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tv   Through the Decades  CBS  February 17, 2016 5:00pm-5:59pm MST

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is charged with attempted first-degree murder, and unlawful termination of her pregnancy. >> lawyers for lane never dethighed that she attacked wilkins, cbs 4's lauren dispirito at the courthouse in boulder. wilkins told the jurors what happened after she answered an online ad for baby clothing. >>reporter: jim, i watched as she gave that testimony today. for most of it, she was very collected, at times, though you could tell she was trying not to break down. saying how ready she was to bring a baby into her life and how shocked e she was when the attacked happened. she told lane she loved her in an attempt to stop it. michelle wilkins took the stand. explaining what led up to her attack in longmont. >> at one point where i was just holding my hand over my head and i just said -- i don't know why you're doing this, i love you. >>reporter: wilkins told the
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lane's home responding to an ad for baby clothes and said the conversation started to drag on before she says lane hit her had. >> she came down on my arms -- pinned down my arms with her legs and actually used -- i remember she was trying so hard to -- she put her full weight over my wind pipe and i remember everything going black. >>reporter: people seated in the courtroom gallery wiped the a tears, at one point, wilkins showed a scar on her neck. live. >> i remember thinking of aurora, and feeling like i really -- i just thought of her and i felt like i wanted to survive. also, for her. and so i fought back harder. >>reporter: wilkins' baby did
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a jury will decide whether lane is dplt of attempted murder. now, as for lane's motive, prosecutors say it was her failing relationship and an attempt to cover up a fake pregnancy. her defense attorneys are not denying that lane did any of this. calling what happened that day, both hasty and not enough to find her guilty of first-degree murder attempted murder. we're live in boulder, lauren dispirito, cbs 4 news. now, to the latest in that investigation into a damaging fire at a home in broomfield, inside of the home. two people had to been taken to the hospital. one of the victims had to be rescued from that burning building. the investigators are still looking at what caused the fire, which caused the roof to collapse. a weather alert for you tonight, our winter heat wave has the front range drying out, that means a growing fire threat.
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strong winds, that are on their way tomorrow. justin mcheffey live in douglas county, and the threat is here. >>reporter: yeah, karen, and winds are already picking up here in douglas county, inside the fire weather watch. today, in denver, we had a temperature of 68 degrees. that is 22 degrees above average and taking a look at the record books, we have not measured any snow in the city since the second of february. that's over two weeks ago. and look how this vegetation is starting to dry out. let's take a look at the wind advisories for the state of colorado, first with the western slope. tomorrow until midnight, with wind gusts expected to 55 miles per hour. also, along the northern front range, in the high foothills, a high wind watch with wind gusts up to about 80 miles per hour possible, sustained winds by the morning of 30-50 miles per hour. in southern colorado, in the high country, a high wind warning, gusting to 80 miles per hour as well. and southeastern colorado the
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warning for the dry vegetation, low humidity and fast wind gusts, if a fire starts, it's going to spread very quickly. and in a couple minutes, ed greene will show you how warm it will be, a temperature we normally see in april and may. back to you. justin, thank you. sir, the plan to reopen a stretch of i-70 tomorrow afternoon may have be to be pushed back. more rocks are coming down the mountain side in glenwood canyon. the highway shut down there yesterday after two big slides. the shut down of the busy interstate means the 3-hour or longer detour to the north for drivers trying to get around the mess. matt kroschel live tonight and the towns along the detour aren't complaining. >>reporter: no, they're definitely not because all of the extra traffic used on the roads and they might be seeing a
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several days, depending on what cdot is able to get to get the interstate back open. it's detours like this that are bringing a steady stream of travelers through small towns in colorado. >> a normally quiet intersection. >> about a four hour detour. >> i've got to figure out 6 hours. >>reporter: stuck in the middle of the glenwood canyon rock slide caused detour route. >> spiked the amount of traffic that drives by. >>reporter: businesses along this detour are not used to traffic like this either. >> definitely seen a peak in travelers stopping in. >>reporter: detour travelers are founding friendly folks on their unexpected route. around glenwood canyon. >> i've been in colorado my whole life, and i drove through the canyon as a two-lane road, as a construction project, as a kid, and although it's nice and smool smooth now, i've been through a lot of the delays and
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not surprised. not surprised. >>reporter: a lot of problems for some people not from colorado, who are not aware roads like independence pass are closed for the winter. s also, cotton wood pass, some people's gps units are telling them to go over those mountain passes. and they are finding all sorts of problems. definitely use these routes that cdot has established the northern route here through wall cot slide da over monarch pass and gunnison as your routes to get around. each way will take you about the same amount of time, depending on which one you would like to check out. and there's lots of folks on the way ready to take your travelling dollars. matt kroschel, cbs 4 mountain newsroom. now, to an update on the deadly accident outside of a sam's club in denver. investigators say a man was hit by a car, just walking across the parking lot.
