tv CBS Overnight News CBS March 10, 2016 3:07am-4:00am EST
the governor declared an emergency. and the louisiana national guard is on the move. more than 14 inches of rain and counting has fallen nearby shreveport. roads are washed out. water is rising to the rooftops. in oklahoma and texas, two people have drowned. tonight, warnings and watches stretch from the gulf to illinois. and david begnaud is in haughton, louisiana. >> reporter: one of the heaviest hit areas, heavy rains, flooded homes. over 100 have water to the roofline. cars are submerged leading to water rescues. >> a disaster. >> we first spotted carol chavis through the window, husband and
are you all okay? as they waited the water rose. before sheriff's deputies could rescue them their neighbor, todd eaton did >> do you regret not leaving earlier when it first started coming up the water? >> didn't know it was going to flood. >> reporter: young jackson is her grandson. >> then it came under the door. >> reporter: were you scared? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: sheriff's deputies to get out. >> reporter: harvey kemper's friend waited in the home to save family heirlooms. >> how fast did the water come up? >> quick. i tell you. less than an hour it ws right here. right up to here. >> reporter: paul pickering and his family grabbed whatever they could as the floodwater rose. >> five minutes it was knee deep. >> reporter: five minutes.
deep. >> look out the back door. we have french doors. the water was up to the door knobs. >> who rescued you? >> sheriff's department. had to kick it in. of course, kick it in. tidal wave in the house. >> we are standing in mr. pickering's neighborhood. his home and the ones behind me that have water in them the water has not started to recede. eight neighborhood in the area are under a mandatory evacuation order now. that's because though the rain has stopped finally, it is expected to continue for the rest of the week. david begnaud in the thick of it. thank you. u.s. forces in iraq have captured an isis chemical engineer who was producing mustard gas. first used by germany in world war i. mustard is not lethal in most cases but does cause severe burns to the eyes, skin and lungs. so it is banned by the civilized world. david martin has more on this. >> reporter: this video appears to show the aftermath of an isis
mustard agent in syria last year. but a recent operation mounted by delta force commandos inside iraq may have disrupted future chemical attacks by isis. in a raid last month. delta captured an isis chemical weapons expert. an iraqi who once worked for the regime of saddam hussein. after interrogating him, u.s. intelligence was able to identify a building in mosul where mustard agent was manufactured and loaded into artillery shells. this video released by the british defense ministry shows a building described as an isis weapons factory being destroyed by an air strike this past weekend. by pentagon count, isis mounted a dozen chemical weapons attacks in iraq and syria. fact confirmed by cia director john brennan in a 60 minutes interview. >> we have a number of incidences, where isil used chemical munitions. >> artillery shells?
yeah. >> isis has access to chemical artillery shells? >> uh-huh. there are reports that isis has access to chemical precursors, ammunitions, that they can use. >> reporter: the day before the strike on the chemical weapons building, u.s. aircraft targeted the top isis commander, known by an alias, who the pentagon kidded equivalent of the secretary tough defense of the group. u.s. intelligence trying to confirm if he was in fact killed. this evening, scott, news of what apeers to be an intelligence gold mine. names, addresses, phone numbers of 20,000 isis fighters from countries across the middle east, africa, europe, north america. reportedly given off to london's sky news by a disgruntled member of isis. cbs news consultant, richard walton, head of terrorism for scotland yard says if documents are awe thntic one of the most significant intelligence finds since isis was created. >> we will be following up on that. david martin at the pentagon tonight. thank you.
family $124 million after the failure of the seat in their audi sedan. the case has exposed a weakness in government standard. and kris van cleave looked into it. >> reporter: crash tests like these show what happened to 11-year-old jesse riviera junior when his father's audi was rear-ended in 2012. jesse senior's seat broke launching him head first into his son. both were taken to the hospital where his wife kathy broke the news. >> she said it is bad. he's -- he's got a real bad head injury. and we, we -- he may not make it through the night. and so -- so i started praying again. i said god please don't take my boy. >> jesse is permanently brain damaged. the jury ruled young jesse's injuries resulted from gross negligence in the company's seat design. here is the emt who responded to the accident scene. talking to audi's attorney.
