tv CBS Overnight News CBS December 24, 2018 3:00am-3:59am PST
. chaos in washington, president trump tweets that he is removing mattis two months early. >> it turns secretary mattis's rez rz nation in to a fire. >> lawmakers cannot reach an agreement to fund the border wall. >> this is what washington looks like when you have a president that refuses to go along to get >> more than 200 are dead, many thes on the devastating tsunami that swept through a popular indonesian island. hhoo
wrestler is forced to cut off his hair before a match. >> he went viral for something that he didn't want to go viral for. >> are smats banning high tech gifts this holiday son. good evening. just days before the end of the year, developments are unfolding at a rapid pace in washington. president trump forced out james mattis today, two months earlier than planned. the abrupt exit occurred after the decision to withdraw troops from syria. it's all hni agahe backdrop of a partial government shut down that could a last in to the new year. we begin the coverage tonight in washington. >> president trump on twitter
confirmed another holiday season hair trigger decision, firing defense secretary james mattis nearly two months ahead of his announced resignation date. the president as's tweet did not mention mattis. just that patrick shanahan will take you over on new year's day as acting secretary. he did say that shanahan will be great, even though the former boeing executive has none of mattis' experience or bipartisan approval. mattis resigned thursday, in coordination with the president announced a february 28th departure date. his resignation letter questioned the president's commitment to u.s. guaranteed tt the department's interests are properly articulated and projected and at the nato defenseminsterial meeting.
this is what washington looks like when you have a president who refuses to sort of go along the to get along. >> the budget director, due to be the white house chief of staff on january 2nd said roughly 400,000 furloughed federal workers will receive their last paycheck of the yearer on friday. after that. >> it's possible that the shutdown will go beyond the 28th and in to the new congress. >> congress convenes january 3rd, and a democrat majority will rule the house, reducing the white house leverage in the shut down centered dispute over the president's $5 billion demand of a steel slat wall. >> it's a made up fight so the president can look like he is fighting. >> bob corker said a that the president could have had billions more for border security, about but would not tie it to providing a path to
citizenship for children who came to america with their undocumented parents. the so-called dreamers. >> it's unnecessary and candidly, it's juvenile the democrat s had cut the border security money to $1.6 billion, as the president said that he would own the shutdown it's a reference to the president's reversal mid week last week from accepting a short-term funding bill to keep the government operating this until early february, one that did not include border wall funding. an onslaught from hard right ensued and the presidentbuseou here instead of in his golf club. suffering through a shut down christmas with no immediate end in sight. >> okay, thank you, major: as we
mentioned at the top of the proud cast, the president trump's decision to withdraw u.s. troops from syria is having a ripple affect on the future of american foreign policy. defense secretary jim mattis quit in protest thursday, then issued a stunning letter referencing disagreements with the commander and chief. then, on friday, the a administration's top diplomat in the fight on isis, brett mcgurk resigned as well. so, margaret, jim mattis is now being ordered out of his post. what happens next? >> well, this is going to be a huge consequence, one of the things that secretary mattis was doing was trying to figure out how to execute drawi ining troi troops, so it will be hugely nunsed by deputy step engine to
the role. i argue it puts more power in terms of policy in the hands of the secretary of state. how it's managed and managed through with the allies really matters. and that was sort of the basis of what secretary mattis laid out as his grounds for resignation in the first place. though he said that he would be leaving in february. the president now saying you are out now, you cannot quit, i'm firing you. >> well, brett mcgurk was supposed to leave his job be in februaryand president trump tweeted, mcgurk, who i do not know, how do we understand thispresiden thispresident? >> pretty mcgurk is washington's leader of the anti--isis coalition. he has been knitting together the countries to fight isis. he is a president ial envoy. the president may not know who he is, he claims, that underscores that perhaps the
president was not involved in the details. if this was not somebody he did not know or care about, he seed to that drew more attention to the story that this diplomat, who was hired by the bush administration, i should point out, was resigning in principal because of his syria policy. the second high had level u.s. official to do so in the past week. arthank you. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
