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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  January 17, 2018 3:07am-4:00am EST

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growing up, a lot of people judged me because of the way i look. "i thought all asians were good at math." "you all look the same to me." "no, where are you really from?" "9/11 was your fault." "how do you see out of such small eyes?" "go back to your country." i guess i wish that people knew... we are not all the same. we are not all the same. we are not all the same.
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a week long sentencing hearing began to day in michigan for larry nassar former team dak tore for u.s. women's gymnastics. he will spend the rest of his life behind bars, after pleading guilty to sexually abusing patients. as dr. jon lapook reports, nassar was forcinged to listen as victims were heard. a warning some what they said is graphic. >> i am jade kapua, i am a survivor. >> i remember being in so much pain. tears streaming down my face.
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>> i have experienced flashback nightmares of the abuse. >> of one by one they came forward sharing their stories and their pain. and confronting their abuser. alexis moore was junior gymnast. >> i must ask you this -- are you remorseful for your actions in all of the lives that you have changed forever? >> little girls don't stay little forever. they grow into strong women that return to destroy your world. >> kyle stevens was the daughter of family friends, she was abused from age 6 to about 12. >> after my parents confronted you, they brought you back to my house to speak with me. sitting on my living room couch, i listened to you tell me, no one should ever do that. and if they do, you should tell someone. well, larry, i'm here, not to tell someone, but to tell everyone. >> man day kormear was a soccer player. >> when i say assaulted i mean he digitally penetrated my
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vagina. blocking my mother from view. >> donna spoke about her daughter chelsea. >> he sexually abused her and had audacity to do that while i was sitting there in the room. >> chelsea markum's story ended in deep tragedy. >> in 2009, she took her own life. because she couldn't deal with the pain anymore. and it will be ten years in march that i lost my baby. >> the court its expected to hear this week from 98 women, all describing abuse by larry nassar, some still minors. 29d-year-old a skater. >> sometimes i can't tolerate a person touching me in an intimate situation without feeling physical pain. >> a volleyball player at michigan state. >> i remember laying there, wondering is this okay? this doesn't seem right?
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what's happening? i didn't know what to do. >> later, she addressed nassar directly. >> i believe that what you have done, those choices you made, is not who god intended for you to be when he chose to bring you into this world. you can choose to be a better man and to be a different person. >> nassar is serving a 60 year sentence related to federal child pornography charges. testimony will continue until friday when the judge hands down her sentence. the attorney general's office has asked for up to 125 years. >> john, thank you for your continued reporting on this. "the new york times" says the special count sell has subpoenaed steve bannon, president trump's former chief strategist to testify before a grand jury.
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robert mueller is investigating russian meddling in the 2016 election whether any one in the trump cam feign was involved and whether any one obstructed justice. bannon met behind closed doors with the house intelligence committee in its russia investigation. the president's homeland security secretary, testified today, before the senate judiciary committee. sunny was asked repeatedly if she heard the president use a profanity to refer to haiti, el salvador, and african nations. here its chief congressional correspondent nancy cordes. >> i did not hear that word used, no, sir. >> new homeland security secretary, kirsten neilson was in the room five days ago when the president used that now infamous term. under oath she claimed sunny missed it. >> i don't dispute that the president was using tough language. >> democrats didn't buy it. dick durbin of illinois was in the room himself. >> what was that strong language? >> let's see, strong laj wage, there was, apologies, i don't remember specific word.
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what i was struck with frankly as you were as well, was just the general, profanity that was used in the room by almost everyone. >> the profanity prompted blow back from what mr. trump called blank hole countries. >> when dick durbin i had tears of rage when i heard about his peer yens. >> cory booker accused neilson. >> your silence and amnesia is complicity. >> controversy rocked negotiations over legal status for daca recipients. democrats say so-called dreamers have been in limbo long enough. >> without finding responsible compromise we are going to see the federal government shuttle down friday. >> they're threatening to withhold their volts on unrelated bill to keep the government running. >> so if there is no deal on daca you will vote no to fund the government. >> i am going to see what happens by end of the week. >> this has turned into a s-show.
