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tv   60 Minutes  CBS  July 31, 2016 7:00pm-8:02pm EDT

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peter: bringing it in nice and low. ian: spin. ok. it's inside 10 feet. and it's a little quick from that side. so he has that to get to 14 under and go three shots ahead of jason day, looking to complete the year of first time major champions. jim nantz, sir nick faldo. the cbs golf team, coming down to the wire here at baltusrol golf club in springfield, new jersey. jimmy walker, 48th in the world now but he had a span a couple of years ago, three wins in eight tournaments and at that point he rose to number 10 in the world, his highest ever ranking. he's won five times in his career.
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hometown of san antonio. a win in san antonio, two wins in california, including pebble beach and two wins at waialae in hawaii -- hawaii. there's phil mickelson, the last champion to emerge here at baltusrol. the 2005 pga. the 86 names that have made it to the final 36. [captioning funded by cbs sports division] [captioning performed by the national captioning institute, which is responsible for its caption content and accuracy. visit] jim: danny will let, who won the first major of the year and now about to find out who wins the other side of the book end of the majors. you look at what jimmy's done. he's made some par saves.
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this is his 58th career round in major championship golf. he's never been bogey-free in a round and that's what he is to this point. nick: but he's an intense guy and you have to get your intensity right but always be relaxed with it and i think that's been the key this week. he's been like a little volcano at times boiling and this week he's got everything absolutely spot on. found the tempo this morning in the second nine and jim: if anything is going to change. this is one swing that could perhaps alter the outcome. dottie: a 2-iron on the way from 254, playing 260. nick: he's screaming at it. begging. jim: oh, my goodness. nick: unbelievable! how can you hammer an iron that far and that straight? that is incredible.
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an uphill approach, just how close he is. nick: wow. ian: jimmy walker backed off twice. he certainly heard that. what a putt from jimmy walker! after the commotion of jason day's shot. just 550 yards or so away. he backed off, regrouped and he's knocked it in to go three in front. it held its line. it was a quick one, he couldn't
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peter: he knows that was important, ian, but i don't think he knows it might be for a one-shot lead. ian: incredible putt from jimmy walker. just at the right time and he knows it. impressive stuff. let's check in with bill macatee. bill: with henrik stenson after 71 today and you were watching the monitor. those were a couple of clutch shots there and a clutch now it doesn't really matter what jason does if jimmy can make five up there. important putt for him on 17. bill: it was such an mush -- unusual day today. what was your game plan coming out? >> i tried to play the same as before but it's tough to play 36 in one day. the conditions didn't really suit my game.
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pretty good and then i tried to play a little 9-iron on 15, winged it over the lot and made double and that was the end of it. bill: henrik, thank you very much. 71 today. let's go back to the 18th. jim: well, jimmy walker over with andy sanders. nick: is the putt back at 17. jim: that took a lot of nerve and the roar that had erupted. he had to back off twice. and he still holed it. nick: yeah. i was just thinking, jimmy, he'd love to have one of his
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going to play here? jim: don't forget, he hit it in the water here off the tee. approaching the 18threhampion j looks disappointed it's not closer. nick: no, i think he looked at the leaderboard and i think he saw that jimmy walker has been posted obviously at 14 so he knows it's still in his hands. jim: could have been a combination of both because he had to have heard t here comes the iron shot off the tee. peter: he doesn't know what jason is facing here but he's going with the iron. nick: i like that because how are you going to thread it between the water and -- three shots there and five to win. jim: like henrik stenson said. even if day makes the eagle, all walker would need was a five.
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leaderboard. jim: or he saw the placement of the second shot. nick: no, he thought it's over. well, not quite, quite but you can still hole it and you've still got to make five to win for the first time. nothing easy about it. you have to lay it up perfectly and don't want to overspin a wedge and don't want anything more than a few feet to win for your very jim: if jimmy goes on to win this, we know all the story lines for the year in major championship golf as far as at the top, first time winners. it's going to be fascinating to
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who finished second. jordan spieth, jason day. phil mickelson and the three that tied at oakmont, including jim furyk, along with shane lowry and scott piercy. nick: yeah, that's a good group champions held off is one of the points. their own so that whole emotion is just you and your caddie and obviously when you work really well together, any of those four pairings for four individuals with their caddie partners and they've really battled well. this will be a fantastic moment if you can pull this off for the first time for jimmy walker. jim: emiliano up on the green
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and just his fifth major start. and this would get him, if he holes it, this would put him into the top 10. went 36 today and is going to end up playing the double rounds at plus one. 73-68 when he tap one in -- taps that next one in. just look at this massive turnout. all the way down the 18th lined many people deep. boy, would jason love to get the start of this round over again because it was a slow start for
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jim: chance to hit reclub thronge move it. and again, you never know in this game. everything on the line. a you're jimmy walker back in the fairway. if you're pressed to do something after jason holes the putt. that's the one thing that could really apply some heat here to the end.