this is the "cbs overnight news." overseas, a desperate search for survivors is under way in indonesia, after a massive tsunami that killed at least 220 people, 800 injured and dozens missing. the waves destroyed hundreds of homes and buildings. it struck two of indonesian more populated islands. we have the latest. >> the music from the rock band 17 was full blast. it was 9:27 at night when death came from the ocean without warning. the lead singer was sucked out
to sea and clawed his way back and made this emotional video. four band members were killed, he said, and his wife was missing. please, he begged. come home. rescuers dug by hand in search of the survivors. the resort areas be their beaches and clubs are popular for tourists, especially over the christmas holiday. >> translator: we wiere all set for for the holiday, and now it's destroyed, how will we rebuild? >> authorities blamed this volcano, in the same area as the infamous kra conform a tm ampa . there was no warning this was
coming. a british oceanographre. >> it's a tragic fact of nature. >> reporter: the rescuers continued their hunt, but it's hard to have much hope for finding any more survivors. cbs news. london. a high school wrestler in new jersey was forced to make a quick decision, cut off his dread locks, for forfeit the match. >> reporter: this high school wrestler stood silently as his dread locks were cut seconds before his match. the referee apparently ordered him to chop his hair or forfeit. johnson shows the cut. the rules state in had an athlete's hair is longer than their ears it must be contained. the cell phone video viewed more than 14 million times sparked a firestorm of criticism on social media. >> i know as a young black than,
how much the hair meant to me. >> he is an olympic gold medalist and competed in matches where maloney was a referee, he believes the ref abused hiss power. >> be a human being, listen, you cannot do it to a young dude. allen, you have to be stopped. you are going to face consequences and rightfully >> reporter: he was discipline for hurling a slur at a student. >> the association is working to determine the exact nature of the incident and whether an infraction returned and have requested that the referee is not assigned to any event until it's reviewed. the wrestler won in overtime and showing true sportsmanship to the end.
naughty or nice, a lot of the high-tech gadgets that parents give can track, monitor and record starting a new tech-free christmas tradition. >> i know a lot of parents that in, that's their choice, for us, it's just, we don't really care to put our kids out there like that. >> reporter: she and her husband worry about the private data that is being collected on apps made for kids. >> people need to think of where is the data going? who is keeping track of me? >> reporter: federal law requires a parent's permission to track anyone's data 13 and younger. but there's an alleged
accusation that some apps in the google play store do not do this. >> do you collect identifiers, name, age and address? >> reporter: pressure is mounting against tech and social media giants to rmation bng sold to third parties. the google ceo defended the company's practices to congress. >> we were surprised that it appears that a majority of the apps that we tested seemed to be in violation for one reason or another. >> reporter: this is the director of the international computer science institute. he found that nearly 20,000 apps were in violation of ftc laws and some of his research is now being used as evidence. but he admits there's no simple fix. >> i honestly don't think there's anything that parents or consumers in general can really do about this. because, they have no way of knowing when this is even happening. >> reporter: that is why emily and her family are opting for
simple and classic gifts under the tree this year. >> they have crossed the line in a sense that you know, we cannot just go search something without the data being taken. we don't need to have other people medaling in our business all the time. >> reporter: the ftc has not opened an investigation but in the past they have penalized google for exploiting children through purchases made without parental consent. googled said they will continue to work hard to remove any conknow tent that is inappropriimed at children. >> thanks. up next, an underground explosion and the search
know what turns me on? my better half, hors d oeuvres and bubbly. and when i really want to take it up a notch we use k-y yours & mine. tingling for me, warming for him. wow! this holiday season get what you want well, here's to first dates! you look amazing. and you look amazingly comfortable. when your v-neck looks more like a u-neck... that's when you know, it's half-washed. add downy to keep your collars from stretching. unlike detergent alone, downy conditions to smooth and strengthen fibers.
so, next time don't half-wash it. downy and it's done. frantic search. two plumbers were working when a carbon dioxide canister blue -- canister blew up. both of the plumbers were taken to the hospital. the cause of the explosion is under investigation. in england, officials are offering a more than $75,000 reward for information on the suspects who used drones to shut down london's gatwick airport, two people who lived nearby were arrested and have been released. the drones first appeared wednesday, forcing the airport to close and stranding thousands of passengers.
