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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  March 28, 2018 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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would, i wouldn't trust you. >> will that be enough? >> i think sending the ceo of a company up to testify in front of a group of congressmen, never does that much for the average consumer. >> the congressional hot seat, never fun. vlad, what has zuckerberg said about possible regulation of facebook. >> he says may be time for it. he called it the right kind of regulation. a delicate balance. anything that fundamentally changes the business model of tech companies whether facebook or another specifically allowing them to access user information, to share with other businesses, other applications could hurt the bottom line. >> vlad staying on the facebook story for us. thank you very much. the sexual abuse scandal at michigan statewidened today. universities where former sports doctor, larry nassar worked, serving long prison term for abuse young women. dr. jon lapook, a former dean has been arrested as well. william strampel, the person
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response bum for supervising larry nassar abused of inappropriate sexual behavior himself. according to the come planlt. his ex-boss used his office to harass, discriminate, demean, sexually proposition and sexually assault female students. groping making sexual comments to students and possessing nude and seminude photos of women many appearing to be selfies of msu students. pornographic videos were found on his work computer. accused of neglecting his duty supervising nassar in jail for sexually abusing more than 250 young women including aly raissman. >> this tragedy could have been avoided. >> i couldn't have imagined that he was also a predator himself. but i knew he was definitely an enabler. >> in 2014, michigan state university student a. man day tomashow, filed a complaint against nassar for sexual abuse. an investigation cleared him. >> i personally was not only victimized by, that man, i was
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revictimized by msu when they had the the audacity to tell me i didn't understand sexual assault. >> strampel did develop guidelines. strampel. >> how does his arrest change the big picture here? >> i think it shows this was a systematic problem. an institutional problem. not, just one bad guy. >> nassar sexually abused 12 more women after tomashow launched her complaint. strampel denied, sexual misconduct and neglect of duty. charges against him carry maximum nine years, jeff. >> dr. lapook, thank you. >> in russia shock turned to rage as awful details emerged from a fire in a shopping mall. at least 64 people were killed. most of them children. charlie d'agata is in moscow. >> thousands turned out
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demanding answers. some, held pictures of their dead children. the truth they shouted we want the truth. why did sto many children die i sun day's fire? a father broke down, recalling the last conversation he had with his daughter, i told her to lie down on the floor. and breathe. dad, she said, i'm suffocating. >> at least, 41 children died. it was the beginning of school holidays and the shopping mall was packed. today, president vladamir putin found himself the target of open hostilit hostility. promise me we will know the truth this woman demanded. the local deputy governor could only drop to his knees. and beg forgiveness. >> cctv footage showed the moment the fire broke out. sending a plume of deadly smoke into the hallways. >> a woman tries to reassure her son. let's get to the car, daen yell, she says. we'll be quick.
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it is still not clear how the fire started. but witnesses say, fire alarms failed. and doors were locked. trapping those inside. >> the protests spilled over to moscow. there are thousands of people gathered here. yet when you walk through the crowd, you only hear one thing. that's utter silence. out of respect, grief, been the its own way, making a statement. >> shouldn't have happened. because -- this is just an amusement center. shopping center. and, and, how is this even possible. >> president putin blamed the fire on criminal negligence. the russian government seems rattled at this vigil we attended earlier this evening. the number of security officers far outnumbered the crowd. and jeff, tomorrow has been declared, a day of mourning. >> awful. charlie d'agata in moscow. charlie, thank you. firefighters from all over america, came here to new york today to honor one of their own. they attended funeral at st.
