tv CBS Overnight News CBS September 26, 2017 3:12am-4:00am PDT
here. >> reporter: more than 1,000 people slept in the airport overnight. waiting for a flight. they had nowhere else to go. there were no cots. no water, children were bathed in sweat. as their parents tried to keep them calm. >> my mother needs dialysis. and we have been here, 26 hours. >> there is a desperate situation at san juan airport now are you aware? >> yes. >> the puerto rico's governor. he says he pleaded for more money from fema. so far, $1 billion has been earmarked for recovery. but not apparent here yet. >> the aid that comes to puerto rico needs to be consistent with the aid provided anywhere else in the united states.uerto rico dark.
85% of the power lines have been knocked out. it may be months before they're repaired. today the head of puerto rico's telecommunication alliance wrote to president trump warning that things will get even worse unless there is fuel to supply generators. after a press conference today, president trump's adviser for homeland security, tom bosert defended the government's response. >> president trump remains committed to the response and recovery efforts on puerto rico and will remain so until fully recovered. >> tonight the military helicopters are being used to distribute food and supplies to cities and towns across the island where people have been waiting for help for nearly five dates. anthony. >> david begnaud, the desperate situation in puerto rico. thanks. in our new cbs news poll, only 29% of americans approve of president trump's handling of the health care. and he has the not been able to persuade senate republicans to pass a repeal of obamacare. nancy cordes tells us the latest n11th hour on life support.
hearing ant gop bill th got off to a rocky start. >> no! disrupted by disabled protesters who also filled the halls outside. >> if you can't be in order then get the heck out of here. >> inside the bill's authors, bill cassidy and lindsay graham defended their plan, despite its dimming prospects. >> if i were a major insurance scum pan i would hate my bill. i take money and power from you and give it to the states. >> reporter: new numbers were not on their side. standard and poors estimated the bill's spending cuts would lead to 580,000 lost jobs in the health care sector. with a vote deadline, now days away, graham and cassidy tried to woo gop holdouts by promising their states more funding. >> unseamly. >> gambit didn't work. senators rand paul, ted cruz and john mccain reiterated their opposition today. as the the president's frustration mounted.
>> it's disgusting. >> he vented about the party health care woes on an alabama radio show. >> and they pander and they grandstand. i mean you look at mccain, what mccain has done. is a tremendous slap in the face of the republican party. >> but a new cbs news poll find most americans share mccain's view. only 20% approve of graham/cass bee. >> this proposal is about as popular as prolonged root canal work. >> the congressional budget office has just released its preliminary analysis of the graham/cassidy bill it says would reduce number of insured americans by millions. a few minutes later, a fourth senate republican, susan collins of maine announced she is a no. which means, right now, anthony this bill does not have enough support to pass. >> nancy cordes at the capitol. baa baa black sheep, have you any wool? no sir, no sir,
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right now. >> reporter: 37-year-old it specialist art damion's nightmare began when a hacker called him after breaking into his personal e-mail. >> he sdaid i have all of your information. what's my social security number? >> he said the number. >> reading it back. >> he was correct. >> i didn't let him finish. >> damio hung up. high tech intruder called leaving voice mail demanding ransom. >> hello, mr. damio, you will not get your e-mail address back. you will need to contact me and give me the amount of $300 by bitcoin. i also have your social security number and your driving license. i can basically pretend to be you. right now. i am you. >> i was terrified. >> reporter: yeah, terrified. because? >> because there is this guy who wants to pretend to be me. that made it real. >> reporter: next he started getting text alerts. notifying him in realtime as the the hacker tried to change his pass kurd. for is e-bay profile, amazon
account, then his bank account. >> kind of felt like, i was done for. he pretty much had control of -- everything i do online. >> reporter: he doesn't know how his information was stolen. but for criminals, it can be all too easy. >> this is the place that you would go to buy that kind of information. >> cybersecurity expert, took us on a tour of the dark web. >> this one sells credit card information. >> criminals sell hacked information like damios. here, selling 1500 names with social security numbers and dates of birth. >> then you can buy anything online. >> on the dark web, social security numbers can go for as little as $1. a driver's license, $20. complete medical record, as much as $1,000. >> how much does the equifax information help these guys here? >> if i have somebody's social security number, you know add
res, i can obtain all the documents with the information from there. >> is there real potential somebody gets your information turns them self into anna werner 2.0. >> yes, not easy to prove that you are you if there is another you. >> i can basically pretend to you be you right now. i am you. >> i was very afraid of having trouble proving who i was from thereon. i felt sick to my stomach. >> damio finally regained control of his identity. but fears others won't be so lucky. >> no one knows where this guy is. who knows what he is capable of. >> reporter: damio did not pay the bit coin ransom. he doesn't know how his information leaked out. says he did learn from the eq equisite that he is one of the victims of the hack, anthony, suspicious timing. >> anna werner, thanks. ok, let's try this. it says you apply the blue one to me.