there's been no sightings since friday, the airport is operating normally. a space-x rocket lit up the sky off of cape canaveral, florida, it's carrying the most powerful gps satellite ever built for the air force. the air force said that the next generation system is three times more accurate than previous versions. last week, marked a milestone in the space program. 50 years ago, apollo 8 roared in to space. it took humans as far from earth as they have been, to the moon and back. chip reed talked to one of the astronauts on board. >> reporter: in 1968, space flight was in its infancy and was a thing of wonder. >> there's the rumble in the building. >> reporter: walter cronkite
ank -- anchored the space coverage. in some ways does apollo 8 feel like it happened yesterday? >> in some respects, yes, it never went away from me. >> reporter: we met one of the astronauts at the national air and space museum in washington. >> sometimes i look back and say, you know, how do we ever do that. >> reporter: he and william anders were the first humans to leave the earth's orbit, going around the moon ten times. the mission was planned in just four months as the u.s. raced to beat the russians to the moon. nasa's flight director believed they only had a 50% chance of coming home safely. >> some of the odds of trying to be successful, in that mission, were overwhelming, and perhaps at that time, we didn't even understand what the odds were. >> reporter: the mission was best remembered for this best photo. earth rise, our planet as seen from the moon. and for a live christmas eve
broadcast the most watched tv program ever at the time. >> god bless all of you, all of you on the good earth. >> reporter: the museum has several items from the flight. what is this piece of equipment? >> this is the gyro system, it keeps the spacecraft aligned with the stars. >> reporter: it's a cliomplicat piece of machinery, and we have more in our phones than this. >> but for the time, it was state of the art. >> reporter: he flew on apollo 13, that had to abort their mission due to the explosion of an oxygen tank. >> in 1968, it was a very bad year. the vietnam war was going on, there was assassinations of prominent people, and student up-rises and finally we brought back something that the americans could be proud of. >> reporter: 50 years later, that pride still remains. chip reed, cbs news,
when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will 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.
we end tonight with a mississippi basketball coach that gives new meaning to hands on leadership. here is jamie -- >> 1, 2, 3! >> reporter: the bulldogs are like any other high school basketball team. except for one thing, this is the mississippi school for the deaf. we talked to the team using sign
language and interpreters.o d >> if you are dribbling, you hey have to use one hand and hold the ball and use the other hand, i guess. >> reporter: no one communicates like the school's coach. >> watch, watch, watch, both eyes, watch. >> reporter: in a recent game, a fan tweeted this video of the coach, rallying had his team signing, who's house? and the player's signed back, our house. >> reporter: what was your reaction to the video? >> you know, first my reaction, i thought, you know what is the big deal, it's what i do every day. but then, you know, when i step back and i started to realize that maybe it's a big deal for the whole community. >> reporter: you think you are an inspiring as coach? >> yes, i try as much as possible to inspire my players because i used to be like them. >> reporter: the coach white grew up being bullied as the only deaf player on his high school basketball team in lexington, kentucky. but percen pushed through, and
overseas and in the olympics. >> basketball is the story of my life, and i lived in a tough neighborhood, if not for basketball, i may have been dead or in jail. >> reporter: does your coach inspire you? >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: never give up? >> never give up. >> reporter: a universal lesson worth celebrating. cbs news. jackson, mississippi. >> and that's the "cbs overnight news" for this monday. for some of you the news conditi continues. from the broadcast center in city --
♪ this is the cbs overnight news. welcome to the overnight news. we begin in washington, where the christmas break has arrived with a chill. president trump has dismissed defense secretary james mattis from his post. nearly two months earlier than planned. the former marine general handed the president his resignation letter on thursday. over mr. trump's decision to pull all u.s. troops out of syria. mattis intended to stay on the job until the end of february. all of this while the government is frozen, by a partial shutdown and a stand-off between the white house and capitol hill. >> reporter: president trump on twitter confirmed another holiday season hair trigger decision. firing defense secretary james mattis, nearly two months ahead of his announced resignation
date. the president's tweet did not even mention mattis, saying only deputy defense secretary patrick did say that taker acefenew shanahan will be great, even though the former boeing executive possesses none of mattis's four-star military experience or bipartisan approval as a national security strategist. mattis resigned thursday and in coordination with the president, announced a february 28th departure date. his resignation letter questioned the president's commitment to u.s. allies and said had that the two month transition was necessary to guarantee the department's interests are properly articulated and protected in testimony before congress and at the nato defense meeting in february. tu emoi -- turmoil with the penn triggered with the shutdown. now possibly lasti ining in to christmas and early 2019.
