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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  July 26, 2018 3:12am-3:58am PDT

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this is how xfinity makes life... simple. easy. awesome. get started with xfinity internet for just $29.99 a month for 12 months. plus, ask how you can save on your wireless bill when you include xfinity mobile with your internet. click, call or visit a store today. most of what you just sai place was signed off by the president of the united states. every spy that was removed was directed by the president of the -- >> go to the point -- >> somehdmistration is free floating. this is president trump's administration, make no mistake who's fully in charge of this. >> reporter: the skepticism extended to u.s. policy on north korea, where the ruling party >> announcer: this is the "cbs
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reportedly vowed today not to overnight news." give up its nuclear weapons environmentalists are in a race against time to save the rarest of all marine mammals, despite u.s. overtures. secretary pompeo insisted that nuclear talks are making the vakita is an endangered concrete progress though he species of porpoise found only declined, jeff, to share any in the gulf of california. there are only a few dozen left. specifics. >> nancy cordes, thank you very don dahler joined an expedition much. isis claimed responsibility that's trying to save the for a series of coordinated species from extinction. attacks today in southern syria. outdoor markets were among the >> reporter: as the sun creeps targets. above the horizon, we head out more than 200 were killed on the with a disparate group of single deadliest day in that region since the syrian civil volunteers, veterinarians, and war began seven years ago. the assad regime has been marine biologists on a fighting to wipe out the last difficult, some would say remnants of isis in the south. impossible mission, two years in the making. scientists today reported a to traction the rarest of marine remarkable discovery on mars. mammals, the vaquita porpoise. a huge lake of salty water has been detected deep beneath the >> this is bigger than vaquitaa. surface of the red planet. a ok >> conservation in general with marine mammals. >> reporter: lorenzo braja is ? street art in chicago is directing the effort. it's been an uphill battle >> reporter: it's hard to ic eve day.ght on the challenges against the odds, the cost now in the $5 million range, and the true. elements. a groundbreaking discovery in >> might seem calm out here, but dean reynolds took a look ound.
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the search for life on the red " when there's any chop in the water at all the spotters have a >> reporter: this summer in hard time telling the difference chicago beacons of hope have between the little tops of the didn't find a lake. sprouted on the sidewalk. >> i colonized mars. waves and the dorsal fins. >> reporter: but he'd be wise to >> reporter: challenge is dotting michigan avenue's hold off on buying that bathing amplified by the fact that there suit. the water's a bit chilly. are so few of the diminutive magnificent mile with a message for the masses. porpoises left. mars, the fourth rock from the sun, is a lot colder than earth, recent reports show the vaquita >> kindness is a language which and the suspected lake is near population has dropped from almost 600 in 1997 to just 30 the deaf can hear and the blind the frigid martian south pole. can see. today. found only here in the gulf of >> reporter: it's part of a italian scientists claim they campaign by the chicago discovered it by hitting the area repeatedly with california. lighthouse, a social service >> the threat is these sunken ground-penetrating radar, nets that are placed out revealing what they say is a illegally at night to catch the organization, to illuminate and body of liquid water 12 miles celebrate the potential of taba. people with disability. >> reporter: the vaquitation many of the 51 lighthouses on wide, about one mile under the decline is an unintended display are works of art created surface. so there really is a possibility consequence of the increasing demand for totoaba. that there is a big 12-mile lake by those whom fate has tested. on mars? >> yeah. >> reporter: dr. james such as artist fuja petti. these fish can fetch up to zimbelman, a geologist with the $10,000 each on the chinese smithsonian air and space >> focus onr: musla museum, says where there's water market. there could be life. their swim bladder is believed are we talking about whales and dolphins here? to inkracrease fertility. >> oh, no, no. dystroph n imped her it would be exciting -- i mean, strokes. it would be the greatest news of the desperate rush to save them tell me what you were trying to say here. the century if we found a >> it's called "boundless." and to me that word, it just through captive breeding until microbe. they're all gone. evokes a world full of >> reporter: last mott same >> they're about my size.