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police say the woman driving the car will get a citation for careless driving resulting in death. mayor hancock launched denver's vision 0. the goal is to eliminate all deaths. denver health are collaborating with the city on this project. >> today, denver wants to reduce the fatal crashes, making the roads safe for those walking, biking and riding and driving. >> the coming months, the city will drop a comprehensive action plan, for this year vision 0 will focus on street design enforcement, education and community partnerships. right now, new details for you involving the financial struggles of sports authority. the big retail chain, will be closing 3 area locations. sources confirmed to cbs 4 the land mark sports castle at 10th and broadway in denver will close. expected to happen in the next three months t. other two sports
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in greenwood village, just off arapahoe, and on 29th street, the mall up in boulder, about 140 stores could be closing nationwide. bloomburg news has reported sports authority is preparing to file for bankruptcy is. and developing tonight, apple is in a bad bath l with the fbi -- bat with the fbi and a judge. federal investigators say they are missing key in evidence the terrorist attack in san bernardino, california, last year. well, now, a federal l judge, has order red apple to decrypt the cell phone belonging to one of the attacker. >>reporter: federal investigators haven't found out how to unlock the cell phone of the man who killed 14 people. the phones u auto erase feature might be enabled which might wipe out the data, tuesday, a federal judge ruled apple must find a way to disable that
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that way, the fbi could submit unlimited pass codes to unlock it. p a l says it doesn't have the -- apple says it doesn't have the software and it plans to appeal. new york city mayor bill de dede blasio praises it. >> unfortunately making it easier for terrorists to do their teflish acts and -- devilish acts and it must be stopped. >>reporter: this case is escalating the debate, about privacy versus security. and it could end at the supreme court. >> right now, both parties have dug in and both parties have an incentive to bring this case forward. >>reporter: and cbs news is reporting apple is ready to challenge the rulg tall way to the u.s. -- ruling tall way to
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coming up, they will share part of the record billion and a half lottery. >> cigarette sales are up in colorado, i'll explain the reason for the increase and one thing that might stop it. and a pretty nice day today, just high clouds drifting across the state, mild temperatures, but look at what's coming our way, a big system out here in the pacific, and yes, that's going to send some rain and snow into colorado. the hour-by-hour forecast will show you where it falls.
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we now know another one of the winners from the historic 1.5 billion dollar powerball jackpot. >> maureen smith and david of florida had one of the three winning ticket, they went for the lump sum pay out of 528 million before taxes. >> we're still going to live the same lives, basicly. my truck is about to fall apart, doi need a vehicle -- i do need
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>> he will retire, that's what he really wanted to do. >> maureen has been playing the same numbers for 30 years. cigarette sales in colorado have increased for the first time in nearly ten years. the numbers show more than a million additional l packs sold in 2015, over 2014. now, the state health department is sounding the alarm. cbs 4 health specialist cathy walsh join us with the troubling trend. >> to others not really. it's got the director of state health pretty concerned. he believes a good way, however, to prevent smoking is to make cigarettes more expensive. from camels to cools, you'll find a wide selection of cigarettes at this smoker-friendly store. >> is business good in. >> business is very good. >>reporter: state sales numbers back that up, the colorado p department of public health, more than 194 million packs of cigarettes were sold in this state in 2015. that's up from 2014 by more than
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and it's the first increase in state cigarette sales in nearly a decade. >> does ma mean more people -- that mean more people are smoking? >> our numbers say there are fewer people smoking. but the trend is starting to kind of fall off a bit. >>reporter: state health director doctor larry wolf is concerned. that more cigarettes being sold means more people may be lighting up in the next few years. he blames the price of a pack. in 2005, voters raised the cigarette tax and sales plummeted. ten years later. >> the cost of a pack of cigarettes here in colorado is amongst the cheap nest the country. -- cheapest in the country. >>reporter: the average state cigarette tax is $1.55. in colorado it's just 84 cents. >> we know that price makes a difference when it comes to prevention. >>reporter: smoker friendly manager cathy trail isn't buying it. >> so grow hit people in the pocketbook, will they stop smoking? >> no. no.