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jim: he did look down the fairway. that is something else. peter: i can tell you from the fairway that jimmy walker knows he needs five to next shot. nick: he just wants to move it the 200 and then the 88. peter: i would think the only way he could get in trouble is a really bad lie going for it, missing the green. nick: i would have thought so. at least you know you can control a wedge and you're not going to get a fly. the last thing you want to do is
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third. jim: jason goals 6h, w7-. peter: oh, he's taking out the 3-wood. nick: we both don't like past president of the pga. jord ellie and little,ho ran up last year in wisconsin. ok, guys, what is this decision all about? what do you think? nick: does he think he can bust it on the green, peter? peter: i can't tell if that's his 3-wood or his 5-wood. he may still be playing -- laying up. we're just going to have to wait and see. nick: maybe he's thinking of putting it in one of those
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time. oh, my goodness. nick: not what we -- peter: the first sign of pressure is poor decision making.he nick: how good was that iron shot and that putt? incredible. up and down from 256 with an iron and a putt. fantastic. just to keep the pga
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jim: yes. we've moved into prime time, past 7:00. time for a little nighttime drama here. nick: golfers are good at drama. nick: the big question is can jimmy walker just manage to somehow hit this third shot -- it's actually just below our tower. i can looks to be a pretty good lie. just needs to get it on the dance floor and two-putt for the title. nick: you have to forget about the flag and just land almost p 20 feet past. you're not going to do a mickelson lob in this case in case you mis-hit it. i definitely think now he was
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bunker. that would have been a sensible lob shot. jim: no question. peter kostis, you were back there when he decided to go with that club selection. what were your thoughts? peter: it's not the easiest of lay-ups with an iron but i thought that he would be laying back and taking his chances with a wedge like he did back on 17 and take any possibility of a of going with him toward the green. it's been trampled down. hey that is -- they has to -- had to push the gallery back a bit. nick: yeah, go and have a wander. have a walk up there and see where you need to land it. jim: peter, as many times as
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the shot that he faces right now? peter: i would say it's not the strength of his game but it's not really a weakness either. he's fairly competent around the greens. it's going to depend on the lie. nick: plus, there's a load of commotion this close to the gallery. people hustling into position. peter: the lie is reasonable, nick. i would expect him to take it left of the flag. give himself 20, 25 feet. nick: exactly. don't try and pull off a miracle shot. peter: meanwhile, robert streb is back in the fairway 111 yards away to try and play his third. he found the fairway bunker off the tee. nick: it's a little below the
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all week long. we're probably getting more jangled than he is. make sure you strike it nicely. it's going to land within 10 feel. jim: it's a 33-yard par 3. make par to win, right? nick: yeah, for a wonderful big, fat, shiny trophy. jim: here's streb. peter: just a little knockdown wedge from 111. jim: come on back. streb will have that putt to finish in a tie for fourth and if you finish in the top four, you qualify for the masters. he probably isn't aware of that but there is a lot ride agoen
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nick: give them a little bit of breathing good enough guarantee that he gets it up on the tier of the green. two-putt and you're it's going to be on the green. nick: up the top se. -- wanted to awful lot of nerv level left to it to cozy that
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>> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome to the green, from kansas, robert streb! and please welcome, from boerne, texas, jimmy walker! jim: it's still walker's turn. nick: he's seen the putt come down the hill a couple of times. it's just a mpo righter. nothing different about it. no different pace from any other green. it's just all about your touch
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minutes ago hole a putt from right in that area for an eagle. maybe he can think back to 2009. this wasn't an easy riled to being a good player on the pga tour, to be a five-time winner just trying to keep his card. he had to go through the a couple of times. he had a putt back in 2009 atrn wasn't a short putt bn 72nd green he had to make a putt to finish number 125 on the money list and he made it and after that his career took off. i guarantee you there was a lot of nerves that time. peter: he's been rock solid, jim and nick, on his three, four, five-footest all day long but i can also tell youe would
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jim: this would win it. to go ahead and close the door if he makes it. easy. nick: yeah, no guarantees in that one. jim: what's that look like down there, peter? peter: it's a good three feet. jim: jason is going to go out and just view it with his own eyes and forget the monitor.