seat is supposed to do that? >> absolutely. proudly so. it is absorbing energy. >> reporter: the federal government sets the standard for car seat strength. the audi seat met or exceeded that federal standard. which is so low even a banquet chair could pass. >> that passes? >> passes the standard. >> reporter: internal documents show car makers and national have known about potential for seat back collapses for decade. the cost to fix the problem could be on the order of a dollar or so. >> shame on them. my boy wouldn't be hurt if they would have done their job. >> of the 107 people we found injured or killed by apparent seat back failures, seat back fail years, majority are children. 17 have died in the past 15 years alone. ntsa insists it looked into the issue but says it is challenge to upgrade the standard because
>> if you don't write your legislator and tell him to do something about this thing, and more children are going to get hurt. it could be your child. >> almost all car makers have had recent cases. in this one the jury found jesse's father partially responsible because the he wasn't wearing a seatbelt and his son wasn't in a booster seat. scott in a statement, audi told us they will evaluate their next steps in the case. >> chris, thank you very much. >> scientists are fighting zika virus with killer mosquitoes. and a set back after that historic uterus transplant. the cbs overnight news will be right back. man (sternly): where do you think you're going? mr. mucus: to work, with you. it's taco tuesday. man: you're not coming. i took mucinex to help get rid of my mucusy congestion. i'm good all day.
public health officials believe it won't be long before the u.s. sees mosquitoes carrying zika virus which has been linked to birth defects. dr. jon lapook tells us how brazil its fighting back. >> reporter: the brazilian town is taking a very different approach in its battle against zika. it is fighting mosquitoes with more mosquitoes. millions more. >> released #00,000 mosquitoes per week in this neighborhood. >> the mosquitoes biologist cecelia releases are genetically modified by a british company to contain a lethal gene. to survive they need an bucket
raised in the lab. then they're released so they will mate in the wild. outside the lab, without the antibiotic, they die. as do their offspring who carry the same lethal gene. >> fight the mosquito, fighting every disease the mosquito can transmit. the mosquitoes can breed in almost any standing water, drainage ditches, trash bag, puddle. breeding sites are monitored. a second gene alteration makes the larvae fluorescent and easy to count. the larvae population in the area dropped by 82% in less than a year. >> we know we can eradicate the mosquito. >> reporter: this doctor is one of the leading tropical disease experts in the word. he says an aggressive international campaign led to near eradication of the mosquito in the 1970s. but the species has rebounded.
new technologies, it's worth evaluating them to scale. that should not stop efforts right now using traditional methods. >> key west, florida applied to the fda to conduct a test using the same mosquitoes. some residents are fighting it saying it is too soon to understand the environmental impact. >> fascinating. jon, thank you. surgeons forced to remove the transplanted uterus that was hailed this week as a new hope for infertile women. we met the recipient identified only as lindsay at the cleveland clinic monday. but the next day there were unspecified complications.