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per pack tax ranks 37th this the nation, now, i asked the chair of the colorado -- it's always an ungoing discussion among our partners but no decision on when it will happen. it is amazing the discrepancies. >> between the states. >> incredible. >> in cook county, over $7 a pack. >> $2 illinois tax and $3 for the county tax, plus the local jurisdiction. >> exactly. over $7 a pack. and then the cheapest one, 17 cents in missouri. >> crazy. >> thanks. new tonight, an extra special ultrasound picture for a coup in kansas. pregnant with twins, a boy and a girl. the boy has a hole in his heart and an abnormal brain and not p expected to live. after all of the bad news, they were surprised when the doctors showed them a picture of their unborn daughter, holding her twin's hand. >> i know i'm holding him, i know i'm carrying him r but i
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you know, not knowing, and she's the only one that can actually be there and holding on to him through it and so it's comforting to know if he does pass, he won't be alone. >> if mason makes it through pregnancy, doctors will deliver both sections -- both babies by c section. let's get to ed greene and find out about the windy storm. >> now you come to me after that story. oh, man. well, let's take a look at it. we have high clouds drifting across the area, we do have a system to the west of us that is going to bring us a lot of thing, rain, snow, and yes, some very strong and fwusty winds. and -- gusty winds, you can see how the cold front is pushing onshore with a lot of rain. the high pressure ridge pushing to the east and so some of this moisture will work its way into colorado. in fact, let's take a look at it on the hour-by-hour forecast, 6:00 a.m. clear to partly cloudy skies over the east. here comes the snow. a little snow first and then another big surge cops in and look at how that pushes into the
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rain mixed with snow or snow for western larimer, boulder, all the way down to portions of vail and all the way down to the south. so we have some snow in the high country. and some of that is going to be heavy snow, believe it or not. and then it just dies out. so nothing really gets over here, but friday into saturday, sunday, we have another little system that may come through and we may see a few sprinkles monday. that may be about it. once again, the wind advisory, look at how far over the west, we have all of these winds going on, western colorado, gusting to 55 miles per hour. just in the area that we were showing you. and down here, over the colorado springs area, gusts to 80 miles per hour. because of the warm temperatures and the gusty winds, and no moisture, we have the high wind watch -- yeah, the red flag warning, and the watch for high fire danger. with just 8% humidity. 40 mile an hour gusts and the dry vegetation. look at where we were today. 68 and 65.
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above normal for this time of the year. 28 and 33. 19 would be normal. 63 and 59 right now. southeast 13 for the breezes. 26% humidity with a falling barometer. nice shot from michael smith, sunset set from westminster. this looks like a giant hand. temperatures for tonight, mostly in the 30s over the eastern plains, teen, 20s, 30s for the high country. and then tomorrow, in the west, we'll see 40s and 50s. high country, 30s and 40s. look at the eastern plains. 50s, 60s, 70s, even 80s down there in the southeast. so here's our forecast. then for tonight. look at partly cloudy skies, we'll call it breezy, 40 and 38 the overnight lows. and then for tomorrow, partly cloudy sky, gusty winds, it could be gusting in the city to 35 miles per hour. 73. and then for the next several
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in the 60s on saturday. and in the 50s for sunday and monday. maybe a sprinkle into monday. still, every one of those temperatures above normal. >> not an arctic blast. denver police officer tony lopez, jr., was hit by 6 bullets. now, just two months after he laid on ground calling for help, officer lopez is talking with our suzanne mccarroll tonight at 10:00. >> is was trying to be calm and i remember, i gave out my call sign, officer down, shot, and asked for an ambulance. >>reporter: tony lopez, jr., remembers the fwun fight, remembers calling in for his own ambulance. at the time, he had no idea how dire his condition was. >> twice in any left leg, once in my right leg, once in my chest. >>reporter: he did survive and now working hard to get back to being a street cop. and to get strong enough for what he calls the biggest moment of his life. >> now, we're going to have a real family, i just -- i can't wait for that.