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60 years ago today that nine african-american children entered an all-white high school in little rock after the supreme court declared separate schools for blacks and whites unconstitutional. today, the eight survivors recall that milestone in civil rights history. and said the battle is not over. jericka ducncan is in little rock. >> the memories are always with
me. they sort of don't go away. >> reporter: melba bills was 15 years old when she became one of nine black students in 1957 stew integrate little rock central high school. after an angry mob blocked them from entering the school, president dwight eisenhower ordered federal troops to protect them. the students became known as the little rock nine. >> the world came to little rock to see what, what would happen. >> she says the hate she faced 60 years ago took away part of her innocence. >> one of the things i think, that, that comes up is the fear how we felt. and how we were so shattered. >> she says back then they weren't invited to the prom or other social events. and today the little roek nine were welcome back and remembered for their sacrifice and strength. like when elizabeth eckford
stayed exposed when taunts were aimed at her. >> none of us talked what it was look inside the school for 30 years. >> and, gloria ray remembered the last day of school and the message one white classmate left in her yearbook. >> she wrote -- in a different age we could have been friends. >> terrance roberts. >> do you feel as though we are going backwards? >> no, when you think about it. we are going forward very slowly. because the forces of opposition keep pushing back. >> reporter: for the little rock nine they don't celebrate themselves. they instead celebrate the possibility, they still represent today. >> that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some of you 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 anthony mason. thank you for watching.
welcome to the "overnight news." i'm dana jacobson. is the united states at war with nor korea? well it depend on who you ask. the north insists president trump's threats to totally destroy their country and take out its leadership amount to a declaration of war. the white house calls that absurd. but the north is already making plans to shoot down u.s. air craft. david martin has the the view from the pentagon. >> reporter: they flew at night when jet to intercement would be at disadvantage. even they flu farther north than combat aircraft have gone in years they stayed 200 miles off
the coast. out of effective range of north korean anti-air craft missiles. in other word, there was very little if any risk north korea could actually shoot down an american bomber. still, north korea has intercepted american aircraft before. in 2003, this north korean mig surprised a u.s. reconnaissance plane conducting a patrol off the coast. but its planes are a decade older now and its air force has been allowed to languish, while kim jong-un pours all his country's resources into ballistic missiles and nuclear weapons. according to one intelligence report, north korean pilots get as the little as ten flying hours a year. the pentagon said the night flight by the b-1s and f-15s was response to north korean missile tests. as well as the the powerful underground nuclear explosion. intended as a sig naufl the u.s. options against north korea.
future bomber flights might come closer to the north korean coast. under international law, a country airspace extend 12 miles out to sea. years ago, north korea declared a military zen, 70 miles off their east coast. the next move up to kim jong-un. u.s. intelligence has detected signs north korea could test an intercontinental ballistic missile sometime in the next five to ten days. on capitol hill, gop plans to push through a health care overhaul by the end of the week appear to be on life support. republican leaders have been adding money to their proposal trying to sweeten the deal for members of their party who oppose the measure. as nancy cordes reports it all seems to be too little too late. an 11th hour hearing on the gop bill got off to a rocky start. disrupted by disabled protesters
who filled the halls outside. >> if you can't been order then get the heck out of here. >> if you can't be in order then get the heck out of here. >> inside the bill's authors, bill cassidy and lindsay graham defended their plan, despite its dimming prospects. >> if i were a major insurance company i would hate my bill. i take money and power from you and give it to the states. >> reporter: new numbers were not on their side. standard and poors estimated the bill's spending cuts would lead to 580,000 lost jobs in the health care sector. with a vote deadline, now days away, graham and cassidy tried to woo gop holdouts by promising their states more funding. >> unseamly. >> gambit didn't work. senators rand paul, ted cruz and john mccain reiterated their opposition today. as the the president's frustration mounted. >> it's disgusting. >> he vented about the party health care woes on an alabama radio show. >> and they pander and they grandstand. i mean you look at mccain, what mccain has done.