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patrick's cathedral for, lieutenant michael davidson. 15 year veteran killed last week, fighting a fire on the set of a movie filmed in harlem. davidson was 37. he leaves a wife, a 6-year-old son, and three daughters, ages 7, 3, 1 behind. but up next, far more eggs and embryos damaged than f
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fertility clinic outside cleveland admitted the failure of its freezer system did much more damage than first thought. dr. tara narula is following this. >> reporter: nearly 1,000 patients have learned that 4,000 eggs and embryo were destroyed on march 3rd. in a new letter to patients. university hospitals apologized again. saying, the remote alarm system on the tank designed to alert a uh employee to changes like temperature swings was off. the hospital says they don't know who turned the remote alarm off or how long it was off. they also said they were aware the tank in question needed preventative maintenance. some of the eggs and embryos had been stored since the 80s. the hospital investigation is on going. >> right now we do not know whether it is mechanical or human, or combination. >> james lu chairman of the department of obstetrics and gynecology at the hospital. lu doesn't think anyone
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intentionally disengaged the alarm. >> we are in the process of identifying the exact sequence of when this occurred. and when, who, who ordered the deactivation. >> this was something waiting to happen. >> christina ellis and husband mark had two embryos remaining at university hospital after giving birr toout their daughter. hoping to use them to give her a sibling. now they're suing, claiming negligence and breach of contract. >> there is nothing financially that i can gain. you can't put a price tag on, embryo or an egg. i'm hoping there is some changes that this never happens again for any future families and no one has to go flew what we are going through. >> the hospital says it is offering families free ivf cycles and providing counseling at no charge. jeff, so far no known connections between the failure at this clinic and the one that happened same day at fertility clinic in san francisco. >> all right, tara. thank you. >> up next here tonight. a trooper's life on the line.
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oh, you wanna go outside? you gotta go tinky poo-poo? i already went, ok? in the bathroom! as long as people talk baby-talk to dogs, you can count on geico saving folks money. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. you wouldn't accept from any one else. so why accept it from your allergy pills? most pills don't finish the job because they don't relieve nasal congestion. flonase allergy relief is different. flonase relieves sneezing, itchy, watery eyes and a runny nose, plus nasal congestion, which pills don't. flonase helps block 6 key inflammatory substances. most pills only block one. and 6 is greater than 1. start your day with flonase for more complete allergy relief. flonase. this changes everything. a security breach in baltimore. the 911 system hacked saturday morning. the mayor told the sun,
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automatic dispatching was temporarily shuttle down. calls were handled manually. it is not clear who was behind the hacking. in utah, a state trooper cheated death on a snowy highway. watch this. sergeant cade benchly walking to a disabled car when another car sent him flying off the road. the trooper broke a shoulder blade, and four ribs. so difficult to look at. today, surrounded by his wife and kids. he said he is okay. a message for drivers. when you see an accident, slow down. >> a wedding in cheshire england, a real hoot thanks to the owl. the couple hired to deliver the rings. it started, the release of the owl. landed on the best man. when a groomsman, pointed. the bird went for him. the man was startled, fell out of his chair. could have knocked him over with a feather. as for the bride and groom, they thought it was, hilarious, a day they will never forget.
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everyone is okay tonight. >> u
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finally tonight. round and round it goes. where it drops nobody knows. china abandoned its space station in 2017. losing altitude falling to earth ever since. when and where? chip reid takes a look. >> imagine this. a chinese space station is spinning out of control and
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hurdling towards earth. most of it will burn up in the atmosphere. what's left will come crashing down, some time in the next week. striking some where between, 43 degrees north and 43 degrees south. which includes, most of the united states. >> if you've find that frightening, space expert john logston of george washington university has a word of advice. relax. >> so the chances of a piece of this thing hitting somebody on earth are pretty slim. >> very slim. >> very slim. >> not zero. >> okay, not zero. chances are, about 1 million times smaller than the odds of wink the powerball jackpot. really, relax. china launched the space station in 2011. it means heavenly palace. but really just one of more than half a million pieces of space junk orbiting the earth. >> it sounds like kind of a flying rv. >> about that. you know, like a winnebago in space. >> as we learned as children
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what goes up must come down. >> it gradually slows down over time and slows down and slows. and, until eventually it its not going fast enough to stay in orbit. >> itch the space station sounds fa mill yar, you probably saw gravity with sandra bullock. >> i am about to undock. >> when the real spacecraft will hit the earth is still up in the air. >> at this point we know within plus or minus two days of april 1st it is likely to re-enter. >> april fool's. >> april fool's day. space junk with a sense of humor. chip reid, cbs news, washington. that its the "overnight news" for wednesday. for some of you've the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news, and cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm jeff glor.