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interview with officer tony lopez ,,
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,, rin the middle of a time when senior povertyt is increasing. republicans and some democratsp came up with a brilliant idea for cutting cost-of-living adjustments for social security. we said, "it will be over our dead bodies if you cut social security." as president, i will do everything i can to extend the solvency of social security and expand benefits for people who desperately need them. i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. since 1961, pearle vision has provided the neighborhood with expert eye care. that was dr. stanley pearle's vision and we still proudly carry on his legacy. today, doctors like lisa hamilton perform eye exams that can help detect diabetes. because we care for you... and your eyes. this is genuine eye care, in your neighborhood.
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i have a routine every time the avs play, check how many games they have left, and compare it to the teams they are competing with. tied with the predators and sit in the wildcard spots, 4 points ahead of the wild and coyotes,
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couple less than the other teams. tonight's opponent, the montreal canadians. not really a focus for him or his guys. >> we've played them enough now, it's not a big deal. it's making the playoffs, i know that's hah he cares about -- what he cares about too. hadn't been part of montreal for 20 years now, i mean, it's not -- i mean, it's nothing -- i don't think it's anything to think about too much. i don't think he's thinking about it, either. we're thinking about winning and the playoff spot. >> ed talking about temperatures in the 60s and 70s, which doesn't seem ideal for making an outdoor ice rink, but no wor ris over at coors field, the ice prep thing down to a science. everything on track for the battle on blake saturday. we'll hear from du at 6:00. >> rockies and all-star second base, a 8 million dollar deal within the sides were set to go to arbitration. pitchers and catchers reporting to spring training today,
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that more than 40 play r verse already arrived early. the first team workout a week away. usa put out the mlb projections this weekend with a lot of predictions, they are have the rockies last. a 100 loss season. >> on paper, obviously, even is counting us out, which is fine, i think, i think we get counted on paper. that's okay, we don't want to have the expectations, we can surprise people and that will be the goal this year. guys need to step up. and you know, if we don't step up, it will be a rough start. >> everyone has hope.
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the world a president has to grapple with. sometimes you can't even imagine. that's the job. and she's the one who's proven she can get it done. ...securing a massive reduction in nuclear weapons... ...standing up against the abuse of women... ...protecting social security... ...expanding benefits for the national guard... ...and winning health care for 8 million children... the presidency is the toughest job in the world and she's the one who'll make a real difference for you. i'm hillary clinton and i
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brought to you by: . thanks for watching colorado >> pelley: the battle lines of privacy are drawn. apple refuses a court order to hack the phone of the san bernardino terrorists. also tonight, criminal hackers have seized a hospital's al's computer system, and they're holding it for ransom. trump talks up torture to fight terror. or >> torture works, okay, folks. >> pelley: and a veteran who saw so much death gets the gift of life. >> probably the best wake-up call in the history of wake-up calls. >> pelley: so why won't the v.a. pay for the treatment? captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. spo
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the collided tonight. ht the f.b.i. got a court order requiring apple to help investigators hack the iphone of one of the terrorists behind the san bernardino massacre. but the head of apple is refusing the order. with more on this, we have jeff pegues joining us. jeff. >> reporter: scott, tonight, a to top industry official tells cbs st news that apple could, theoretically, write software to comply with the judge's order, though it has never been done before. but apple says it is ready to appeal this ruling and take the fight all the way to the supreme court. within hours of the ruling, apple's c.e.o. tim cook called the demand "chilling" and said and that it could lead to the tech giant being forced to "build surveillance software to intercept your messages," or even access your phone's microphone or camera without
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since syed farook and his wife tashfeen malik killed 14 people, the f.b.i. has been scrubbing their electronic and internet te history. the bureau determined farook and malik sympathized with isis and other islamic radicals. but the f.b.i. has not been able to get into an iphone provided to farook by his employer, which could provide key clues about his contacts and whereabouts. in court papers, the f.b.i. says the phone may show that farook was in communication with th victims who were later killed. u.s. magistrate sheri pym tr ordered apple to figure out how to turn off the phone's auto- erase feature which wipes out the phone after 10 incorrect log-in attempts. apple's cook said developing that technology would create a backdoor to the iphone and there was no way to guarantee that it would only be used in this case. law enforcement has been warning in about the dangers of encryption for more than a year. new york police commissioner bill bratton:
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for terrorism purposes, and for general law enforcement purposes with the new devices and the continuing effort to make them ng even more secure. >> reporter: apple says it has been cooperating with the f.b.i. by providing information the in couple backed up online. scott, apple intends to file its appeal as early as next week. >> pelley: jeff, thanks. if this case does go to the supreme court, it could define privacy for a generation. "60 minutes" talked about this issue with f.b.i. director james comey and with apple's c.e.o. tim cook. >> on your smartphone today, on your iphone, there's likely health information. there's financial information. there are intimate conversations with your family, or your coworkers. there's probably business secrets. and you should have the ability to protect it. and the only way we know how to do that is to encrypt it.