is a tremendous slap in the face of the republican party. >> but a new cbs news poll find most americans share mccain's view. only 20% approve of graham/cass bee. >> this proposal is about as popular as prolonged root canal work. with all this going on, president trump focused on the national anthem and football players who decided to sit or kneel when it is played. the president called them a bunch of sobs, who should be fired. and that just fired up the players on game day. demarco morgan begins our coverage. >> reporter: today, nba superstar, lebron james slammed president trump for his controversial response to football players protesting during the national anthem. >> because the people run this country, not one individual. and damn sure not him. >> this morning, tom brady super bowl mvp and friend of president trump called into a radio show. >> i certainly disagree with what he said, and i thought it
was just divisive. >> after a weekend of repeat add attacks against the nfl where 70% of the players are black, today the president tweeted praise of supporters of nascar. a sport dominated by white drivers. some nascar owners even threatened to fire staff who protested the national anthem. legendary driver richard petty said anybody that don't stand up for that anthem ought to be out of the country. period. >> but earlier today, driver dale earnhardt jr. tweeted all americans are granted rights to peaceful protests. ♪ 'o say >> sunday, at least 28 teams, 130 players, several owners across the country joined armed arms sat or took a knee. the entire pittsburgh steelers team stayed in the locker room with the exception of ex-army ranger alejandro. villanueva. >> wouldn't you love to see one of the nfl owners when somebody disrespects our flag to say get that son of a [ bleep ] off the field right now. out.
he's fired. >> after friday's speech in alabama, some of president trump's own supporters fired back. former nfl head coach, rex ryan. >> like i am pissed off, be honest with you. because i supported donald trump. calling our players, sobs and all that kind of stuff. >> that's not, not the man that i know. >> the steeler offensive lineman, who stood alone for the star spangled banner now leads the nfl in jersey sales. anthony. at a popular cafeteria on chicago's predominantly black south side. the president's words were still reverberating this afternoon. >> i think it is part of his strategy what he is trying to do distract people. so here we have this distraction this weekend. the senate is trying to fight about health care. we have got damage in puerto rico. nothing abut those things. technology consultant randolph carnegie. >> we are in a place where we are fight over simple stupid stuff. and not looking at the big picture.
>> it did not escape michelle schaefer's attention that mr. trump trained his scorn on the nfl and nba whose rosters are predominantly african-american. all of the better she said to rile his base. >> he has a lot of supporters, that is probably, cut from the same cloth he is, angry, built bitter, racist, ignorant. >> yolonda thomas said the country has always been divided but mr. trump encourages people to like it that way. >> if you support him, you are the same. same type of person. coming from way more than him. coming from the people who back him up. alfonso parker said that the president was simply not acting presidential. >> it's hurtful for the country for our president to be -- talking anykind of racial, or any kind of slurs towards any individual. as the, the leader of the country. >> do you think it is corrosive on the public? >> is its corrosive. i have friends i have had for years, black friends. white friends. veterans, nonveterans.
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a new investigation shows it is easier for a drug dealer or a terrorist to buy, fly, fix and legally register a plane than it is for your 17-year-old to get a driver's license. the "boston globe" spotlight team spent a year looking into this. kris van cleave fills us us in ont >> stories out in the "boston globe" today. what they fund really raises questions how the faa handles information regarding airplanes and who flies them. one in six private aircraft in the united states are registered through means, the legal make it very hard, even for law enforcement to determine who owns an airplane. a system the "boston globe"
spotlight team found is appealing to bad actors like drug runners flying this american registered plane, shot down by the venezuelan air force. >> people can use layers of secrecy to register their aircraft. layers of secrecy are really attractive to drug dealers, criminals, corrupt politicians, and people with potential ties to terrorism. >> the two are the spotlight fellows who reported the story. >> it helps them hide, conceal their activities and they have, when they register their airplane with the u.s. flag. it is like, getting the u.s. stamp of approval. >> what they found was an antiquated system less secure than getting your driver's licen. >> you have to have a bill of sale. bill of sale simply says, kelly sold the plane to jamie. and, then you have to fill out the form. that's it. >> you g o to the dmv. >> the cost of registering an airplane is $5. price the faa man dated by congress in 1964. >> the faa doesn't see itself as
an active policeman of the registry. so when information comes in they make sure information is there but they don't vet the information. so they're really operating on the honor system of people who are registering air crafts and also on pilots licenses to say this is who i am. i am a u.s. citizen. you know, i live here. but if somebody has the bad intentions wants to lie or has ill intention for the use of the license or, certificatin of a plane, they can lie and the faa says that they're not going to vet, they're not checking. >> the faa acknowledges it does not vet its records because it does not have resources to determine accuracy of information submitted for reservation. two of those used in the 9/11 attacks were listed active until 2005. faa didn't cancel the registration of a twa cargo plane that crashed in chicago in 1959 until 57 years later. >> if those aren't caught. >> two united airlines pilots
convicted of trying to fly airliner drunk. as the of september 1st they had valid licenses. the faa says that they wouldn't fly because they lack a medical certificate. five people with potential ties to terror, active faa licenses. airplane mechanic currently serving 35 years for trying to aid isis. showed up in the faa registry as valid license holder. the faa says despite of what the database showed his license was revoked in 2015. >> the faa is working to strength the integrity. the agency is devil offing a plan to upgrade and modernize the aircraft meningitis strags process. >> you can read the full investigation at globe.com. the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. my checkups go well, but i want awesome!