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>> south carolina republican, lindsay graham insists the best way forward is a bipartisan daca deal reached last week that was, months in the making. . he says the president initially seemed to back the measure. >> should be a bill of lve. >> but was steered away by immigration hard-liners on his own staff. like, chief of staff, john kelly, and senior adviser, stephen miller all. all of we cannot dupe this with people in charge at the white house who have an irrational view of how off to fix immigration. >> but those supposedly irrational white house aide have plenty of allies here on capitol hill. conservatives who do not believe that, young people brought to this country illegally as children, should be rewarded with legal status. and that has created a dilemma for gop leaders. who, do believe in finding a legislative fix and simply, jeff, want to move on. >> noon thank you. >> emotional farewell for a man living in detroit, deported to mexico after an immigration crackdown. jorge garcia hugged his family before ice agents took him to his plane. garcia brought to the u.s. illegally until 10, lived here three decade.
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too old to qualify for daca, we spoke with his wife, cindy. >> my husband was here illegally. that was the only crime he committed at 10 years old ieflt understand that i am american citizen. that our borders need to be protected against terrorists. my husband is not a terrorist. my husband is not a drug dealer. he is not a criminal. >> cindy garcia vows to keep fighting to bring her husband back. he could be barred from returning to the u.s. for ten years.
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the parents accused of imprisoning their 13 children inside the family home in southern california. they're being held on suspicion of torture and child endangerment. more now from david begnaud. >> reporter: at rest of david and louise turpin captured on a neighbor security camera, escorted by sheriffs deputies both appear handcuffed. 45 minutes later the children are seen getting into a van. riverside sheriff avenue captain says conditions inside the home were horrific. >> it was extremely dirty. as we reported, previously, many of the children were malnourished. >> did the deputies actually find children chained to a bed?
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>> there were three individuals that were chained to some type of furniture inside the residence. >> reporter: it all went down around 7:00 a.m. sunday morning. police say a 17-year-old girl escaped from a window and called 911 from a deactivated cell phone. when police respond she'd was so malnourish they'd thought sunny was 10 years old. 13 kids were found ranging in age from 2 to 29. >> i wish i could come to you with information that would explain why this happened. >> here's what we know. the family has been living in perris, california since 2014. filed for bankruptcy twice. the kids were home schooled. the home is listed as a private school. record in kad david turpin was principal. the department of education doesn't inspect or regulate
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private schools. officials say no signs of sexual abuse. videos taken of the couple's las vegas wedding renewals show the family together clebrating. years of alleged abuse and nobody heard anything. >> sad to say, no. >> wendy martinez like most neighbors say she never saw anything troubling. she does remember seeing four of the kids laying sod in the front yard around 9:00 one night. >> i mean, yeah, odd, nothing to like, call the cops about. >> so, police and child protective services said they had no dealings with the family prior to this. worth noting the sheriff's department said when they first went into the home questioning the mother she seemed perplexed as to why they were asking her question as but what conditions her kids were living in. >> hard to believe. david begnaud, thank you. still ahead here, a father's intuition may have saved his son's life. his dad hired a helicopter i've gotta say i love the new place. oh thanks. yeah, i took your advice and had geico help with renters insurance-
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it was really easy. easy. that'd be nice. phone: for help with chairs, say "chair." phone: for help with bookcases, say "bookcase." bookcase. i thought this was the dresser? isn't that the bed? phone: i'm sorry, i didn't understand. phone: for help with chairs, say "chair." does this mean we're not going out? book-case. see how easy renters insurance can be at geico.com. 60% of women are wearing the wrong size pad and can experience leaks
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discover always my fit. find the number that's right for your flow and panty size on the top of any always pack. the better the fit, the better it protects. always. his dad hired a helicopter to search for him. his wrecked car was spotted in the woods. samuel leftbridge was freed after being trapped for 30 hours. he is in intensive care with multiple fractures but he is alive. thanks to dad. are you ready for cool runnings the sequel? next month jamaica will send the first women's bobsled team to the olympics in south korea. they do have high hopes having finished seventh in recent world cup race. their appearance comes 30 years after the jamaican men made their olympic debut. later celebrated on the silver
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screen. we'll be right back.
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>> oh, yeah. >> aaron kim spent most teenage years on the couch playing video games. but this year the gamer that goes by screen name, bijou, signed professional contract worth six figures with the overwatch league. >> kind of laugh and say i play video games professionally.