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it's because if there's a way to get in, then somebody will find a way in. there have been people that suggest that we should have a back door, but the reality is if you put a back door in, that back door is for everybody, for good guys and bad guys. >> the notion that we would market devices that would allow someone to place themselves beyond the law troubles me a lot. i am a big supporter of the rule of law, but as a country, i don't know why we would want to put people beyond the law. that is, sell cars with trunks that couldn't ever be opened by law enforcement with a court order or sell an apartment that could never be entered, even by law enforcement. >> if the government lays a proper warrant on us today, then we will give the specific information that is requested because we have to, by law. in the case of encrypted communication, we don't have it to give. and so, like your imessages are
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we don't have access to those. >> i want to make sure as they do that people's privacy is protected. i don't want anyone willy-nilly going through my phone or looking at pictures might have children but i also don't want to live in a country where the bad guys know there's a way for them to be absolutely beyond the law. >> pelley: in another case tonight, comey's f.b.i. is leading the investigation of a b. hostage situation at a california hospital. but it's not people being held. ld it's the computer system. carter evans is in los angeles. >> reporter: inside hollywood presbyterian medical center, computer screens have been dark since hackers took over the data calls to the hospital's media line are met with this voicemail recording: >> reporter: the attack used what's known as ransomware, malicious software that encrypts files which can only be unlocked
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ransom is paid. in this case, according to a s source familiar with the investigation, hackers demanded, and the hospital paid an undisclosed amount in the computer currency bitcoin, which is nearly impossible to trace. since the attack, the medical center staff has resorted to pen and paper and even fax machines for communications. the f.b.i. confirmed the attack but declined to comment on its investigation, and, scott, nd hollywood presbyterian has not responded to cbs news requests. >> pelley: carter evans, thanks very much. campaigning today in south ou carolina, donald trump said that waterboarding is not severe enough in the effort to pry the truth out of suspected terrorists. and from the sounds of it, he and his chief rival ted cruz l te might like to try it on each other. in campaigns that seem unable to break out of a cycle of name calling. major garrett is in south carolina. >> donald, i would encourage nc
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lawsuit challenging this ad, claiming it is defamation, file the lawsuit. >> reporter: ted cruz today scoffed at donald trump for d from the cruz campaign. >> i am pro-choice in every respect. >> mr. trump has sent me a legal cease and desist letter saying, "stop telling the voters my now, that is objectively legally frivolous. >> reporter: trump fired back calling cruz desperate: the g.o.p. front-runner said in a statement. trump has called cruz a liar all week. he's also threatened to sue cruz over his eligibility to run for president, given his canadian birth. on another legal issue, trump tru said today he would defy geneva convention prohibitions and use torture to fight terrorism. >> torture works, okay, folks. you, you have these guys-- torture doesn't work upon - believe me it works. what do you think of
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absolutely fine but we should go much stronger. >> reporter: marco rubio current polling behind trump and cruz u today won the coveted endorsement of south carolina governor nikki haley. >> if we elect marco rubio, every day will be a great day in ll america. >> reporter: it was another blow to jeb bush whose brother, former president george w. bush, met privately with haley on monday. trump picked up the endorsement of the low country sports man today, an influential hunting and fishing group. scott, the group backed the 2012 south carolina republican primary winner, newt gingrich. >> pelley: and the republican vote in south carolina is on saturday. s major, thank you. tha three days before the democratic caucuses in nevada, the race is as tight as it can be. in a new poll out today, it's clinton 48, sanders 47. we spent a day with sanders last week, and we'll do the same with clinton tomorrow. at least 28 people were killed today, more than 60 wounded
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convoy in turkey's capital, ankara. no group has claimed h responsibility, but turkey is fighting a long-running insurgency with kurdish rebels. separately today, turkey shelled kurdish troops in syria. fresh evidence that last week's cease-fire signed by the u.s., russia, and others, never had a chance. russian warplanes are clearing the way for the assad dictatorship to over-run the rebels. the five-year-old civil war created the chaos that led to isis, and holly williams is following this desperate fight. po >> reporter: from beneath the a rubble of a shattered building, it a little boy waved his hand, , telling rescue workers he's still alive. seconds later, they free him, bloodied but breathing. they also dig frantically for a