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hi, everyone welcome to the overnight news. the larry nassar, sexual abuse scandal, ensnared the former dean of michigan state university. william strampel was arraigned. prosecutors say not only did he fail to stop nassar's sex crimes he engaged in some of his own. dr. jon lapook has the story.
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william strampel, the person response bum for supervising larry nassar abused of inappropriate sexual behavior himself. according to the come planlt. his ex-boss used his office to harass, discriminate, demean, sexually proposition and sexually assault female students. groping making sexual comments to students and possessing nude and seminude photos of women many appearing to be selfies of msu students. pornographic videos were found on his work computer. accused of neglecting his duty supervising nassar in jail for sexually abusing more than 250 young women including aly raissman. >> this tragedy could have been avoided. >> i couldn't have imagined that he was also a predator himself. but i knew he was definitely an enabler. >> in 2014, michigan state university student a. man day tomashow, filed a complaint against nassar for sexual abuse. an investigation cleared him.
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>> i personally was not only victimized by, that man, i was revictimized by msu when they had the the audacity to tell me i didn't understand sexual assault. >> strampel did develop guidelines. strampel. >> how does his arrest change the big picture here? >> i think it shows this was a systematic problem. an institutional problem. not, just one bad guy. >> nassar sexually abused 12 more women after tomashow launched her complaint. strampel denied, sexual misconduct and neglect of duty. charges against him carry maximum nine years, jeff. facebook ceo mark zuckerberg summoned before congress to explain how his website, about the personal data of 50 million user to find its way into the hands of a political consultant. vladamir duthiers has the story.
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for you, donald trump's election cross aid line. >> i wouldn't say it is just because of donald trump. donald trump, kind of makes it click in your head this actually has a wider impact. >> already the federal trade commission announced opening its investigation into face book data handling practices. >> it is not an issue that is going away. >> it is not an issue going away. not an issue that is new. the fact there is a political angle to it now i think is why we are thinking so much. >> amid cries to eliminate data sharing practices by social media companies. zuckerberg is asked to testify before multiple congressional committees and parliament. >> what in god's name, were you thinking? >> historically, for ceos in hot water, appearing before congress can seem like a brutal public shaming. >> you are taking a position
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against the very security that you are selling and, you are not troubled. >> senator, i again. >> you want people to trust you. >> senator, i think people, why would, i wouldn't trust you. >> will that be enough? >> i think sending the ceo of a company up to testify in front of a group of congressmen, never does that much for the average consumer. >> the congressional hot seat, never fun. vlad, what has zuckerberg said about possible regulation of facebook. >> he says may be time for it. he called it the right kind of regulation. a delicate balance. industry watchers say, anything that fundamentally changes the business model of tech companies whether facebook or another specifically allowing them to access user information, to share with other businesses, other applications could hurt the bottom line. >> vlad staying on the facebook human error blamed for the malfunction at a cleveland fertility clinic that ruined more than 4,000 eggs and embryos. dr. tara naruda has the story. >> reporter: nearly 1,000 patients have learned that 4,000 eggs and embryo were destroyed
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on march 3rd. in a new letter to patients. university hospitals apologized again. saying, the remote alarm system on the tank designed to alert a uh employee to changes like temperature swings was off. the hospital says they don't know who turned the remote alarm off or how long it was off. they also said they were aware the tank in question needed preventative maintenance. some of the eggs and embryos had been stored since the 80s. the hospital investigation is on going. >> right now we do not know whether it is mechanical or human, or combination. >> james lu chairman of the department of obstetrics and gynecology at the hospital. lu doesn't think anyone