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>> what's their reaction? >> what? no way. it's 201, baby. >> overwatch, a multiplayer battle video game is the latest phenomenon in the popular world of e sports. this isn't a typical arena. >> no, definitely e sports stadium, huh. >> bijou and team mate live under one roof. they have nutritionists and practice with coaches just like other professional athletes. >> i was always kind of jealous of my friend having team bonding experience in a sport. i was able to find that in e sports. >> these players have a huge following. turned out for the league debut matches in burbank, california. the league is sparing no expense to make it feel like a sporting event. they have real broadcasters behind me. huge high tech set. when the players are introduced they come of in just like the pros.
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there are an estimated 191 million e sports fans worldwide. last year the in dups tree made $660 million in ref new. and that figure its expected to grow to $1.5 billion by 2020. those numbers have attracted big name backers, new england patriots owner robert kraft and l.a. rams owner, both invested in e talent agent ryan morrison represents several e sports players. >> we are here. not a joke anymore. these kids who are coming from their parents basements are making more than their parents. >> yes, the biggest nerd. >> nerd or not. players are becoming the new faces of professional sports. mireya villarreal, krks news, burbank, california. that's the "overnight news" for wednesday. for some the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new
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york city, i'm jeff glor. welcome to the "overnight news." i'm jericka duncan. bail set at $9 million each for the california couple accused of turning their quiet suburban home into a house of horrors for their 13 children. david and louise turpin charged with torture and child endangerment, kids age 2 to 29 were found malnourished. some of them chained to furniture. david begnaud has the the story. >> reporter: the arrest of david and louise turpin captured on a neighbor's security camera. each escorted by sheriff's deputies both handcuffed. 45 minutes later the children
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are seen gifting into a van. riverside sheriff avenue captain says conditions inside the home were horrific. >> it was extremely dirty. as we reported, previously, many of the children were malnourished. >> did the deputies actually find children chained to a bed? >> there were three individuals that were chained to some type of furniture inside the residence. >> reporter: it all went down around 7:00 a.m. sunday morning. police say a 17-year-old girl escaped from a window and called 911 from a deactivated cell phone. when police respond she'd was so malnourish they'd thought sunny was 10 years old. 13 kids were found ranging in age from 2 to 29. >> i wish i could come to you with information that would explain why this happened. >> here's what we know. the family has been living in
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perris, california since 2014. filed for bankruptcy twice. the kids were home schooled. the home is listed as a private school. records indicate david turpin was principal. the department of education doesn't inspect or regulate private schools. officials say no signs of sexual abuse. videos taken of the couple's las vegas wedding renewals show the family together celebrating. years of alleged abuse and nobody heard anything. >> sad to say, no. >> wendy martinez like most neighbors say she never saw anything troubling. she does remember seeing four of the kids laying sod in the front yard around 9:00 one night. >> i mean, yeah, odd, nothing to like, call the cops about. the former doctor for usa gymnastics. nearly 100 women and girls are scheduled to either tell their stories, or have their statements read in court. dr. jon lapook reports. >> i am jade kapua, i am a survivor. >> i remember being in so much pain. tears streaming down my face.