>> this is what washington looks like when you have a president that refuses to get along. >> reporter: 400,000 furloughed federal workers will receive their last paycheck of the year on friday. but after that -- >> it's possible that that the shutdown will go beyond the 28th and in to the new congress. >> reporter: congress will convene january 3rd a new democratic majority will rule the house, reducing white houses leverage in the shut down centered dispute over the president's $5 billion demand for a steel slat border wall that he showed on twitter of. >> it's a made up fight, so that the president can look like he is fighting. >> reporter: senator foreign w relations committee chairman said that the president could have had more money for border security but would not tie it to money for those citizenship for
children that were brought in by their parents. the president said a week ago he would own the shutdown. >> i think it's an issue of his own political insecurity of. >> that's a reference to the president's reversal mid week last week from accepting a short-term funding bill to keep the government operating had until early february. one that did not include border wall funding. an on onslaught of criticism from the hard right ensued and the president buckled. mr. trump now finds himself hunkered down here instead of his gflorida golf club, sufferig through a shutdown christmas with no end in sight. >> thank you, major, as we mentioned, president trump's sudden decision to withdraw troops from syria is having a ripple affect on the future of
american policy. defense secretary jim mattis quit in protest thursday and then issued a stunning letter referencing disagreements with the commander and chiefment. then o administration's top diplomat in the fight to defeat isis brett mcgurk submitted his resignation. so, margaret, jim mattis is now being ordered out of his post. what happens next? >> well, this is going to be a huge consequence, one of the things that defense secretary mattis was doing, was trying to figure out how to execute the president's orders to draw down troops so pulling out of syria and afghanistan, will be hugely influenced by now, the deputy who is stepping in to the role, somebody coming from the business world. but, i would argue more broadly, it puts more power also in terms of policy in the hands of the secretary of state. and so, how it's managed and how it's managed through with our
allies, really matters and that was the basis of what secretary mattis laid out as his grounds for resignation in the first place, he said that he was leaving in february and the president said, you are out now. you cannot quit, i'm you. >> brett mcgurk was supposed to leave and the president said, mcgurk, who i do not know. >> he is the leader of the anti-isis coalition. he has been knitting together the more than 70 countries that was united with the united states to fight isis. so, he is a president ial envoy. while the president may not actually know who he is, he claims, that underscores that perhaps the president was not involved in the details. if it's not someone that he knew and didn't care about. well, he seemed to care enough to tweet that it didn't matter to him. which only drew more attention
to the story that this diplomat, who was hired by the bush administration, i should point out, was resigning in principal because of his syria policy. the second high level u.s. official to do so in the past week. >> all right, margaret, thank you. >> overseas a desperate search for survivors is under way in indonesia. a ever a massive sue gnocchi th -- after a massive tsunami killed 200 people, and 800 injured and dozens missing. the waves struck two of the more populated islands. we have the latest. >> reporter: the music from the rock band seventeen was full blast. it was 9:27 at night. when death came from the ocean without warning. the lead singer was sucked out to sea, but clawed his way back. and made this emotional video.
four band members were killed, he said, and his wife was missing. please, he begged, come home. >> rescuers dug by hand in frantic searches to find survivors. the resort areas with their beaches and clubs are popular for tourists, especially over the christmas holiday. >> indonesian authorities blamed this volcano, in the same area of the infamous krakatau that erupted a century ago of. it takes an ertarthquake to trigger tsunami alerts so there was no warning that this was coming. amid widespread devastation. it's hard to have much hope for finding any more survivors.