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there. we open up the lenses. jim: it's getting so dark that if he happened to miss it and this went to a playoff, it's a three-hole aggregate playoff. nick: they wouldn't finish. jim: streb, to go to the masters next year. boy, that was way off. peter: het break for the light. nick: yeah. jim: and what about that affecting what jimmy has from three feet? peter: i don't think he's got much break in his. he's pretty much coming down the fall line. should be maybe inside right edge. nick: yeah, at least he saw it go past on the first putt. jim: streb finishes with stenson and kaymer in a tie for seventh. and now this entire championship
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nick: i have good news for him, it's 2'11". it's a serious one, though. just see it go in and just rock your shoulders. jim: there's your scheamp! a major champion for the first time, jimmy walker. nick: the astronomer shoots for the stars now. we knew he had it in him.
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jim: his wife erin and the kids. >> oh, my gosh. three-footer in like it was on the practice green. nick: that's what you have to do, isn't it? that was fantastic. great quality golf. kept his nerve. look how consistent he was through the day. very impressive. >> well done, mate. thank you so much. all right, dash, come on, let's go.
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cheers. jim: the kids there. nick: he's not so sure. now he's got to gather his o-- emotions for a few more minutes, sign that scorecard and that's an awesome feeling. thank you. an jim: jordan.
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sports minship again, as it so often is in this game, on full display. jim: well, it got suspenseful at the end, didn't it? andy sanders, they've been a team since 2008. andy was a great collegiate golfer at houston when jimmy was at baylor and andy's playing days cut short. he has m.s. and jimmy gave him the job back eight years ago. they're a phenomenal team. in 2002 they came out of
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u.s. open, andy and jimmy walker. jason day instantly figuring out a shot or two along the way that he would have liked to have had back. another year of entirely first time winners of the majors. four for four. danny henrik stenson and the final one of the year is texan jimmy walker.'s a supercomputer. with this grade of protection... it's a fortress. and with this standard of luxury... it's an oasis.
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which is why we strive to create the world's very best. this is tv. the suhd tv. from samsung. jim: tonight on cbs begins "big brother," "madam secretary" and "braindead," on america's number one network. let's go to dottie. dottie: jim, thank you. here with jason day. first, an incredible show of sportsmanship. secondly, we saw your reaction when jimmy made the putt to win the wanamaker trophy. what was going through your mind when you saw it go in? >> well, i mean, i know how it
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obviously a very special moment for him and his family to be able to celebrate on the 1th green like, that especially amongst friends and family as well. i tried to give it a good run. i felt like i played pretty decent the whole week and unfortunately just wasn't good enough but i can't be disappointed. jimmy played great all week and he's a deserving winner. dottie: look back over this last year as the pga champion. what was your favorite >> i think more so the memories of what happened last year and being able to come back as the defending champion. going to the champions dinner was very special with me and my wife ellie and just kind of enjoying the moment. playing in front of new jersey fans, it was pretty loud but i enjoyed myself and i had a ball this week. dottie: well done, thanks for your time. jim? jim: it was fun watching him
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eagle. and now the mercedes-benz shot of the day. we have a couple. after nine opening pars at the 10th hole, walker from the bunker for the birdie! and then the putt at 17. just after he heard the outburst up ahead at 18, knowing that he was being pressed and then for the championship. here's a look at the final standings. daniel summerhays finishes third,ers his invitation to augusta. sharing fourth, grace and matsuyama and koepka. stenson, kaymer, streb all finished tied seventh. casey, mcgirt and hatton will
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we mentioned earlier, the 14 players who made the cut in all four majors. this is how it all adds up for those 14. jason day had the best total over those 288 holes. nine under. spieth second and then emiliano grillo was getting ready for the presentation here is the pga of america. they warred this to baltusrol almost eight years ago.