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>> i have experienced flashback nightmares of the abuse. >> of one by one they came forward sharing their stories and their pain. and confronting their abuser. alexis moore was junior gymnast. >> i must ask you this -- are you remorseful for your actions in all of the lives that you have changed forever? >> little girls don't stay little forever. they grow into strong women that return to destroy your world. >> kyle stevens was the daughter of family friends, she was abused from age 6 to about 12. >> after my parents confronted you, they brought you back to my house to speak with me. sitting on my living room couch, i listened to you tell me, no one should ever do that. and if they do, you should tell someone. well, larry, i'm here, not to t to tell everyone. >> man day kormear was a soccer player. >> when i say assaulted i mean
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he digitally penetrated my vagina. blocking my mother from view. >> donna spoke about her daughter chelsea. >> he sexually abused her and had audacity to do that while i was sitting there in the room. >> chelsea markum's story ended in deep tragedy. >> in 2009, she took her own life. because she couldn't deal with the pain anymore. and it will be ten years in march that i lost my baby. >> the court its expected to hear this week from 98 women, all describing abuse by larry nassar, some still minors. 29d-year-old a skater. >> sometimes i can't tolerate a person touching me in an intimate situation without feeling physical pain. >> a volleyball player at michigan state. >> i remember laying there, wondering is this okay? this doesn't seem right? what's happening? i didn't know what to do. >> later, she addressed nassar directly. >> i believe that what you have
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done, those choices you made, is not who god intended for you to be when he chose to bring you into this world. you can choose to be a better man and to be a different person. >> nassar is serving a 60 year sentence related to federal child pornography charges. testimony will continue until friday when the judge hands down her sentence. the attorney general's office has asked for up to 125 years. in washington the battle lines are drawn in fight over the so-called dreamers. that's young people brought to the u.s. as children and living here illegally. democrats want them protected as part of a deal to prevent a partial government shutdown. a top republican is blaming white house aide for scuttling a compromise. and the head of the homeland security department got an earful. nancy cordes reports from
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capitol hill. >> i did not hear that word used, no, sir. >> new homeland security secretary, kirsten neilson was in the room five days ago when the president used that now infamous term. under oath she claimed she missed it. >> i don't, don't dispute that the president was using tough language. >> democrats didn't buy it. dick durbin of illinois was in the room himself. >> what was that strong language? >> let's see, strong laj wage, there was, apologies, i don't remember specific word. what i was struck with frankly as you were as well, was just the general, profanity that was used in the room by almost everyone. >> the profanity prompted blow back from what mr. trump called blank hole countries. >> when dick durbin i had tears e when i heard about his peer yens. >> cory booker accused neilson. >> your silence and amnesia is complicity. >> controversy rocked negotiations over legal status for daca recipients.
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democrats say so-called dreamers have been in limbo long enough. >> without finding responsible compromise we are going to see the federal government shuttle down friday. >> they're threatening to withhold their volts on unrelated bill to keep the government running. >> sto fund the government. >> i am going to see what >> this has turned into a s-show. lindsay graham insists the best way forward isast week that was, months in the making. . seemed to back the measure. ho >> but was steered away by immigration hard-liners on his like, chief of staff, john kelly, and senior adviser, all of we cannot dupe this with people in tional view of how off to fix okay - let's try this. it says you apply the blue one to me. here?
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than a leading whitening toothpaste. hey, nice smile! thanks! i crushed the tissue test! yeah you did! crest. healthy, beautiful smiles for life. >> the secretary of home land security was on capitol hill giving they're take on the immigration battle that
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threatens to force partial government shutdown friday. kirsten neil house meeting where president trump is quoted using a vulgar term to describe some tries. neilson side stepped some of the questions both on capitol hill, and with our own john dickerson. >> the president made a broad characterization when he talked about people from haiti, african countries, versus people from norway. so, why is he making broad ons when you say u.s. policy is moving from characterizations and move towards people. >> i think the context, there was so much covered in that meeting. part of the conversation was really focused on this merit based concept. so he had met with the prime minister of norway. was very impressed with, with what she told him. about, successes that norway has experienced. using that as an example of a place that accepts immigrants in part based on merit. >> let me ask you about testimony. sena office meeting over whuch there has been so much discussion is going to be there.
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what if he asks you, whether you, agree with his representation of the meeting. off awe i have no problem repeating what i have said. i just don't, i don't, that is not a word remember being used. it was very impassioned. people on all side feel strongly about this issue. frankly as well as they should. there were a lot of conversations happening at the same time. it's not a particular phrase that i heard. >> let me ask you about deferred action for childhood arrivals. a chance that might not get worked out based on wait things seem to be going. >> i hope it will. >> if it is not what does the, immigration customs enforcement agency do with these, these kids who are here. >> it is not going to be a priority of the immigration and customs enforcement to prioritize their removal the i
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have said that before. that's not, not the policy of dhs. >> if this doesn't get worked out. and i'm a dreamer, the way i'm supposed to read what you said is this is not going to be a, priority of vice. >> if you are a daca that is compliant with your registration, meaning you haven't committed a crime. you are in fact are registered. not priority of enforcement for ice should the program end. >> is that -- >> you can't commit a crime. we will enforce the law. >> secretary neilson. a report by department of homeland security and department of justice. what does the report say? >> i will start by telling you it is very concerning. i think what it underlines is we need to be clear who is coming into our country. make sure they're not a terrorist. that most important figure from the report its that 73% of all of those convicted of international related offenses,
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international terrorism related offenses over the last 15 years were foreign born. that's quite a substantial percentage. >> if you are concerned is this clear and present danger? >> of course, absolutely. i think the president has been very clear. i think this underscores the need to not only implement the executive orders her ud over the past year, but, i feel strongly about going to congress today during my hearing, and work with them to close the loopholes that prevent us from removing known suspected terrorists and criminals in the united states. off up awhat policy rises up out of the numbers? >> i think what we take away from the report its we need how to continue to enhance our screening and vetting. it also tells us we need to continue to vet those who are here. we have examples unfortunate leave over the last decade. terrorist attacks from legal permanent residents and others naturalized. so we need to be able to continue of until the point they become a u.s. citizen to vet them to make sure they havized. >> vet them? how freak went what do they have to do to prove they're not up off to no good all. off checking against intelligence weep gather. >> should the people assume they're under surveillance? >> not surveillance.