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child, it's too late. we can't independently verify these videos, but they appear to show the syrian regime's new offensive in aleppo province, which is backed by russian airstrikes. hassan haj ali is a rebel commander who told us his men have received weapons from the u.s. and are trying to fight off the assault. "when the regime kills women and kil children, "he told us "they're telling syrians to get out of rebel-held areas." as the regime and russia bombard us aleppo province, the battle field there has become even more chaotic. now there's evidence that groups supported by the u.s. have started to fight each other as they vie for territory. hassan haj ali, along with other
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they're clashing with kurdish fighters and the kurdish group gr also receives american support. "our american friends said f they'd put pressure on the kurds he to stop the clashes," he told us. "but there's no sign that's happened." the glimmer of good news from syria today is that aid convoys carrying food and medicine made it into place where people have b been cut off by fighting. and, scott, one of those towns is madaya, where we've seen reports of people stashing to death. >> pelley: holly williams on the syrian border for us tonight. holly, thank you. well, we saw a rare shortage of grace from pope francis last night in mexico. someone pulled him on top of a pe young person in a wheelchair. watch this. the pope shouts, "don't be selfish." tonight, francis is jumping in to the fight over immigration as
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the rio grande from texas, and manuel bojorquez is there. >> reporter: it was his it strongest stand yet in solidarity with migrants. is he is addressing their plight at this mass before 200,000 in juarez, calling it a humanitarian crisis. across the border in el paso, a a crowd of 30,000 watched the th mass, a symbolic event for two cities separated only by the rio grande. and connected here by a choir comprised of people from both sides. like americans flor and ana garcia from el paso. >> we feel part of both communities since we go back and forth so often. >> reporter: the mother and daughter have seen the ravages of violence in juarez, fueled by cartels and human smugglers, troubles pope francis is facing head on. er >> going to all the places where
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showing that he is there shows that even in the darkest moments >> reporter: ana has been l y led up to this moment. what was that like when you knew you would be part of that choir? >> we were practically just, ping like, jumping around the house for the rest of the day. >> it's, like, bonding. it's a very, very deep experience and we're both in it. >> reporter: it is also a powerful moment for this massive crowd behind me. scott, on immigration, pope francis has been blunt calling for the end to deaths and exploitation and his choice of is a clear message, not only to mexico, but the u.s. >> pelley: manuel, thanks. an old battery recycling plant s has left a neighborhood od . and years after a devastating congress and the v.a. when "the
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cbs evening news" continues. (toilet flush) if you need an opioid to manage your chronic pain, you may be sooo constipated it feels like everyone can go ...except you. opioid-induced constipation, oic, is a different type of constipation, which may need a different approach. longing for a change? have the conversation with your doctor about oic, and ask about prescription
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suffer from serious health conditions often associated with lead poisoning, including her five-year-old disabled son. >> i feel like my whole family's been taken advantage, but yet we're not getting the proper help. it's taking quite a bit of time. , th and once again, the damage has been done. >> reporter: since 1981, exide 81 technologies recycled car batteries in vernon, california, using a temporary permit which allowed them to sidestep strict state hazardous waste laws for more than 30 years. during that time, the company was cited by california's department of toxic substances at least 10 times and issued over $1.3 million in fines. but last year, to avoid criminal prosecution, exide made a deal al with the federal government to d shut down and set aside $9 million in a trust for cleanup. >> i see this as a big environmental justice issue. >> reporter: los angeles county supervisor hilda soleis, has
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more for months. she said today's $176 million plan is a start but it may not be enough to make these families whole again. >> i think the state failed them. i think exide failed them. >> reporter: state officials say this sizable cleanup, including the plant and surrounding homes, could take well over $176 million, but they won't know an exact amount until they get get started and, scott, that is a process that could take several years to finish. >> pelley: mireya villarreal in our los angeles newsroom. thank you. a man loses a wallet and gets a letter explaining why he's not getting it back.