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intentionally disengaged the alarm. >> we are in the process of identifying the exact sequence of when this occurred. and when, who, who ordered the deactivation. >> this was something waiting to happen. >> christina ellis and husband mark had two embryos remaining at university hospital after giving birr toout their daughter. hoping to use them to give her a sibling. now they're suing, claiming negligence and breach of contract. >> there is nothing financially that i can gain. you can't put a price tag on, embryo or an egg. i'm hoping there is some changes that this never happens again for any future families and no one has to go flew what we are going through. >> the hospital says it is offering families free ivf cycles and providing counseling at no charge. jeff, so far no known connections between the failure at this clinic and the one that happened same day at fertility clinic in san francisco. >> all right, tara. 43-year-old was arrested the day after 11 suspicious packages he allegedly mailed arrived in military bases in the washington, d.c. area. he had a history of writing crank letters to the military, so the rambling notes included in the packages immediately fingered him as a suspect. he was arrested at his home in everett washington monday night. much to the surprise of a
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neighbor. >> i'm in shock. i've don't know what to say. it's so close to my house. you know. >> he appeared in court this afternoon charged with one count of shipping explosive materials. which carries a maximum penalty of ten years. the packages contained what the fbi called potential destructive devices. and were sent to government mail processing facilities, at the cia, the naval surface warfare center, fort belvoir, and fort mcnair. the package at fort mcnair, the national defense university and contained black powder and a fuse. one fort belvoir. the in tell organization which an lies spy photos taken by sat lielts. another package addressed to the secret service. none of the packages exploded. the motive for mailing the packages is unclear.
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stormy daniels broke her silence on the one-night stand with donald trump. before he became president. and details, ended up on the cutting room floor. we take you behind the scenes of the interview with this installment of 60 minutes overtime. >> anderson, you interviewed porn star, stormy daniels about her alleged affair with the president. you said in the clip that was released, you're not 100% sure why she is doing this 60 minutes interview. >> aren't you taking a big risk? >> i am. >> i guess i'm not, i'm not 100% sure why you are doing this. >> could viewers say the same thing to you they're not 100%
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sure why you and 60 minutes are doing the stormy daniels interview? >> sure some people will say that. given the level of interest, i think there are plenty of people who would understand why we would be interested in doing the story. one a human story about somebody who says they had an intimate relationship with the president of the united states. you had sex with him. >> yes. >> you were 27. he was 60. were you physically atracked to him? >> no. >> of not at all? >> no. >> for us it wasn't so thuch there was an affair. that's not that much the headline. for it was everything that happened since. and how this, this -- how we have gotten to this point. >> yeah, there were many, tawdry details that you and 60 minutes team decided to leave out of the story. >> yeah, of course. yes. i mean there are many, many, tawdry details which we did not include in the story. because it is just, us not, not our interest. >> what's the biggest news out of your interview with stormy daniels as you see it. >> i certainly think the newest
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information, the, the -- the threat, that stormy daniels says, physical threat, stormy daniels said was made against her in 2011 in a parking lot in las vegas. >> i was in a parking lot. going to a fitness class with my infant daughter. and, a guy walked up on me. and, said to me. leave trump alone. forget the story. and then he leaned around and looked at my daughter. and said, a beautiful little girl. a shame if something happened to her mom. he was gone. >> she was saying, cannot clearly identify the person. did not go off to the police. again, people may say that, hurts her credibility. she says she was scared. you took it as the a direct threat. >> absolutely. i was rattled. remember going in. that helps, that helps explain why she is been denying the affair. signing the documents. >> certainly could help explain. and, and, you know, michael cohen, trump's attorney has categorically denied ever making a threat against her in any way. physical, by e-mail, phone.