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italiaac a thaad they only move in sing sxlz possibilities. >> i wanted to create art -- this dcove relfi colorf pairs. >> reporter: the operation >> reporter: a phone app requires delicate coordination. provides information on the spotter boats search the water works and the artists. >> yeah, it's you. ma's frigid surface. but below the surface it's even for fins. when one or more porpoises are >> it is me. colder. so how could there be liquid sighted trained u.s. navy >> they feel empowered. dolphins act as heard dogs, water? the italian scientists say the that's the key word. moving the porpoises into lake is so salty that the water position for the capture boats to net them. "empowerme "empowerment." is like sludge, making the they're then carefully >> reporter: janet slick is ceo transferred onto a transport and president of the chicago temperature where water freezes lighthouse, which works on much lower than that of ordinary boat. first ia behalf of the visually impaired, constructed marine hospital for medical assessments. physically or emotionally water. the search for life on mars is challenged, and military vets. wed here nearly 2,000 miles very much alive. behind me are the first three about half of the artists showcased here are living with generations of mars rovers. the fourth generation is from the pacific. disabilities. expected to be lost in two the complicated plan worked. years. a key part of its mission, to at first. on day two of the project they >> it really highlights chicago find the chemical fingerprints captured one for the first time as a city of inclusion. of life. >> reporter: chicago has a jeff? history of similar street >> chip, good question about ever. when you caught the first whales and dolphins there. juvenile, that first week, you displays. cows one summer, police dogs worth asking, i guess. must have felt terrific you that also a good answer. during another. >> i'm going to put the brush in appreciate it, chip reid. had a chance to actually succeed. >> oh, yeah. coming up next, preventing your hand. >> reporter: these lighthouses . dementia. scientists say a healthy heart may be the key to a healthy brain. i'm alex trebek, here to tell you it was all cheers. >> go ahead and find your way. >> reporter: erica vazana's it was so exciting we might actually catch an individual and piece is called "blindfold " catch enough to save the species. >> reporter: but that >> all right. 6-month-old female was just too i'm going to -- no, i moved it, stressed from the experience. they had to let her go. right? >> reporter: and passersby can
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see what it's like to not see. and the team took to the sea to try again. >> vaquita is in this water right off of our bow. "rise up" is another work. the boats are moving around >> it's about people with right now trying tone circle him. >> reporter: and again. disabilities installing a light and again. bull p into t >> with all the species going bulb into the lighthouse. extinct in this world every they're all reaching up to be a year, why is this one worth beacon. >> reporter: the artist fernando about the colonial penn program. saving? >> one, every species is worth if you're age 50 to 85, saving. rine mammal right now.gered ramirez says it shows disabilities such as his bipolar and looking to buy life insurance on a fixed budget, disorder are speed bumps, not so sort of in our profession road blocks. remember the three p's. this would be the species that >> so often i hear of female who what are the three p's? we focus on. have great resumes, great >> reporter: but all the effort the three p's of life insurance on a fixed budget are price, price, and price. and expense and frustration is education, great credentials and they go for an interview, also to bring the issue of firs interview, and don't make a price you can afford, illegal gill nets to the it to a second interview because a price that can't increase, public's attention. of an obvious disability. >> if we can absolutely ensure and a price that fits your budget. we are talking about tens of these underwater gill nets are i'm 54. alex, what's my price? not in the place where these millions of americans who could be in the workplace, but are remaining animals-r they would survive. you can get coverage for $9.95 a month. >> they could thrive on their own 37. >> yeah, they could thrive on somehow not making their way in. their own. >> they just need a chance. i'm 65 and take medications. >> yeah, they just need a what's my price? chance. >> reporter: don dahler, baja, >> reporter: the chicago also $9.95 a month. lighthouse is trying to change that. it already has a workforce that i just turned 80. mexico. one of the most remarkable what's my price? endurance races ever just produces clocks for the home and wrapped up in annapolis, office. $9.95 a month for you too. >> good afternoon. welcome to health. maryland. michelle miller has the story of >> reporter: and hundreds more if you're age 50 to 85, work at call centers it runs.