today the public began paying final respects to nancy reagan. ben tracy is in simi valley, california. ben. >> reporter: bus loads of people are being dropped off here at reagan library to say good-bye to the former first lady. earlier today speaker of the house, paul ryan came to pay his respects as did reagan's daughter patti davis. this morning the first lady's final motorcade brought her cascade from santa monica here to the library in simi valley. about 1,000 people invited to attend the private funeral friday, former president george w. bush. hillary clinton, and michelle obama. the guest list includes mr. t and scott that may seem strange. mr. t was one of the voices of the first lady's iconic just say no to drugs campaign in the 1980s. >> ben, thank you very much. in a moment we'll remember the man behind the astronomical rise of the beatles. here comes the sun here comes the sun >> first there goes the sun, the moon, blocked it over southeast asia today in this year's only
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most folks can rattle off their names, but only a real fan can tell you about the beatles' other george. producer george martin who died yesterday at the age of 90. here is beatle fan mark phillips. remember i will always be true >> i was looking for a group. i was looking for a new rock 'n' roll act. all you need is love >> reporter: and boy did he find one. george martin didn't look or sound like beatles number one
martin, the so-called fifth beatle, one through four may never have happened. >> reporter: it was martin who took the raw energy of the liverpool lads and made the beatles sound like the beatles. even though he admitted when he first met the not yet fab four he wasn't impressed. >> they weren't hip material, i didn't think anyway. but they had tremendous charisma. those guys, i fell in love with them, really. >> reporter: they learned to love each other. >> george had no rock 'n' roll when we met him. we had never been in the studio. we did a lot of learning together. >> reporter: martin behind 30 beatles' number ones. he didn't just record them. he recorded them in ways they hadn't thought of. a place to hideaway >> reporter: the string quartet behind paul mccartney, martin's idea. >> "yesterday." classic example. >> reporter: paul gambocini, historian, author was a friend
>> he helped them do things they could not have done themselves. >> reporter: sir george, knighted 20 years ago, kept going after the beatles had stopped. gold finger >> reporter: the bond tune, his too. like a candle in the wind >> reporter: and elton john's candle never would have flickered without george martin. i love you more >> reporter: the unsung hero behind the songs that george martin's praises are now being sung. >> it is the end of my career and end of my life in a way. i am going out with a bang not a whimper. >> reporter: mark phillips, cbs news, london. >> reporter: that's the "cbs overnight news" for this thursday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little later for the morning
york city, i'm scott pelley. >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." welcome to the overnight news. i'm michelle miller. confident bernie sanders took the stage last night in miami squaring off against hillary clinton in the latest democratic presidential debate. sanders scored a surprising victory in the michigan primary and was intent on maintaining that momentum heading into next week's contests. five states will vote tuesday including big winner take all primaries in florida and ohio. here is some of what the candidates had to say. >> secretary's words to wall street has really intimidated them. that's why they have given her $15 million in campaign contributions. >> thank you, thank you, senator. >> what i believe is in fact
finance system. and it's not just wall street. it's the drug companies, who have received millions of dollars. and the fossil fuel industry. we have all of the citizens united. >> wait a minute. now, i just think it is worth pointing out. that the leaders of the fossil fuel industry, the koch brothers have just paid to put up an ad praising senator sanders. you know, there are a lot of different powerful interests in washington. i have taken them on the i took on the drug companies if i took on the insurance companies. before there was something called obamacare, there was something called hillarycare. and i worked really hard to get there. and health care reform. and i have a, i have a long record of standing up to special interests. and i will continue to do so. >> can i just -- please.
>> there is nobody in the united states congress who has taken on the koch brothers who want to destroy social security, medicare, medicaid, and virtually every federal program passed since the 1930s more than bernie sanders. and i am proud that the gentleman who is head of goldman sachs. he didn't give me $225,000 for speaker fees. he said i am danger us. he is right. i am dangerous for wall street. >> the republican party continues to be at war with itself. gop presidential front-runner, donald trump, fresh off three more wins is pleading with party leaders to unify behind his campaign. the dump trump forces are stepping up efforts to derail
major garrett reports. >> there is only one person who did well to night donald trump. >> flush with landslide victories in mississippi and michigan. donald trump urged detractors to get on board. >> it's time to unify. we have something special going on in the republican party. >> reporter: trump spoke, flanked by trump brand merchandise, answers to critic claims some businesses flopped. >> well have trump steaks, the wine. magazine is out. trump predicted a mass at delegate hall when they hold primaries next week all. off we'll do well in florida. we'll do very well in ohio. >> ohio? >> there are other people in our party who actually are kind of horrified by donald trump. i'm one of them. >> carly fiorina once a candidate endorsed ted cruz in miami today. >> i didn't have any steaks to tell you. i don't have the any wine. cruz said marco rubio shut out of delegates tuesday and
