this pose. >> okay. where is that one? yeah, terrific. you know, thank god i said, that's fabulous, you know, and that pose became the ultimate icon of the dance. >> reporter: of dils co, right? >> right. >> reporter: it still is.
>> right. >> reporter: norman has been sitting on his archive for most of his career. he hadn't even seen this footage of travolta until just before he showed it to us. it hadn't been developed since it was filmed in 1976. in those days norman said he struggled to pay for the film let alone develop it. >> and then i got to the point where we were so out of money, i said, let's take the film out of the camera, recan it, tape it up and put it in the vaults. we have close to 1,000 roles with undeveloped footage with names like michael jackson and stevie wonder. >> reporter: that you've not seen. >> undeveloped. >> reporter: sitting in a vault in california. >> in the early days i was carrying this air kief from garage to garage. >> reporter: this is the vault where norman keeps his undeveloped footage, a state of the art facility in the heart of hollywood. inside it is an icy 45 degrees,
which helps preserve the film in these fire, theft and earthquake proof storage units. >> you can do my code. 1230. >> reporter: for the past 15 years his film has been sitting on these she was, still in the original cans. >> let's see what that says. >> reporter: what you see here is about a third of his archives. >> steve martin, look at that. joanie mitchell here. two, three, four. >> this is all the set. >> five. fleet wood mac up there. >> reporter: norman said it will take close to half a million dollars to develop it all. >> that's great. >> reporter: he can't be sure it survived the years until he brings it to this post production facility in l.a. to be processed. >> would you mind putting a little sharpening on this? push it. let me see how far you can go. nice. >> let's try to reduce that a little bit. >> reporter: he's working with experienced colorist dave cole to slowly recover every scene.
>> the sharpening edges, the blacks which i like. see, it looks sharper. >> there's a contouring. >> yeah. >> do you still dance? >> yeah, well, not like i used to but sure, i dance. >> great. so i can get shots of you dancing? >> no. >> reporter: norman said he sees himself not as a photographer but as an explorer of some of the world's most creative people, like choreographer bob fassi. he's planning on turn the best of his films into a documentary series. ♪ >> lift your head up a little. >> i'm fine, i got it. >> i'm just at the beginning of my dream. i'm finally at the place now for myself where i feel my true voice has the potential of being expressed out in the world. >> reporter: at 78? >> at 78. >> reporter: norman grew up amidst the violence of apar thied south africa and became a
doctor like his father. after three years he quit, bought a one-way ticket to the u.s. and landed in new york in 1968 with his camera and $2,500, his life savings. >> i'm looking at this huge city with thousands and thousands of really competent creators on every field and i'm this guy with this one little camera with the huberus of like, i can be a photographer, you know. there was one moment where i went like, i think i've made a big fat mistake here and i don't see anyway out. when you lose hope, that's when the despair comes in. but at the same time i was having so many incredible challenges, and then i started meeting amazing people. >> reporter: when he stumbled across these two in a bar norman said he had no idea who they were. patti smith and robert maplethorpe were lovers at the time he photographed them. they introduced him to andy warhol who he also photographed. he said warhol didn't say a word
the entire shoot. it was this picture he took of the band that made him one of rock and roll's photographer of he's hiding a card! it's time for you and your boys to get out of town. (laughing) left foot. right foot. left foot. stop. twitch your eyes so they think you're crazy. if you walk the walk you talk the talk. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance you switch to geico. hide the eyes. it's what you do. show 'em real slow.