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any way. but i think, that's a moment that people hatch not heard before. how do we know you are telling the truth? >> because i have no reason to lie. you know. i am not getting paid to be here. i am opening myself up for, for, you know, possible danger. and, and definitely a whole lot of [ bleep ]. >> she is very concerned. it seems in the interview. she is going to be, labeled a liar. and a golddigger. >> of right. >> she gives you lots of examples where she could have made money. sold the story and didn't. the entire time, ten years this was going on. i was asked to make parodies, adult movie parodies make a lot of money. traction, press. they wanted me to make a movie. and i said. >> of you having sex with somebody that looked like donald trump. >> i said no, repeatedly. much to their, you know. >> why? >> because it is not how i wanted to be portrayed. i did not want this out there. even though i could have
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capitalized and made money the entire time. i never did. >> do you think this interview will help her credibility? >> it's hard for me to judge. how viewers are going to -- interpret her from this interview. i mean -- you know, we fried to -- paint as clear a picture and as truthful a picture of person as we can. clearly she is on this tour now. she says she didn't name it the make america horny again tour. >> i had nothing to do with it. >> isn't going on a tour, with the name make america horny again, that is, playing off your current notoriety. >> yes. but i haven't used that. the clubs are putting it on their fliers. i haven't uttered it now until now, because i think it sound really cheesy. >> look in 2011, she was willing to accept, $15,000 to tell the story. she didn't receive money. the article never stau the light of day.
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and then, after the republican nomination, she says people were coming to her with offers to sell her story. >> suddenly people are reaching out offering me money. large amounts of money. was i tempted, yes? >> she says, she struggled with it. so there have been times when she has -- you know, tried to accept money. thought about accepting money. and, and, ultimately did accept money to, to not tell her story. just plain and simple. the $130,000 was it hush money to stay silent? >> yes. >> the story was coming out again. i was concerned for my family. and their safety. >> whether you believe her or not, that's up for viewers to decide. she certainly had a lot of details in her story. >> she had a lot of details -- that, that -- you might say -- one could only know if they had been in an intimate situation. >> it would appear that way, yes. >> physically you've have seen
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him, in ways that other people haven't? >> correct. >> and, if need be i can describe that. >> his private parts. >> i could. >> for trump voters who like the change that he represents, you know, why does the stormy daniels story matter to some one look that who -- maybe all ready accepted, you know, donald trump is who he is. >> it may not matter. not for me to say what should, shouldn't matter to a voter. but if, if, lies have been told about some body. this seemed like from stormy daniels' perspective to set the record straight in credible forum. why does the record need to be set straight? >> because people are saying whatever they wanted to say about me. >> there are certainly other question that are raised by the response to, to, the allegations that stormy daniels is making. federal election laws which may, may not have been viep lated. there is potential interest in
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the department of justice. there is the mueller investigation. which, which, you know, if they're interested in michael cohen and they're interested in, in -- getting ma teerlds on michael cohen. they can then use to pressure hem to reveal more information which is obviously, the technique prosecutors use. may be interested in, in, any violations of, of election laws that michael cohen may, may not have, have -- perpetrated. >> how long are you on tour right now? >> what has the it been like to be reporter at the center of the story, anticipation around it. >> interesting, there is, done a lot of, lot of big interviews. the cross section of people. interested. people stopping on the street. in ubers. friend. and you know it's, it's been, hard to remain silent about it. so i am just glad that it is finally out there. and, people can make it, of it what they will. >> do you have any regrets about the sexual encounter with donald
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trump? >> if i would have known 12 years ago i would be sitting here talking to you, no offense. then yes, i regret it. >> because? >> because i don't like talking to you about this. >> what do we look for next? what should we watch closely after the story airs? >> i think you are going to see -- i think there is more to come on this story. >> not saying stormy daniels aspect of the story. but on the methods, methods that were used to, to, keep her silent. >> how those methods may have been uptzed in other scenarios. >> correct. if, if, stormy daniels' story is true, that sunny, a thug came up to her in the parking lot in las vegas in 2011. this is long before donald trump was the presidential candidate. i mean, if, if somebody is using, intimidation tactics, physical intimidation tactics
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probably not the first time they have done it. that is a potentially story i imagine. people would look at. has this kind of thing happened before. and i don't have the answer to that. >> but there is more reporting to be done? >> i am quite sure there is. >> you can see more 60 minutes overtime reports on o
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the fresco along the ceiling of the sistine chapel kidded one of the world's greatest works of art. down the block you can see the sistine chapel in a whole new light. seth doane has the the story from rome. take a look at this view from st. peter's basilica, and behind it, sistine chapel. 6 million people visit the sistine chapel every year. now, just down the road, at hey theater, it is possible to see it has never been seen before. lasers, lights. and a thunderous sound system. add distinctly modern dimension to aster th sterory that is 500. michaelangelo, painting the sistine chapel. iffages fill the theater. even its creator has a hard time describing. >> it is easier to stay what it is not. there is ballet.