crest hd cleans and whitens my teeth to eye-popping levels. crest hd. 6x cleaning, 6x whitening. i did it, i did it, i impressed the dentist. it says you apply the blue one ok, letto me. this. here? no. have a little fun together, or a lot. k-y yours and mine. two sensations that work together, so you can play together. some people, you may be one of them can't get enough of harry potter. that includes the author, j.k. rawling. after it, she sold the rights of the theatrical version of harry. on the stage in london, coming soon to broadway. mark phillips picks up the story. >> reporter: so, where were we?
when we last saw harry potter at the end of the final book and movie. deathly hallows, the boy wizard now a father was sending his own son albus to hogwarts school of witchcraft and wizardry. a trip that always began on the magical platform. 9 3/4. seven books, eight movies, and about a billion dollars to the creator j.k. rowling, supposed to the end of it. >> i genuinely didn't want harry to go on stage. i felt that i was done. >> so what happened? harry potter and the cursed child happened. a theatrical collaboration with director john tiffany, and playwright, jack thorn. >> plaez take your seease take . we are ready to depart. 19 years later. >> reporter: the theater event
of the year in london. >> and the award goes to harry potter and the cursed child. >> it won a record niolivier award. britain's version of the tonys. and about to go to broadway. tickets for the new york production, which opens next year, go on sale next month. what is it about the prospect of earning millions of pound from bringing harry potter to the states that most appeal to you? >> i said no to everyone. for ten years. to answer your question equally directly, all know i don't know need the money. life is too short. >> it felt right, it felt. >> what convinced her she says prospect of the collaboration with tiffany and thorn, and tell tae temptation to tell the story of albus and burd heen carries as child of a famous parent. the rest we sort of can't tell you.
part of the harry potter production, any bed who has seen is asked to not reveal the plot and spoil it. >> asking you one more time. to keep secrets. >> i know we are sitting here under penalty of excommunication if we talk about the plot. what can you tell us. any body, help me? >> i am not take responsibility. >> the first scene of our play is the last chapter of deathly hallows. albus suggested beautifully isn't going to have as easy a time. if it's all there for the kind of taking. >> they do take their time taking it. the play is actually two plays. five hours of theater, split into two parts. the audience hasn't complained. >> is it possible to give potter fans too much? or they suck up anything that
you lay on to them? why stop at two performances? could have gone on for a week i suppose. >> just because she spoke like a mother. just because people want a lot doesn't mean they should have everything that they want. we will just give them what's good for them. >> reporter: and the magic that was so good for them in the books and the computer generated special effects of the movies -- has not been lost on the stage. >> john's line all the way through it was, the films have special effects. we have the collective imagination of our audience. so if we can create something that's, that's, that takes them, on this journey, they will go with us. >> has there ever been a point where you felt your audience, your public, rebel against what you were doing? >> oh, god, yeah. >> there has been. come on. this is the age of social media. you think i don't get told, in
no uncertain terms, that i have done the thing they didn't want to happen to a character or -- or why on earth am i take it into the theater. one is never, deluded about the fact that somepeople aren't happy. that's the way it goes. >> do you care what the public says? >> as a writer or any kind of creative person, you actually do have to -- to hold tight to your vision. i have no interest whatsoever in doing certain thing that i know would be very popular with the fandom. >> could i ask? >> i'm not even going to there. i'm not going there. no. i'm not saying that. no. my twitter feed will be a place of hell. for three months if i say it. i will not say it. >> yeah. how i would imagine hogwarts. >> we first met her in the pretwitter world of the late 1990s when the whole harry potter thing was just taking off. she was then a single mother. scraping a living as a substitute teacher. who had an idea one day, while riding a train.