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actually, the area for him the wan make air was named. the first-ever winner was jim barnes, winning the first two, to jimmy walker taking this in the 9 th edition but the celebration of the centennial. let's go down to the presentation with bill macatee. billy? bill: thank you very much, jim. ladies and gentlemen, please welcome the president of the pga of america, from liberty national golf club in jersey >> thank you, bill. i first want to thank the incredible staff here at baltusrol golf club, the volunteers who came out to assist this week. the wonderful fans of new jersey to come out here and watch this great golf today. now, ladies and gentlemen,
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strongest field in golf, jimmy -- jimmy walker! bill: there you go. jimmy, congratulations. you can set that down. well, things got kind of interesting at 18. jason put a little pressure on you. >> yes, he did. i was thinking up 17 if i could birdie i think that would put it out and we made the birdie and nothing really -- sometimes things just don't come easy and
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wouldn't expect anything less, eagle at the last. that's unreal so that really put it on me to make a par. sometimes pars are hard but we got it. bill: you've never been in this position before. were you as calm inside as you seemed on the outside? >> there's a lot of emotion going on out there, i'm not going to lie. it's tough. felt a ton of support from the crowd and the fans. it was amazing, it really was. it was a battle all you're a pga champion. 98th pga championship! >> thank you, bill, thank you. jim: he's a great past 7:30 at nigh. just a remarkable day getting through it all and in the end, there is the man who will always be remembered as the 2016 pga
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likes to take pictures of the stars. astroimager calls it. he now zoneslation that is so rare to -- konz constellation, being a major champion. so rare. i in going to see is when he looks in the mirror. nick: absolutely, yeah. jim: coming up on the cbs sports network, clubhouse report presented by mercedes-benz, a wrap-up ofncredible day of golf. "60 minutes" leads off the a th women of the cbs golf family. our partners from tnt, all the coverage that came out of here this weekend from baltusrol.
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for someone, that life-changing moment. congratulations to jimmy walker. nick: that was a great test and he came through. congratulations, jimmy. jim: walks off the green mcclain james and beckett meier and the walker family celebrates. jimmy is a major champion. with this level of intelligence...'s a supercomputer. with this grade of protection... it's a fortress. introducing the completely redeed it's everything you need it to be... and more. see your authorized dealer for exceptional offers
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captioning funded by cbs and ford. we go further, so you can. >> scott pelley: ray hinton stepped out of prison after nearly 30 years on death row, a free man. what was that moment like? >> as though i was walking on clouds. >> pelley: but hinton's story raises serious questions about how we handle unjust
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stood up and said, "i sentence you to die." 30 years later, no one had the decency to say, "we sorry for what took place." >> sharyn alfonsi: petermann glacier in greenland is one of the largest glaciers in the arctic circle, and one that's experienced dramatic melting. although it is a harsh and dangerous environment, it has drawn some of the world's leading climate scientists to study its ice sheath and look at its effects on the ocean. we watched as they attempted a first-ever look at what's happening 300 feet below the ice. >> bill whitaker: these are all your kids? >> these are all my kids. >> whitaker: that's right.
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and her business partner, rsy, . it's the biggest extended family we have ever seen. you're the legal guardian for the children in the village? >> yesams "mom" and i am "dad." >> i'm steve kroft. >> i'm leslie stahl. >> i'm bill whitaker. >> i'm sharyn alfonsi.
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>> scott pelley: about ten times a month now, an innocent person is freed from an american prison. they're exonerated, sometimes after decades, because of new evidence, new confessions, or the forensic science of dna. you're about to meet threeavrete from unjust convictions. one of them, ray hinton, was on death row. and he remembers, too vividly, the alabama electric chair and the scent that permeated the cell block when a man was met by 2,000 volts. hinton waited his turn for nearly 30 years until this past april. wheray hinton stepped
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i wanted tt they changed they mind >> hinton: i was not going to allow myself to really believe that i was free until i was actually free. >> pelley: free to visit his mother, who went to her gre executed.mery was hinton's first destination. and he was startled by a world that had moved on without him. >> hinton: we headed toward the graveyard, and a voice come on and said, "at two-point-so-many miles, turn right." and i said, "what the hell? who is that?" and he said his gps tracker. i knew i didn't see no white
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i wanted to know how did she get in that car and what is she doing in this car. man, come on. >> pelley: any voice tended to be a surprise. on death row, hinton spent most of every day alone. after 30 years inside, mostly by yourself, did you worry about coming back out into the world? >> hinton: you get out and you just out. if you don't have a place tor nu ask yourself, "what am i going but my best friend stuck by me for 30 years. and he had already told me, "whenever you get out, you come live with me and my wife." >> pelley: what did you have to learn after you got out? >> hinton: i'm still learning. i'm still learning that i can take a bath every day. i'm still learning that i don't have to get up at 3:00 in the morning and eat breakfast.