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sea to sea. call now about the #1 most popular >> reporter: imagine how hard it would be to race across the >> hello, mr. rodriguez. >> reporter: underlining the whole life insurance plan, country more than 3,000 miles on point that the disabled can be available through the colonial penn program. a bicycle. it has an affordable rate starting at $9.95 a month. now imagine that on a bicycle productive. the irony of this new campaign no medical exam, no health questions. built for two. is that some of the artists and oh, by the way, the rider in the back is blind. obviously can't see their own your acceptance is guaranteed. that's what team sea to sea did, product. carlos raneka has significant and this plan has a guaranteed lifetime rate lock, and for one rider it helped fulfill her desire to be the vision loss but nonetheless so your rate can never go up for any reason. eyes for others. helped to create a tapestry caroline gaynor was all smiles. adorning one of the pieces. so call now for free information. >> you're doing great. he hopes people who see will and you'll also get this free beneficiary planner. >> reporter: as she helped blind and it's yours just for calling. athlete randy strut complete the think. >> they'll have a second opinion texas iron man triathlon last about what kind of talents so call now. spring. >> i love incredibly long disabled or blind or visually impaired people have. endurance challenges, but to me >> reporter: and what better way the motivating factor is i lov to show it. >> i would be thrilled if this guiding blind and visually impaired athletes. that's the thing that keeps me started a trend that spread all training every day. over >> reporter: but while she was swimming, biking, and running with randy, her future teammates were nearly 1,000 miles away, training for an even more rigorous competition. team sea to sea. >> all right, guys. >> reporter: four tandem bikes, eight athletes, four of them blind, was getting ready for the
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race across america, a cycling challenge from the west coast to the east. the team with the concept of two visually impaired athletes, jack chin and dan berlin. >> we both feel like we wanted to demonstrate to the world that people who are blind can be only one detergent can give you a sniff like this... extraordinarily successful. because that message just does try gain botanicals laundry detergent. not get out enough. one of the many irresistible >> so your visual impairment is scents from gain. just a minor detail in this story, right? >> to us, yes. we never give it a second thought. >> reporter: jack and caroline are one of four tandem teams riding together for the first time just a month before the big o with financial advisers in her day job, sits up front and is the pilot. jack, a father of two and a lawyer at google, sits in the back and is known as the stoker. so how do you know this is going to work? >> it's just going to work. >> i trust and believe that jack and i can make this work.
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my goal is to keep whatever cadence jack prefers. >> all right. >> reporter: on a chilly june morning in oceanside, california more than half of these patients it was time to race. have alzheimer's. scientists say you may be able to lower your risk by lowering and for team sea to sea to face challenges beyond their your blood pressure. dr. jon lapook is here to imagination. >> it's learning those lessons and overcoming those insane explain. jon, you think this is a very big deal. obstacles that really make you why is that? >> i really do, jeff, because more resilient in life when you think about it, this is generally. and so i'm excited to get past such a huge problem in america. the dark times. we already know that lowering >> it's a real test of what your high blood pressure and lowering ability is to go beyond your own other risk factors lowers the risk of heart attack and stroke. boundaries. >> absolutely. and now we know for the first >> reporter: and then -- they time with really good evidence that what's good for the heart is also good for the head. and we know that because in this were off. study they very aggressively ♪ looked at lowering high blood pressure and they found that lowering high blood pre what's caroline documented the obstacles and triumphs along the called mild cognitive impairment. way. the race is more than 3,000 now, that's mci, and that's te miles. righut it's not bad enough challenging riders with changing a group of british museums to affect daily function yet. terrains and weather from and it's felt to be a gateway to california to annapolis, has launched a multimillion-dollar campaign to full-blown dementia. keep thousands of items salvaged now, in the study they lowered from the "titanic" from falling