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long-term financial security for over 145 years. ,, >> >> pelley: when reilly flaherty ah lost his wallet in new york, he he thought he'd never see it again, and he won't. the other day, the person who found it mailed flatter his license and his credit cards with a letter explaining, "i
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weed. the metrocard, because, well, the subway fare's $2.75, and the wallet, because it's kind of t cool." he may not be honest, but at least he's honest about it. flaherty was particularly upset p that the anonymous writer kept his mr. shiny's shoe shine loyalty card because he said, "i almost had a free shine." and we'll be right back. you totaled your brand new car. p nobody's hurt, but there will still be pain. p it comes when your insurance company says they'll only pay p three quarters of what it takes to replace it. what are you supposed to do? drive three quarters of a car? p now if you had liberty mutual new car replacement, you'd get your whole car back. p i guess they don't want you driving around on three wheels. smart. with liberty mutual new car replacement, we'll replace the full value of your car. see car insurance
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,, >> pelley: we end tonight with a soldier's story. long after his war ended, he's still fighting for his dreams ti and for hundreds of wounded
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here's david martin. >> reporter: losing a leg in afghanistan was not about to stop kevin jaye from marrying lauren belliotti last august. but another wound cast a cloud of doubt over their vows. >> i am looking forward to every day that i have with you, to watching us grow from just the two of us to a family that we t have always dreamed of. >> reporter: the roadside bomb that took kevin's leg also blew away one of his testicles and damaged another. this is a wound guys are terrified of. >> yes. when guys are hurt they're like, "don't even tell me. just don't even go there." >> so they went to see dr. jason e. fertility clinic. >> he still does make some testosterone and some sperm but far less than the average and not enough for them to be able to conceive naturally. >> reporter: bromer perform aid procedure called in vitro ural
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it didn't work. >> it was probably the worst day of my life. >> it was pretty brutal. >> yeah, it was bad. you felt hopeless. >> reporter: after a second trial, lauren tested herself with a home pregnancy kit. >> it was like 4:00, 5:00 in the morning, and i woke him up and i'm like, "i'm pregnant! ik it says i'm pregnant." >> reporter: so that's how you woke up? >> it was very exciting. it was probably the best wake-up call, you know, ever in the history of wake-up calls. c >> reporter: a sonogram confirmed it. they could see their baby's heart beating. >> we've got one baby and we've got one heartbeat. >> it's the most amazing thing at i've ever seen in my entire life. >> okay, you know, some of my guys are still pretty good. >> reporter: some of your guys, your sperm. >> it's still kind of working wait it should be. wor >> reporter: you guys have been very, very open what in most couple's lives is a very private thing. why are you being so open? >> we're trying to change, you know, a law in congress to allow
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able to have the family that they want, family of their d dreams, and not break the bank. >> reporter: that's right, a current law that is the product of antiabortion politics prohibits the department of veterans affairs from covering the cost of in vitro tr fertilization for any of the estimated 1,800 veterans who have suffered damage to their reproductive organs. >> the guys need to start talking up about it or congress j is just going to, you know, keep shoveling dirt over top of it and not doing anything about it. >> reporter: kevin and lauren were able to afford the $25,000 00 cost because her job as a teacher comes with health th insurance that covers in vitro fertilization. n. >> our ultimate hope is just to be able to change this law. we're not, you know, really looking for handouts or anything like that. >> reporter: kevin and lauren are expecting their baby in august, but they've done it without any help from the the government which sent him to war. david martin, cbs news,
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>> pelley: and that's the cbs evening news for tonight. for all of us at cbs news all around the world, good night. ca we start cbs 4 news at 6:00 tonight with a developing story, a victim breaks down in tears as she describes being brutally attacked in longmont. michelle wilkins testified today in the case against dynel lane. lauren dispirito live outside of the boulder county justice center, with the emotional testimony today. lauren. >>reporter: very emotional at times, karen. wilkins described being so ready to bring a baby into her life survive. there were tears in the courtroom as michelle wilkins described march 18th, 2015. the day the 27-year-old says
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her unborn baby from her body. >> i remember thinking about aurora and feeling like i really -- i just thought of her and i felt like i wanted to survive, also for her. and so i fought back harder. >>reporter: the prosecution argues lane plotted to steal wilkins baby to cover up lies about her own fake pregnancy. wilkins says she found lane's craigslist ad for baby clothes violent. >> she pinned down my arms, with her legs, and actually used -- i remember she was trying so hard to -- when she got closer to me, she was -- on the heel of her hand over my wind pipe and remember everything going black.

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