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not always what we think it is. >> pelley:it w r hld be after 1985, when he was misidentified by a witness who picked him out of a mug shot book. his picture was in thereerice fs mother's house, a lieutenant told him that he'd been arrested in three shootings, including the murders of two restaurant managers. >> hinton: i said, "you goe and he said, "i don't care whether you did it or don't." he said, "but you going to be convicted for it. and you know why?" i said, "no." he said, "you got a white man. they going to say you shot him. going to have a white d.a. we going to have a white judge. you going to have a white jury, more than likely." and he said, "all of that spell conviction, conviction, conviction." i said, "well, does it matter that i didn't do it?"
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>> pelley: the lieutenant denied saying that. but hinton was convicted at age 30. he was 57 when the u.s. supreme court ruled nine to zero that his defense had been ineffective. a new ballistics test found that the gun was not the murder weapon. >> hinton: 30 years ago, a judge proudly stood up and said, "i sentence you to die." 30 years later, no one had the decency to say, "mr. hinton, we sorry for... we sorry for what took place." no one have said it. >> pelley: what did the state of alabama give you to help you get back up on your feet? >> hinton: they dropped all
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>> pelley: no suit of clothes? >> hinton: nothing. no. >> pelley: and that is where many states are failing the growing number of exonerated prisoners. it turns out, in alabama, if ray hinton had committed murder and was released on parole, he would have been eligible for job training, housing assistance, and a bus ticket home. but most states offer no immediate help to the innocent who's convictions can be embarrassing because ofmi police or prosecutors. >> bryan stevenson: you can't traumatize someone, try to kill someone, condemn someone, lock someone down for 30 years, and not feel some responsibility for what you've done. >> pelley: attorney bryan stevenson worked on ray hinton's case for 16 years. stevenson started the equal justice initiative, one of a growing number of legal organizations overturning false convictions. >> stevenson: they need support-
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need medical support, they need mental health care. they need to know that their victimization, their abuse has been taken seriously. >> ken ireland: it was just absolutely unimaginable and i couldn't even explain the horror of it. >> pelley: ken ireland lost 21 years. he was misidentified by convicted in a 1986 rape and murder, dna proved his innocence. >> goorn >> good morning, sir. >> pelley: because of the rare perspective of an innocent man who's done hard time, the governor put ireland on connecticut's parole board. >> at some point in your life, sir, you have to step up. >> pelley: so this is your new cell? >> ireland: well, yeah, for eight hours a day. >> pelley: it took five years to get this job. at first, he lived with his sister and he found work as a counselor for troubled kids. >> ireland: i got a little small apartment in town.
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slept in there. just thinking, you know, someone's going to come kick down my door and drag me back. >> pelley: you slept in a closet? >> ireland: yeah, yeah, a few times, i have. >> pelley: are you over that now, six years later? >> ireland: yeah, i don't have them issues now. it gets easier and easier every day. >> pelley: one thing that made it easier was connecticut's new law that compensates the wrongly convicted. a year ago, ireland was the first to get a check. what did the state give you? >> ireland: $6 milli >> ireland: right, and... >> pelley: wow. >> ireland: that's more than most states are giving.inlike $r for every year you spent in prison. and you say it's not worth it? >> ireland: oh, absolutely not. absolutely not. they could give me $5 million for every year and it still wouldn't be worth it. >> pelley: ken ireland was fortunate, if you can call it that. many states offer no compensation at all. one is julie baumer's home,
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other than the time, what have you lost? >> julie baumer: everything. everything. my life is nothing as it was. >> pelley: in 2003, baumer was a mortgage broker raising her sister's baby. he became ill, so she took him to an emergency room. doctors there suspected the boy had been shaken until his brain was damaged. baumer was convicted of child abuse. she was in her fifth year in prison when new evidence showed that the boy had suffered a natural stroke. she was retried, acquitt, time, she was homeless. how did you start over? >> baumer: it was very, very, very rough.fromhe bottodle, thet applying for jobs. and then you have to go through "okay, well, now there's a five gap... year gap on your re?sume?. why is this?"