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maryland. >> jack and i just finished a into private hands at a the blood pressure, that top bankruptcy auction. number, the systolic, to 120, ride in colorado. charlie d'agata is outside one and they found that when they of the london museums fighting did that they lowered the risk jack, how are you feeling? to preserve the collection. >> i feel much better. i feel good. >> the scary part was of mild cognitive impairment by cross-winds because you didn't know when it was going to >> reporter: the national maritime museum say they're best 19% compared to if they lowered happen. ♪ equipped to look after these it was like a hidden force just it to 140. artifacts, in fact they already house a small collection, now, it looked like that more including a watch that stopped aggressive treatment also the moment it descended into lowered the risk k of full-blown these icy waters. smashing into the side of the dementia but the authors said to me look, it's only a 4 1/2-year bike. >> missouri is hilly and it's follow-up, we need more numbers when the "titanic" went down in windy and there's traffic. to prove that. >> very interesting sxip know 1912, she took part of america we'll have more from you to and britain with her. and -- now britain wants those follow up on in the future, jon, >> reporter: near the end of the artifacts back home where her race in west virginia torrential thank you very much. up next here, an update on rains forced caroline and jack journey began. demi lovato after an overdose. to carry their bike at night its museums have the backing of through flood waters. "titanic movie director james cameron. >> the sinking of "titanic" was a heartbreaking moment in history. but in the >> reporter: he says it's a chance to honor the 1,503 hours, and three minutes after they began team sea to sea passengers and crew who crossed the finish line. >> team sea to sea. perished. >> securing the irreplaceable collection of artifacts, protecting and preserving them >>. [ cheers and applause ] for future generations by >> reporter: where an emotional placing them in the public trust. >> reporter: the roughly 5,500-piece collection includes personal items like jewelry,
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cosmetics, and cash. but the prize centerpiece is the bronze cherub -- no, not leonardo dicaprio. come away with me barnabas! the statue seen in the grand but i am a simple farmer. staircase scene in the movie. my life is here... >> i saw that in a nickelodeon [telephone ring] ahoy-hoy. alexander graham bell here... once and i always wanted to do it. >> reporter: the collection owner u.s. premier exhibitions no, no, my number is one, you must want two! inc. has filed for bankruptcy. two, i say!! the wreck was discovered in 1985 by former u.s. navy officer robert ballard, also part of the like my father before... [telephone ring] like my father before... ahoy-hoy! as long as people talk too loudly on the phone, campaign. >> all of the people who fell to the bottom of the ocean, the only signature left are their fifteen minutes cove you cat on geico saving folkson shoes. and they're in pairs of shoes. ayep, and my teeth are yellow.? as long as people talk too loudly on the phone, mothers' shoes with baby shoes. time for whitestrips. crest glamorous white whitestrips are the only and i realized i was at a ada-accepted whitening strips proven to be safe and effective. cemetery and nothing should be taken from this site. and they whiten 25x better than a leading whitening toothpaste. >> reporter: ballard said he tried to block deep sea crest. healthy, beautiful smiles for life. expeditions from removing objects. but because the "titanic" sank in international waters it was finders keepers to the first salvage team to claim it which
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is how it eventually fell into the ownership of the u.s. company. british museums argue the collection would be best off here than lost to the world of ritime musm director kevin fuster. >> we're looking to buy the collection but we're also wanting the courts to recognize that there are principles at stake here other than just money. >> reporter: now, that includes looking after the wreckage site. that u.s. navy officer called it hallowed ground saying you wouldn't take a shovel to gettysburg or go hunting for belt buckles at pearl harbor. >> and that's the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back a little bit later for the morning news and of course "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city i'm tony dokoupil. an american christian pastor imprisoned in turkey for nearly two years was transferred to house arrest today for undisclosed healthandrew brunso accused of helping a grew behind a failed coup in turkey. he denies it. the white house is pushing captioning funded by cbs ih0?0? turkey to return brunson to the
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u.s. singer demi lovato today canceled a performance scheduled for tomorrow night in atlantic city. she is recovering after being rushed to the hospital yesterday, reportedly because of a drug overdose. it's thursday, july 26th, lovato, who's 25, has been open about her struggle with addiction. in her most recent song "sober" 2018. this is the "cbs morning news." she apologizes for relapsing fires range out of control after six years of sobriety. in the west and in the east the this year's kennedy center honorees were announced today. rain won't quit as flash floods ♪ do you believe in life after continue. and lawmakers looking at love ♪ they include singer and academy impeaching the person over the russian investigation and it looks like the trade war with award-winning actress cher. also among the honorees composer the eu may have been averted. and pianist philip glass, aop and wayne therwill also be aciawarr thaebon december and br broadcast december 26th right here on cbs. coming up next, an officer an
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under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will
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exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you.