finding any more survivors. the "cbs overnight news" will be if you have moderate to severe psoriasis or psoriatic arthritis, little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats differently. for psoriasis, 75% clearer skin is achievable, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. for psoriatic arthritis, otezla is proven to reduce joint swelling, tenderness, and pain. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. upper respiratory tract infection and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines and if you're pregnant or planning to be. otezla. show more of you.
she pretty much lives in her favorite princess dress. but once a week i let her play sheriff so i can wash it. i use tide to get out those week old stains and downy to get it fresh and soft. you are free to go. tide and downy together. know what turns me on? my better half, hors d oeuvres and bubbly. and when i really want to take it up a notch we use k-y yours & mine. tingling for me, warming for him. wow! this holiday season get what you want
♪ in is the "cbs overnight news." >> a lot of tech toys and devices are sitting under christmas trees this year. many parents may not realize that some of the gadgets could be too smart for comfort, they can actually track, monitor and record children. >> reporter: in the last minute crunch to get the presents wrapped, there's some gifts that these children will not have under their tree. >> my husband and i agree that kids don't need to be on techno odi >> rr:irmother, emilif this season. fearing apps could monitor,
record and track herr echildren >> the apps expose you to things that they should not be exposed to. >> reporter: federal law requires a parent's permission to track and collect data on children under 13, a complaint filed said there's widespread violations. >> things like location data, the phone number, contact information. >> reporter: at the international computer science institute, a surveillance system collected evidence that is now before the federal trade commission. >> here, we have ten phones plugged in to the computer, this computer down lows new android apps, pushes them to the phones, to simulate a user playing the games. >> reporter: he posted the results on his apps census mobile website, so anyone, parents among them, could see
data that others accessed. and it's not just apps where there's potential violations. >> any kind of interconnected robot type toys or interactive games that you play online are collecting data. >> reporter: a privacy and cybersecurity specialist said a that in this holiday season, the burden is on the parents to determine if a tech product is naughty or nice. >> before you use the product and allow your child to use it, you should make sure there's a written policy, but what data is collected and that you have consented. >> i don't read the fine print and i don't think anybody does. >> reporter: so rather than roll the dice on another tech toy thisr, t family will open presents that have a more traditional ring to them. >> the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
even this entire bottle can't beat tide pods. and now a word from future gronk: ugh... tide pods. if it's clean, it's got to be tide. for many families this holiday season, there may be no greater gift than to watch their children dance. for some, the experience can be life changing. we report in a story for sunday morning. ballet is the stuff dreams are made of. did epitome of precision, grace and beauty. what little girl has not dreamed of being up there on the stage?
dreamed of being a ballerina, as she told us speaking through herrer computer. >> i love the dance with my walker and learn new ballet moves. >> reporter: but -- >> she has quad-raplegic cerebral palsy, it was too much for someplaces. they could not quite handle the situation. >> reporter: then her mother, eye a -- her mother, iris, found a place that could handle the situation. where kids of disabilities of anyoo atoat and dance. >> morning, and welcome to lincoln center, home of the famous, new york city ballet. >> reporter: for the last four years it has offered a series of
workshops for disabled youngsters and siblings are welcome too. >> are you going to dance together today? >> yes. >> i'm so excited. >> five minutes before the class, it's total carnage, but there's a lot of methods t mas going on. >> if you are ready to dance -- >> reporter: he is a specialist in cerebral palsy how did this come about? >> a mother of a child wrote us and asked if they had done a workshop for children with disabilities and they had not. he was reached out to do design the program. >> reporter: what was key? >> not making it a theng a expee in the studio with other dancesers. >> reporter: doctors orders, no wheelchairs, no braces.