>> i suddenly thought, wizard school. i got so excite add but the idea. i really didn't. i didn't have a working pen on me. i just had to sit there for four hours and think. loads of the character that appear in the books came to me during that train journey. >> when she did find a pen, the book spilled out on to pay paper. by the time we spoke with her, her first three books were at the top of best-seller lists. harry potter! on both sides of the atlantic. >> never expected the book to make me money. i was totally realistic what writing children's books involved. that involved no money, really, at all. >> until that its -- she invented harry potter. each successive book set new records. as the fastest selling of all time. harry, the books, the movies became an industry. was there a point where you realized, my whole life its -- different than i thought it was going to be? >> around about the time i met
you. i would, and the two things aren't connected. >> no. >> so about '99. starting to dawn on me that this wasn't going to go away. i remember thinking -- okay. okay. let's stop. take stock. okay. we can handle this. then everything went mad. >> the craziness kempt on going until the end. or what was supposed to be the end of harry potter. she struck out on a new path writing a series of detective novels under the name of robert galbrith. they sold okay until it became known that robert galbraith was her and they sold better. >> wanted it unsolicited manuscript. i wanted honest feedback. >> why? >> because, you know, because i'm fully aware i could write a rubbish detective story, people would say, well, you know, probably sell a few copes.
got her name on it. that's not what i wanted to do. i' i got an offer from somebody who didn't know it was me. they wanted to meet robert, which fabulous. i couldn't go to the meeting. because, i am not robert. >> good luck. harry potter. >> reporter: but the play has brought her back to harry potter. the boy wizard with the scar on his forehead, that hurts when trouble is coming. leading to one last magical question. ♪ ♪ >> harry's story now i think, i'm done. i'm ale dodone. i need to be persuaded to do 19 yearsed on. glad i was persuaded. i am so proud of play. no we are not going to see albus' son go to hogwarlts. not on my watch. in 100 years time i will come back and haunt the person who does it. [ laughter ]
wounded warriors from around the globe gathered in toronto for the invictus games. athl t olympic-style games. the brain child of britain's prince harry. jeff glor is there. >> reporter: parts of the city transformed this morning. more than 500 athletes from 17 different countries, competing in 12 events. overseeing all of it. one prince. at saturday's owning ceremony, prince harry sat next to first lady, melania trump. the prince's girlfriend, megan markel four rows away. games are getting surrounding star power. but it is the athletes who are competing on the field in toronto. like u.s. air force master
sergeant ben siegel. >> there are some world class athletes out there. so i am going to have to put forth, put my best foot forward if you will, and, and get out there and, and do what i trained to do. >> reporter: working as a degree handler in afghanistan in 2011, sergeant siegel and his canine partner charlie encountered a landmine outside their base. >> time seemed to slow down. movies might get right. >> charlie wasn't hurt. siegel lost the lower portion of his left leg. >> the choice was simple. i had a goal. wanted to walk, run. everything. only way to get there is get up and go. >> still on active duty, look to add to the three medal he's won at the games lasting year. >> expectations for myself are high. i am not willing to walk away from the field with anything less than gold. >> sebastiano lopez ariana is also defending gold. as the only woman on the u.s.
wheelchair rugby team. >> i ain't scared of those boys. what are they going to do, flip me? bring it. >> she was injured riding a motorcycle offduty and lost most of her right leg. recovery required two years at walter reid. >> in a kecoma for 36 days. when i woke up i was so happy. i am like cool, i am alaf. thought i died. >> so many of them come from literally off the couch. >> aaron moffet sports psychologist. head coach of team >> what we want to make this is part of their everyday life. don't want them active one day a year. want them active, 365 days a year. >> we are standing in a conveyor in front of city hall. now includes two tennis courts. competition continues. the invictus games run through saturday. >> that's the "overnight news" for tuesdayay.
it's tuesday, september 26th, 2017. this is the cbs morning news. >> i can't support this bill. >> republicans last ditch effort to overhaul the nation's health care law has failed. for a second day there's unity on the gridiron in a showdown between president trump and the nfl and food and water shortages have people living on the edge in puerto rico as they make a desperate plea for help. good morning from the studio