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we end here tonight with the story of a police officer sworn to protect and serve. the other day that service included getting a guy ready for work. here's jim axelrod. >> reporter: if character is what you do when you don't know anyone's watching, then tallahassee, florida police officer tony carlson's character is solid gold. >> we've seen so many negative things in reference to police and some of the actions that have been taken. it's kind of nice that something positive was caught on film. >> reporter: last sunday afternoon officer carlson had just finished a call and was in a gas station parking lot when he came upon a homeless man named phil. >> when i got out of my car, he asked me if i knew anything about electric razors and that it was broke and he was trying to get it to work, if i could help him. >> reporter: while officer carlson fixed it phil told him if he could just clean himself up the mcdonald's next door had promised him a job. with the repair successful, phil then tried to shave. >> he was trying to shave.
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he was obviously was outside, didn't have a mirror or anything. and he was just getting patch after patch, and it wasn't going too well. so i said, hey, phil, if you want me to do that i can probably get it done a lot quicker than you sitting here struggling with it. >> reporter: a stranger with a cell phone saw whats with going on, posted it on facebook, and the good deed went viral. >> when i finished with phil, i drove off. and my wife had called me and she said, hey, did you shave some guy today? >> reporter: tomorrow, officer carlson will help phil complete some paperwork, and then it looks like phil will have a job. all thanks to a close shave with the law. jim axelrod, cbs news, new york. >> that is the "overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and "cbs morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm jeff glor.
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♪ this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the "overnight news." i'm tony dokoupil. there's a new chapter in the ongoing story of the president and the "playboy" model. and this one has audio. president trump's former lawyer released tapes of a phone call where the two discussed buying the story of laymate karen mcdougal. she says she carried on a year-long affair with mr. trump while he was married to his current life, melania. paula reid has details. >> reporter: surrounded by resi truefusedhe oval offic to talk about his taped attorney michael cohen. >> thank you very much. thank you. thank you. >> reporter: the recording was
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made two months before the 2016 election. the two men are heard talking about a payment to effectively silence former "playboy" playmate karen mcdougal, who claimed she had an affair with president trump. >> i have spoken to allen weisselberg about how to set the whole thing up with -- >> so what do we got to pay for this? one fifty? >> funding -- yes. it's all the stuff zblshee-i was thinking about that. >> because you never know where that company -- you never know -- >> maybe he gets hit by a truck. >> correct. so i'm all over that. and i spoke to allen about it. when it comes time for the financing, which will be -- >> wait a sec, what financing? >> well, i'll have to pay him something. >> pay with cash. >> no, no, no, no. i got it -- >> check. >> the audio abruptly ends after a few minutes. it's one of 12 seized in a raid on cohen's home and office. the tape was release pd by chone's new attorney democrat lanny davis, who defend former president bill clinton during his impeachment, and it was leaked to cnn, a frequent target of the president's ire.