should pray over his political future. >> your presence divides the anti-trump vote why is giving trump a victory here, 99 delegates good for you or the republican party in general. >> major, let's be clear. our object is not the to give trump a victory anywhere. our object. we are competing nationally in all 50 states. >> rubio promised to soldier on. >> we are going forward to the white house. we are going to whip this nomination. >> campaigning outside of miami, rubio draw ate far smaller crowd than in south carolina. rubio is angling for the endorsement of jeb bush who met with his one-time prodigy. will thursday meet with cruz and john kasich. major garrett. cbs news, florida. >> the pentagon claims delta force commanders in iraq have captured the head of the islamic state's chemical warfare unit. the detainee been interrogated for weeks, used to work for saddam hussein. specializing in chemical and
david martin has details. >> reporter: this video appears to show the aftermath of an isis chemical weapons attack, using mustard agent in syria last year. a reece enteron a recent operation mounted by delta force commandos inside iraq may have disrupted chemical attacks by isis. in a raid last month. delta captured and isis schem cal weapons expert. who once worked for regime of saddam hussein. after in tear gating him. u.s. intelligence identified ape building where muscle agent was manufactured and load into shells. this video by the british defense ministry shows a building described as weapons factory destroyed this past weekend. by pentagon count, isis mounted a dozen chemical weapons attack in iraq and syria. a fact confirmed by cia director, john brennan in a 60 minutes interview. >> we have instances where they used munitions on the battlefield. >> artillery shelsz. >> sure, yeah. >> yes has access to chemical
ought awe uh-huh. there are reports that isis has access to chemical precursors ammunitions they can use. >> just the day before the strike on the chemical weapons building. u.s. air craft. topped the commander known by omar dechechen. the poilg considered equivalent of the group's secretary of defense. u.s. intelligence trying to confirm if he was in fact killed. >> this evening, scott news of what appears to be an intelligence gold mine. names, addresses and phone numbers of some 20,000,000 isis fighters from countries across the middle east, africa, europe and north america. reportedly given to london's sky news. by a disgruntled member of isis. cbs news consultant, richard walton, former med of counterterrorism for scotland
if the documents are authentic. one of the most significant intelligence find since isis was created. >> thousand lined up at the ronald reagan presidential library to pay their final respects to former first lady nancy reagan. she died sunday tat her home in los angeles. she was 94. ben tracy reports. >> busload of people are being dropped off here at reagan library to say good-bye to the former first lady. earlier today speaker of the house paul ryan came to pay his respects. >> 1,000 people have been invited to attend the funeral friday. former president george w. bush, hillary clinton and michelle obama. the guest list also includes mr. t, and scott, that may seem strange, but mr. t was one of the voices of the first lady's iconic just say no to drugs campaign in the 1980s.
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the fallout continues over tennis star maria sharapova who failed a drug test and could be banned for four years. the international tennis federation will hold hearings before making a final decision on that. in the meantime, sharapova's multimillion dollar sponsors are abandoning her. >> sharapova, the world's highest earning female athlete for 11 years running and also one of the most likable pros on the women's tour. her admission that she used meldonium has undermined all of that. maria sharapova received support from long time nemesis, serena tuesday. >> she is ready to take full responsibility. showed a lot of courage and heart.
faulted sharapova for not being more careful. >> as athletes we make sure there is nothing in it that could put us in a bad situation. >> former world number one, jennifer capriati was blunt. i didn't have the high priced team of doctors that found a way for me to cheat. she wrote in a since deleted tweet. the russian tennis star said monday, she has been using meldonium since 2006. >> i had irregular ekg results and i had a family of history of diabetes. >> reporter: the drug is used to treat heart problems on a short term basis. originally given to soviet soldiers to boost stamina. the world anti-doping agency banned meldonium in january, it suspected athletes were using it to improve endurance and oxygen intake. sharapova is the sixth atly the to test positive this year. >> clearly it has some attraction, to soviet athletes. athletes in eastern europe. this is not a drug people in
>> sharapova earned $23 million from endorsements last year. watch maker tag heuer would not renew the deal with her. porsche suspended sponsorship. >> great powerful feeling as a woman. >> as did nike, which stood by embattled male athletes. >> nike has come under fire for sticking with athletes too long. tiger woods. lance armstrong. with maria sharapova, within hours, distancing themselves from her. sends a powerful message. >> retired soccer great, brandy chastain is donating her brain to science after she dies of course. the three time olympian wants to aid research into cte, that's a degenerative brain disease. associated with repeated concussions. cte often affects football players, but so far has not been found in any female athletes. ben tracy reports.