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not ballet. there is a lot of beautiful music, by john metcalf, not a musical. it is a very technological show. >> he treated him as a super hero. his frescos in digital form, turned rome's former symphony hall into a second sistine chapel. >> what did you think? >> bellisimo. >> you liked it. >> she has had practice staging a spectacle, notably the closing ceremony of the sochi olympic games. >> so we, it is, and it is finished. it is gone. this time -- he keeps going. i open up the, the door to the -- >> perfect. >> he let us peek back stage to see how the show works. what the cast wears.
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and how he took inspiration from spectacles that catholic church has staged. >> this is the coffin of john paul ii which for, for to me which i love ceremonies. that was, thamt wat was one of best i have done. >> he takes images, visit torz strain to see in real life. expand and animates them. he pushed to create this production and got the blessing of the vatican. one skeptical italian columnist wasn't so nice. calling all of the special effects. visual viagra. when you hear critics say this is just too much, all, show. >> it is only, every time they say, oh, it is like, this day. and i said but disney, disney is a genius. what's wrong with it? >> he told us he finds inspiration from all places.
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ride, theme parks, he says are
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linda brown remembered for her role in the ruling to end school segregation. brown died sunday in topeka, kansas, 75 years old. her father, sued the board of education when she wasn't allowed to go to an all white school in her neighborhood. jan crawford outside of the supreme court with linda brown's legacy. >> the brown lawsuit was joined by similar cases. became known as brown vs. board of education. their name was first alphabetically. because of that. linda brown became the face of a movement that changed history. >> my memory of brown began in the fall of 1950. in the quiet kansas town of topeka. >> linda brown was 7 years old when her father, reverend oliver brown marched her to an all
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white school four blocks from their home. he wanted to enroll her so she wouldn't have to walk to the all black school two miles across town. >> i can remember that walk. i could only make half of it some days, the cold would get too builter for a small child to bear. >> when her enrollment was denied. the reverend sued the board of education. the decision led to the desegregation of schools. brown became the fearless face of the movement. and was celebrated for her role in the historic decision. caroline campbell was brown's long time friend. >> it was very difficult for her. as a young person to be thrown in the spotlight. she was a quiet person. she grew into that, into that responsibility. what brown v board meant to the world. >> she embrace the that responsibility and continued to fight for full integration
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throughout her life. georgetown university professor, michael eric dyson studies race in america. >> linda brown was a fighter. she saw it was necessary to carry on the fight. beyond the initial decision and ruin. her name will go down in history as a hallmark and benchmark. of what happens when justice is pursued. with vigor by people whose backs are against the wall. determined to provide a better future for their children. >> brown lived in topeka until her death. funeral arrangements have not been set. in a tweet yesterday, filmmaker, ava duvernei called her a hero. apple ceo tim cook tweeted. thank you, linda brown for what you stood for and the impact it had on the nation. >> that's the "overnight news" for wednesday. for some of you the news continue back with us for the morning news and of course, cbs this morning. from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm demarco morgan.
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captioning funded by cbs it's it's wednesday, march 28th, 2018. this is the "cbs morning news." breaking news overnight. stormy daniels' legal team files a motion asking for a jury trial and the right to depose president trump and his lawyer michael cohen. more on this latest legal escalation. also breaking overnight, the secret's out. north korean leader kim jong-un did travel to china for a historic meeting with president xi jinping. so what did they talk about. and funding the border wall. now president trump is floating the idea of using military

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