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in my case, i never got phone calls back. >> pelley: there was no support for you of any kind. >> baumer: no. ( phone rings ) our lady of redemption. >> pelley: julie baumer now works for a detroit-area parish. stimony as anank you. exoneree...e ti she's lobbying michigan's legislature for a compensation law. can ever b b >> pelley: no one can fail to see the injustice in the saying, "you know, it was just bad luck, and we don't necessarily owe them for the life that they lost." >> stevenson: this isn't luck, this was a system. this was actually our justice system. it was our tax dollars who paid for the police officers who arre mecutor that prosecuted him; that paid for the experts who
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row for 30 years for a crime he didn't commit. this has nothing to do with luck. this has everything to do with >> pelley: ray hinton is considering applying for compensation, but alabama has paid only one exoneree after 41 claims. in the meantime, attorney bryan stevenson has been hinton's guide to advances like a.t.m.s and smart phones, and to frustrations that never change, like getting a license at the d.m.v. >> hinton: whether i ever catch up with the world, i don't know, but i'm going to try. >> pelley: hinton is working part-time now, speaking about justice and faith. to die for something that i didn't do. i didn't know how he was going to work it out, but i believed
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i can't get over the fact that, justau authority who happened to be white felt the need to send me to a cage and try to take my life for something that they knew that dn >> pelley: of course, they did take ray hinton's life. a false conviction isn't about lost time-- it's the loss of an education, a marriage, the chance to start a family, settle into a job and build a pension. the only thing alabama didn't take was the breath from his body. are you angry? >> hinton: no. >> pelley: how could you not be? three decades of your life, most
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>> hinton: they took 30 years of my life, as you said. what joy i have, i cannot afford to give that to them. and so, being angry is... would be giving them... letting them win. >> pelley: you'd still be in prison. >> hinton: oh absolutely. i am a person that love to laugh. i love to see other people smile. and how can i smile when i'm full of hate? and so, the 30 years that they count every day as a joy. >> pelley: since our story first aired, ken ireland left his job at the connecticut board of pardons and paroles, bought an r.v. and is travelling across
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>> cbs money watch update sponsored by lincoln financial. you're in charge. >> quijano: good evening. on friday the labor department is expected to announce 180,000 jobs were added this month. chinese investors say they will pay over $4 billion for caesar's interactive mobile games. and barnes & noble expects the new harry potter book, out today, to be its biggest-selling book of the year. i'm elaine quijano, cbs news. managing my diabetes
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who recommended once-daily toujeo?. now i'm on the path to better blood sugar control. toujeo? is a long-acting insulin from the makers of lantus?. it releases slowly, providing consistent insulin levels for a full 24 hours, proven full 24-hour blood sugar control, and significant a1c reduction. and along with toujeo?, i'm eating better and moving more. toujeo? is a long-acting, man-made insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults with diabetes. it contains 3 times as much insulin as standard insulin. don't use toujeo? to treat diabetic ketoacidosis, during episodes of low blood sugar, or if you're allergic to insulin. allergic reaction may occur and may be life threatening. don't reuse needles or share insulin pens, even if the needle has been changed. the most common side effect is low blood sugar, which can be serious and life threatening. it may cause shaking, sweating, fast heartbeat, and blurred vision. check your blood sugar levels daily while using toujeo?. injection site reactions may occur. don't change your dose or type
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other medicines and about all your medical conditions. insulins, including toujeo?, in combination with tzds (thiazolidinediones) may cause serious side effects like heart failure that can lead to death, even if you've never had heart failure before. don't dilute or mix toujeo? with other insulins or solutions as it may not work as intended and you may lose blood sugar control, which could be serious. toujeo? helps me stay on track with my blood sugar.


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