forget the game winning penalty kick at 1999 women's world cup final. and her sports bra celebration seen around the world. but that's not the only way she wants to be remembered. >> i'm compelled to do more if i can. >> reporter: retired from soccer and now working as a coach at santa clara university, chastain decide to donate her brain to science. in her decades long professional career, chastain was known for heading the ball on key plays. she believed she suffered at least two concussions but has no lasting symptoms. examining former athletes brains could help diagnose and treat cte. >> there is not enough
that we can look to to say if heading causes damage. >> she hopes it leads to stricter guidelines for kids including raising the age kids can head the ball from 11 to 14. and greater insight into how concussions affect women all. think everybody is talking concussions. and yet we were only talking, kind of in the male specific category. >> sports concussion institute says soccer is the number one cause of conditions concussions among women who play sports. of 307 brains, boston university researchers have examined only seven were from women. >> we don't understand the long term effects of repetitive brain trauma. >> after reaching the pinnacle of the soccer world, her goals are now focused on the medical field. >> i feel like my contribution to soccer could be much more and then much longer lasting and -- this is one way for me to do that.
the best long distance runners in the world will be lacing up their sneakers for next month's boston marathon. this year's race will include one new runner who was nearly killed in the terror attack. three years ago. norah o'donnell has her story. >> reporter: the milestones you have made running. >> yeah. >> what has that meant? >> adrian davis is making good on a promise. >> it wasn't very fast for so long. >> reporter: to complete the boston marathon. >> i can run. i'm so fast. >> reporter: you are going to run the boston marathon. >> are you a runner? >> i am now. running for me was like -- torture. i would run a block, be winded. feel like i was going to die. >> reporter: now you are missing part of your leg and running a marathon. think about that. >> yeah, yeah, bizarre.
street. >> we are. we are. >> reporter: where the finish line is. >> bird are chirping. beautiful day. very similar to the day. >> reporter: she stood ton this very street nearly three years ago watching runners as they crossed the finish line. adrian would not be able to walk away. >> reporter: can i ask you about the day, april 15. where were you when the blast occurred? >> i had taken a right on to boylston street. finish line behind me. i heard a loud blast behind me. and i buried my head and put my fingers in my ears. day don't know how i knew. but i knew it was a terrorist attack. knew another one was going to hit.
the was on the ground. and i thought -- well, i don't have any experience in this, but there is no way you can live through something like this. >> reporter: after her lower leg was amputated adrian began a long, difficult recovery. >> i feel like i could stay as positive as possible. but it doesn't mean that -- that the outside world isn't going to hurt me. >> reporter: painful as the it was, you documented the whole thing. >> uh-huh. >> is it scary looking? >> not at all. >> i was thankful it was as raw as it was. that i captured those raw moments. >> ow. >> i wanted to be as emotionally honest as possible. >> here is your foot. >> what was it look to stand on your own for the first time? >> gosh. that moment was amazing. >> so stand up for me. i remember standing up. and then, just, as, as any one, you adjust your shirt at the bottom i had both hand free. you can see the emotion build up. i put my hands in front of my face and lost it. >> reporter: adrian's difficult days, mixed with milestones. ring my bell >> reporter: the professional dancer made her way back on stage. >> i want my life to be defined by how i live it. i am not just an amputee.