>> a mother came up after the first class and said, i looked over and i saw my daughter's wheelchair and she was not in it. >> reporter: makes me cry. >> makes me smile. >> reporter: the teachers new york city ballet dancers. like this soloist. >> i left my first work shop here feeling that i had to be a part of these children's lives. >> you see the two extremes, the people with the most pro found control over their movement, the new york city ballet dancers coming here to teach our children that have zero control sometimes over their muscles of their body and there's something touching about that. it's an honor. i'm grateful. >> you see it? it's still here. >> hey, what happened? >> i broke my fifth metatarsil on stage, and i remember asking
can i still participate even though i have my boot on and i can barely walk and we all talked about it and we said, it would be a great thing for the children to see that,n i have disabilities at times and we can all still dance and do the best you can. >> another side. >> russell jansen is one of the ballet's principal dancers. >> we create combinations that are really fun. >> ten big arms. two, three, four. >> the workshops are all about the joy that dance brings. >> she was a micro-premie, one pound, 5 ounces at birth, at three, she was diagnosed with cerebral palsy, which affects the muscles, and cognitively?
>> fantastic. she is at or above average. >> we want to make herrer feel strong and independent, and confident that it will not be a big deal for her. >> reporter: they live a 3-1/2 hour drive from manhattan. >> it's a lot of driving. >> it is, it's nice to be able to speak with another parent. say, oh, your kid is doing a great job. or look how cute they are. and to connect with other people and other kids. >> reporter: one of the other kids is ella parsons, also with ce rmp -- cerebral palsy, how e you some. >> 5. >> reporter: big girl, do you think she has a sense that she is a little different from the other kids? >> yes. >> reporter: she does? >> i'm pretty sure she does. >> reporter: her mom and her parents all made the long drive to watch ella dance. >> here we are.
>> she loves dancing. >> reporter: does she feel when she is here, that she is a ballerina? >> i believe so. yeah. >> whatever her feelers are inside of her is coming out when she spins around and stuff like that. >> two thumbs up? two thumbs up, yes? >> tell me the truth. did it ever bring you to tears? >> oh, yeah. it does. and we both, we are just like so, so proud to see her out there. >> now, be the circus. it's almost as if there's karma here. >> reporter: another couple from the same town you are in, and those two little girls are about the same age. somebody is giving you a little gift here. >> yeah, i'm hoping that we can foster a that. >> reporter: well, i can tell you a secret, so are they.
in fact, while we were interviewing their parents, the two little girls had already found each other and were dancing together in the next room. >> if you have too-too and you are playing music, they are going to dance. >> like any other kid. >> that's right. >> reporter: you had a little boy suting on your lap, and you did the movements for him. >> but he was still there. >> toes apart and our heels together. half way through the lesson the mother turned to me and said, he looks so happy. he is having so much fun. i said mind if i go and sit down? and i said, that would be wonderful with,rents can sit an like at a little league game. >> reporter: on the final saturday of the workshops, the children join hundreds of other
we end toentd wi-- we end t with a mississippi basketball coach that gives new meaning to hands on leadership. >> the bulldogs are like any other high school basketball team. skpe except for one thing, this is the mississippi school for the deaf. we talked to the team using sign language and interpreters.
>> how do you dribble and sign? >> if you are dribbling you may have to use one hand or you have to hold the ball and use the other hand, i guess. >> reporter: no one communities quite like this coach. and at a recent game, a fan tweeted this video of the coach, rallying his team signing, who's house? and the players signed back, house. >> reporter: what was your reaction? >> i thought, what's the big deal. that's what i do every day. but then, when i step back, i started to realize that maybe it is a big deal for the whole community. >> reporter: you think you are sn -- you are inspiring as coach? >> yes, i try to as much as possible to inspire my players. i used to be like them. >> reporter: coach white was bullied as the only deaf player on his basketball team in lexington, kentucky, he pushed
through and played overseas and in the deaf olympics. >> basketball is the story of my life. >> reporter: why? >> i lived in a tough area in kentucky and really, if not for basketball, i may have been dead or in jail, never had gotten this job, never have been a coach. >> reporter: it's something that he passed on to his players. does your coach inspire you? >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: never guive up? >> never a give up. >> reporter: a ian vu-- a unive lesson worth celebrating. >> that's the "cbs overnight news" this sunday. check back later for more news.
it's monday, december 24, 2018. this is the "cbs morning news." death and destruction, there are fears another tsunami could strike indonesia days after a deadly wave. plus, president trump lets the defense secretary go early as the government shutdown could last longer than expected. and where will people be and where will people be celebrating a white christmas? captioning funded by cbs good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you.
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