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a very natural part of becoming a citizen. of until the point you are a citizen. want to make sure we understand who you are, why you are here. >> saytion foreign nationals responsible for murders during the time period you looked at here. how many foreign born nationals are responsible for, for, terrorism deaths in america. >> terrorism deaths would have to get back to you. i think the number we are looking at. what we used as a number relaelted to international terrorism related charges. that could be a death abroad. a death here. could be an attack on u.s. interest abroad or here. prolgs cued in federal court. 73%, foreign born. >> in the history of america in this period what caused more mayhem, deaths, u.s. citizens radicalized or foreign born radicalized. >> i don't believe i can give you in that an unclaus level. worried about both. >> isn't it wildly the kats if it is more who are u.s. sittens. you think of the pulse in a
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nightclub shooting in san bernardino. >> some up them were naturalized. some are legal permanent retz dents. >> some were born in america. >> yes. in those cases when you are born in america. that's the, those are the peeling more americans than foreign born? >> i, i am not ready to commit to that. again, because be have haf lot of congoing investigations. we need new do more to preef vent radicalization. inspiration of terrorism in the country. >> now, from the dangers of terrorism to the dangers of laundry detergent. yes, lawn dedetergent. eating it and posting the video on line is apparently the latest fad among some kids. anna werner reports. >> what's in these, ethanol, hydrogen peroxide, toxic, poisonous mix of detergent meant to wipe out dirt and grime. consumer groups alarmed by toddlers mistakenly ingesting
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them. now teens are popping them in their mouths on purpose and recording the results. >> many of the social media videos are recorded and posted by minors. >> they're putting poisonous laundry pods in their mouths for clicks and internet fame. >> three, two one. >> they call it the tide pod challenge. >> ah! oh, my god. >> 19-year-old mark pagan did on a dare. he told us he knew better but did it anyway. >> a lot up people were saying how stupid i was. why would i be welling to do that. nobody should be putting anything like that in their mouths. >> now authorities say. >> this is what started out as a joke on the internet. and it has gone too far. >> ann marie berkel acting chairman of the consumer product commission, she says ingesting any liquid carries a deadly risk. the pods are bright and colorful.
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and to children they can look like candy. at least ten deaths linked to ingesting the pods. two were toddlers. eight were seniors with dementia. proctor and gamble, maker of tide products, told cbs news they should not be played with even if meant as a joke. safety its no laughing matter. >> same cleaning power with a child resistant tub. >> more than 62,000 children under age 6 were exposed to laundry and dishwasher detergents between 2013 and 2014. next year, consumer reports said it would no longer recommend detergent packets. citing unique risks while urging the adoption of tougher safety measures. her group has worked with manufacturers, to make the packets less attractive to children. >> making that laundry packet, opaque. less attractive. less colorful. reducing toxicity and strength of detergents. >> the cbs "overnight news" will be right back. families are starting to move into what is described as the first solar town in north america. on the west coast of florida, right outside fort myers, the developer is building 20,000
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okay - let's try this. it says you apply the blue one to me. here? no... make every day valentine's day with k-y yours and mine. two sensations. one great way to discover new feelings together. families are starting to move into what is described as the first solar town in north america.