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today the president tweeted, "what kind of lawyer would tape a client? so sad." for both the president and cohen the conversation could signal a campaign finance violation. cohen once said he would take a bullet for mr. trump, but releasing the secret recording is the latest signal that cohen is working to distance himself from the president. president trump's trade war was at the top of the agenda as he met with european union officials at the white house. the president claims he won concessions from the eu and the two sides would like to eliminate all tariffs. >> this will open markets for farmers and workers, increase investment, and lead to greater prosperity in both the united states and the european union. it will also make trade fairer and more reciprocal. my favorite word, reciprocal. >> weijia jiang has the story. >> reporter: president trump and the president of the european commission both said their negotiation went very well after
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months of escalating tension that led to tariffs on a total of about $10 billion worth of goods. and the two leaders have said they have agreed to further talks on a new trade deal to lower existing barrier. now, they did not provide many specifics but said europe has agreed to buy more products from the u.s., including soybeans and liquefied natural gas. both sides have agreed to lower industrial tariffs and resolve the steel and aluminum ones already in place. they also agreed to hold off on proposed tariffs on cars. now, president trump made it a point to say that today marks a new phase of a, quote, close friendship after we just heard in that interview with you, jeff, that he called eu foe. >> secretary of state mike crized private meeting with pompeof course was nn ims he knows what was said.
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nancy cordes reports. you ow everything that president trump discussed with president putin? >> i'm very confident that i received a comprehensive debriefing from president trump. >> reporter: several senators tried -- >> it's not for me to disclose the contents of those conversations. >> reporter: but secretary of state mike pompeo would not give them any new details about the president's now infamous meeting with putin. >> did he tell you whether or not -- what happened in those two hours? >> senator, the predicate of your question implied some notion that there was something improper about having a one-on-oning. i completely disagree -- >> reporter: new jersey democrat bob menendez wanted to know if the president promised to weaken sanctions. >> the president was very clear with vladimir putin about his position -- >> he told you that? >> senator, i understand the game you're playing. >> no, mr. secretary. with all due respect, i don't appreciate you characterizing my questions. my questions is to get to the truth. we don't know what the truth is.
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>> reporter: the committee's change, republican bob corker, said the questions reflect a broader concern. >> but it's the president's actions that create tremendous distrust in our nation, among our allies. >> senator, i just -- i disagree with most you what you just said there. every sanction that was put in place was signed off by the president of the united states. every spy that was removed was directed -- >> well, go to the point -- >> somehow there's this idea that this administration is free-floating. this is president trump's administration. make no mistake who's fully in charge of this. >> reporter: the skepticism extended to u.s. policy on north korea, where the ruling party reportedly vowed today not to give up its nuclear weapons despite u.s. poaches secretary pompeo insisted that nuclear talks are making concrete progress, though he declined, jeff, to share any specifics. thousands of disappointed tourists were ordered to evacuate from yosemite national
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park. a huge wildfire right outside the park is burning out of control. dean reynolds is there. >> reporter: the largest wildfire in the nation, with a footprint the size of san francisco-s n francisco, is now perched on the threshold of yosemite, and wind-borne smoke from that inferno that's shrouded the park's iconic sites in a thick choking haze. people come from all over the world to see the majestic el capitan monolith here in yosemite. unfortunately, this is what it looks like today. >> first thing we saw, it was the smoke. >> reporter: raphael krings came from belgium. so you haven't seen a clear view of much? >> no. >> reporter: albert gonzalez is from spain. >> i'm very disappointed. >> reporter: but park rangers said they had little choice but to close the camp sites, hotels and lodges here and order everyone out by noon. >> this is a huge economic impact, and especially tough being the fact that we're right in the middle of the busy summer season. >> reporter: that said, the
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decision was easy. >> it's just not healthy for people to be here. >> reporter: they also needed to clear the roads for firefighters attempting to contain the blaze and keep it from inching inside the park. but it left behind a quiet almost ghostly scene. on a normal summer day this entrance to yosemite would be packed with cars waiting to get in. but it's closed now, jeff. and it won't reopen again until sunday at the earliest. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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