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boats. the trouble is so many people are taking to the water that it is clogging london's canals. jonathan v jonathan vigliotti reports. >> reporter: london's canal look like an oasis but for many it is a last resort. >> i thought the only way i will be able to own property is by buying a boat because the concept of buying a flat for a million pounds is way out of my reach, you know, especially when you're earning a teacher's wages. >> reporter: andy winter is among hundreds of people who unable to make ends meet in the capital gave up life in an apartment to live on a narrow boat. the quirky vessels can be just five feet wide and 20 feet long with enough space for up to two beds, but starting at around $25,000 they're a steal compared to property prices. and word has caught on. in the past five years the
number of bolts on canals has jumped 64%. more than 10,000 people live on the water. a combination of economics and desirability driving those numbers. in fact, the canals are so popular, increasingly there's not enough room. so ahmed with the canal and river trust says the capitals 100 miles of waterways are packed. >> what we're finding is there's a little bit of conflict where people want to have more space to stop, but obviously the numbers of boats passing through, all of those moorings are generally very busy. >> reporter: there are two kinds of boat people. those that have their own fixed mooring or parking space or those who only have much cheaper cruising licenses, which means they have to move their beat every two weeks. david cotter and juliette mccrimon are new converts to boat life and live on theirs part time. >> the main logistical thing i have leshld, and it is a good lesson for life, is you can't
have a deadline. you can't have to be somewhere at 2:00 p.m. >> reporter: life on a narrow boat is nothing new. bargees as they're known have been on canals for centuries. they used to be a primitive lifetime but sometimes have changed. >> this is, i suppose, the living area. haven't got a dishwasher and that really sucks because i love a dishwasher. >> you have a washing machine though, that's pretty impressive. >> reporter: linda o'hair has lived on her boat and worked in the city for 18 years. >> oh, there was hardly anything 18 years ago. there were boats around, but you could travel for a couple of hours and you wouldn't see another boat. >> reporter: o'hair owns her own mooring so don't mind the company of new boaters, people like andy winter who have been priced off the land but have found a way of life on the water. >> you can own somewhere that you can call your home, that is perfectly reasonable to live in without having to find millions
my an animal sanctuary in colorado is coming under fire for killing all of its animals. 11 lions, tigers and bears were euthanized after the local zoning board refused a request to move the facility. miryea villreal is at another animal refuge a short drive away. the owners say they would have gladly taken the animals. >> reporter: many of the animals at this refuge came from sanctuaries that closed or couldn't care for their animals any longer. the owner of this facility said he offered to take in the animals from lion's gate but the owners never reached out for help. >> come on, boys! >> reporter: to animal advocate
pat craig the mass euthanasia was horrific. >> i have been in this business 37 years and don't know of anybody that quietly euthanized their animals without trying to find homes for them first. >> reporter: his sanctuary offers refuge to animals, including those old and frail. it is less than two hours away from lion's gate and says the owners should have asked for help. >> it was so blatantly in their backyard to have somebody like us take them, i think is what confuses people. >> reporter: they euthanized their animals on april 20th, eight days after the county refused their request to move the sanctuary. >> we're not going to argue with you anymore. it makes more sense to move to a better location. >> reporter: people who live near the new area complained. >> you're relocating large predators into a highly density
or medium density area. >> my children could be seriously hurt or worse, killed. >> reporter: the commissioner's made a decision based on emotion and not the law. the lion's gate owners wrote in a statement. as a result, 11 innocent animals paid the price. >> we don't buy that thinking. this is not an acceptable outcome. >> reporter: humane society president says animal also at private sanctuaries often fall into a sort of regulatory limbo. >> these animals are no protected by the state, they're not protect by the federal government, and they depend on private charities to do the right thing. >> reporter: the albert county commissioners denied the relocation request for safety reasons. the commissioners said they were shocked by the deaths because the owners had assured them they would continue to operate. we did reach out to lion's gate but the owners did not get back to us. >> that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of us the news continues. for others, check back a little later for the morning news and cbs this morning.
from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm anna warner. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm anna warner. ♪ -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com captioning funded by cbs it's friday, may 5th, 2017. this is the "cbs morning news." >> this has really brought the republican party together. >> you have every provision of this bill tattooed on your foreheads. you will glow in the dark on this one. >> with just one vote to spare, republicans push their obamacare replacement through the house. this morning, patients are worried about the cuts and coverage and the bill supporters are worried about the senate battle ahead. a tool for terrorists. the tsa issues an alert for