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that could be deadly for people sitting in the rear seat, especially, children. kris van cleave reports. >> move comes days after a texas jury awarded more than $120 million verdict against one automaker for a problem car come pans admit would cost a couple of dollars to fix. and children are paying the price. some of the images you are about to see may be disturbing. it happens in an instant. 11-year-old, jesse riviera junior is living with consequences. in 2012 sitting behind his father in the audi sedan. it was rear-ended. you are constantly told put the children in the back seat. you've don't know danger is there. jesse senior's seat broke, launching him head first into his son. both were taken to the hospital. his wife kathy broke the news.
he has a real bad head injury. and we, and we -- he may not make it through the night. and so -- so i started praying again i said, god, please don't take my boy. jesse was left with permanent brain damage. after watching crash test videos like this, the jury ruled young jesse's injuries resulted from audi's gross negligence. in a deposition for the case, a company engineer said the car was designed so someone in the back seat would support the front seat with his neetz. here its the audi attorney talking to the emt who responded to the accident scene. >> so, you're saying that the seat is supposed to do that? >> absolutely. proudly so. it is absorbing energy. >> reporter: audi seats met or exseeded the federal standard for strength. so low the banquet chair could pass. that passes. every american, japanese, automaker has seen similar
internal documents show car makers and national traffic safety administration, have known about the potential for seat back collapse for decade. >> shame on them. my boy wouldn't be hurt if they did their job. >> ntsa looked into the issue but it is challenge to upgrade because the accidents are so rare. >> our cbs news investigation has so far identified more than 1200 people nationally who were severely injured or killed in apparent seat back failures since 1989. most were children. 17 have died tin the past 15 years alone. like 7-year-old crystal butler. >> my child got turned into a human safety device. an airbag. she saved my life. it wasn't supposed to be that way. >> reporter: improving the seats wouldn't be expensive. near said strengthening them would cost $1 or so. this morning the center for auto
warn parents and create a new seat back standard. >> there is no excuse for ntsa's inaction on a serious safety defect. >> i'm kris van cleave from cbs news. we tried to get ntsa director to speak to us. he said the agency's seat back standard is decade old but working to improve our ability to quantify safety benefits and committed to saving lives through every tool available. efforts that come too late for the riviera family. >> your children ash at risk. if you don't write your legislator and tell him to do something about this thing, nothing is going to be done. more children are going to get hurt. it could be your child. >> the jury found jesse's father partially responsible because the he wasn't wearing a seatbelt his son wasn't in a booster seat. audi told us they're not pleased with the verdict and will
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i knew what to do to save my passengers. but when my father sank into depression, i didn't know how to help him. when he ultimately shot himself, he left our family devastated. don't let this happen to you. if you or a loved one is suicidal, call the national suicide prevention lifeline. no matter how hopeless or helpless you feel, with the right help, you can get well. (franklin d. roosevelt) the inherent right to work is one of the elemental privileges of a free people. endowed, as our nation is, with abundant physical resources... ...and inspired as it should be to make those resources and opportunities available for the enjoyment of all... ...we approach reemployment with real hope of finding a better answer than we have now. narrator: donate to goodwill where your donations help fund
. >> muzing lovers -- music lovers are marking the death of the record producer, he was 90 years old. paul mccartney said george martin was like a second father he was the most generous intelligent and musical person i ever had the pleasure to know. an ringo star tweeted. thank you for all of your love and kindness, george. peace and love. charlie rose reports. >> reporter: when a little known band named the beatles was struggling to sell british rock 'n' roll. love, love me do you know i love you >> reporter: it was george martin, a jazz and comedy producer who signed the group their first recording contract in 1962. baby
>> i knew their repertoire, they were able to perform. i said let's record every song you've got. come done to the studios. we just whistle through them in a day. eleanor rigby picks up the rice in a church where a wedding has been martin was behind 30 of the beatles number one singles. yesterday all my troubles >> that school was for string quartet. well when we did it, paul, scribbled on it, by paul mccartney, john lennon, and mozart. >> reporter: from the beatles to james bond. goldfinger your candle burned out elton john's 1997 rework of candle in the wind honoring princess diana. >> he had the beatles on his
everywhere. captioning funded by cbs it's thursday, march 10th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." face-off in florida. hillary clinton and bernie sanders duel over immigration in their last debate before next week's primary. while the republicans make their closing argument to the sunshine state voters tonight. breaking overnight. at least five people are dead when gunmen shoot their way into a backyard party. and boom box brawl. a passenger's blaring music touches off a fight on board a cross-country flight. good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york.
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