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on the west coast of florida, right outside fort myers, the developer is building 20,000 homes. and says babcock ranch will produce more electricity than it uses. and manuel bojorquez on a construction crane with the story. best way to give you a since of scale here. take a look at this. more than 300,000 solar panels over, 40040 acres. enough to power the town and surrounding areas. it is operated by florida power and light on land donated by the developer of babcock ranch who believes it will serve as a model for sustainability. >> you are going to give us a spin. >> give it a try. >> in the city of the future. people leave their car in the garage.
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and take rides in self driving shuttle buses. how far away are we from being able to do that. i think it is a lot sooner than i think people actually understand. it is much sooner. this autonomous vehicle, hailed with an app is zero emissions. it is powered by electricity generated from the sun like the street lamps. the buildings and the lights we used for the interview. we want to be the most sustainable new town in the united states. kitson a developer wouldn't want it any other way. babcock ranch project since 2005. we have advantage of a green field. a blank sheet of paper. we have a blank sheet of paper like this. you really can do it from the beginning. is it more expensive to build this way. more expensive for the consumers. it is not. it is not more expensive. people pay in the florida network. a hurricane coming through. ripping apart the panels. what would happen then. when hurricane irma hilt florida, the eye of the storm came over the top of babcock ranch the not one panel out of 343,000 panels were dislodged. the town doesn't run on solar power all the time.
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at night, when the sun is down, it has the to draw from the traditional electrical g storing all of that surplus energy, the solar cells generate during the day is still too costly. another problem too many overcast days. clearly if you have number of cloudy days in a rope. it will impact the efficiency and the available electricity d. >> this is florida. >> this is florida. if you don't like the we wait ten minutes. >> right. >> this month. richard and robin kinley became the first residents to move in. the lake next to their house is named after them. lake kinley. >> i thought, the air is nice and clean here. and i think the type of communities are the future. >> i felt very much like when i, when i, you know, baltimore a tesla back in 2013. and, i said, this is, this, definitely going to make it. and i felt the same way about babcock ranch. >> first neighbors, donna and james avec move in end of the
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month. we love the innovation. small planet. do our part to conserve it. 80% of the land, will not be developed. he sold it to the state of florida which turned night a wildlife preserve.
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h
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rdan its not kidded suspicious. oriordan, lead singer for the cranberries was found dead t 46 years old. her voice catapulted the band to stardom in the 1990s. charlie d'agata is in london and looks back on oriordan's life and award winning career. oriordan staying here in london for recording session. police say he was found in her hotel monday morning.
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they said today the death is not being treated as suspicious. ♪ oh my dreams ♪ >> reporter: her plaintive voice described as crestfallen angel combination of strength and fragility that carried the cranberries through a string of hits. ♪ do you have to let it linger ♪ >> reporter: their 1993 debut album everyone else is doing it so why can't we, landed in the top 10 on the billboard charts. their follow-up, no need to argue did even better, selling 17 million copies. the band went on to sell over 40 million albums worldwide. it was in the united states that the little band from ireland became a big success.
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but that fame came at a price. something she discussed with her friend dave davies of the kinks a few weeks ago. >> we talked about, fragile lifestyle of being in the public eye and, singing, in rock bands. and, it is so, such a, a paranoid and crazy existence. and it can take its toll on people. >> oriordan struggled with mental illness and discussed with the bbc back trouble that almost ended her career. >> i have had, the last few years. one of the worst things i had a disk problem in my back, i stopped playing guitar. >> she started singing again and the band were planning to tour. but now the voice of the cranberries has gone silent. ♪ and i miss you when you're down ♪ >> reporter: she is already being missed. james corden describes meeting oriordan when she was 15 asking for her autograph. liz phair said that voice defined a generation.
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duran-duran simply crushed by the news of her death. that's the "overnight news" for wednesday. for some of you the news continues. we're looking live in allentown where snow is falling this morning and wet road are expected to slow down the morning commute. and area that is not expecting much accumulation out of this system but light dusting could cause traffic problem. a live look at storm scan three that shows just how large that system is, and hitting our region in time for the morning commute. today is wednesday january 17th good morning everyone i'm jim donovan.
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i'm rahel solomon. there are several school delays, that information at bottom of the screen. lets get your day started with a check with wetter and katie with traffic and weather. >> hey good morning. >> it is early. snowflakes are falling right now, on my particular commute

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