tv CBS Weekend News CBS September 11, 2016 4:30pm-5:01pm MDT
>> ninan: a bell rings at 8:46 a.m., the moment the first hijacked plane struck the north tower of the world trade center on september 11th, 2001. 15 years later at solemn ceremonies across america, we remember the attacks that shook the nation. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs weekend news." >> ninan: good evening, i'm reena ninan, it's been 15 years since the deadly terror attack in the history of the u.s. 2,996 people were kill when terrorists hijacked four planes, crashed them into the world trade center, the pentagon and a field in shanksville, pennsylvania, the images are unforgettable. for many the 15 years feel like 15 minutes. we'll get to today's
concerns for democratic presidential nominee hillary clinton. this morning secretary clinton was at a memorial service at new york's ground zero. republican presidential nominee donald trump was also there. about 90 minutes in mrs. clinton left saying she felt overheated. before she was taken to her daughter apartment. a camera captured mrs. clinton appearing woozy and losing balance as she was escorted into her suv. a short time later she emerged from her daughter's apartment. >> how are you feeling? >> i'm feeling great. feeling great. secretary clinton has been experiencing akoff related to allergies. on friday during followup evaluation of her prolonged cough, she was diagnosed with pneumonia. she was put on antibiotics and advised to rest and modify her schedule, while at this morning's event she became overheated and dehydrated. i just examined her and she is
nicely. as we mentioned, there were more memorial services across the nation on sunday, in remember of the september 11th attacks 15 years ago. here's jamie yuccas. >> at ground zero in new >> reporter: at ground zero in new york a thousand people including victims' families, dignitaries and politicians marked 15 years since 9/11. >> this is a country, we're never more united. >> reporter: readings and additional singers were added for this milestone year. may you always do for others. ? and let them do for you. ?. >> reporter: the day started with the traditional moment of silence. a bagpipe procession played under overcast skies. tolling bells filled the air. >> my dad vincent d'amadeo worked in the north tower. >> reporter: relatives read the names of those killed in the terror attacks. >> and my sister, maria, it's
that beautiful face and that funny smile. >> reporter: in washington d.c. the american flag was unfurled over the side of the pentagon in the exact spot where the plane hit, killing 125 people. president obama thanks the men and women who have served the country since the attacks. >> thanks to their extraordinary service we have dealt devastating blows to al-qaeda. we've delivered justice to osama bin laden. we strengthen our homeland security, we have prevented attacks, we've saved lives. >> reporter: in shanksville, pennsylvania, the town held a lantern lighting saturday night. today hundreds gathered to remember the 40 people killed on flight 93. >> tell stories of september 11th that encourage a new generation to learn about that day. be better. be braver. >> reporter: there are now
before 9/11, with the museum, a transportation hub, shopping center and more than 60,000 new residents now surrounding it. reena. >> ninan: thank you, jamie. our justice reporter paula reid sat down with u.s. attorney general loretta lynch. they talked about the september 11th attacks and the new terror threats facing the u.s. >> on 9/11 i was actually in my apartment preparing to go to the world trade center. i had lunch with two friends, former federal law enforcement agents who worked there. attorney general loretta lynch is responsible for preventing the next 9/11. >> the mandate now is to prevent terror attacks. obviously we still have significant issues, certainly globally. we've seen the rise of isil and affiliated groups. >> reporter: today lynch says the greater threat to the u.s. is not well organized teams of foreigners but young loners with u.s. passports. >> the threat is primarily from
violent extremists. in the cases that we've charged, we have seen them younger and younger. not only about half of our cases under 26, i think actually maybe a third of them are under 21. >> reporter: skillful use of social media helped isis inspire the deadliest terror attacks on u.s. soil since 9/11. first in san bernardino and then orlando. >> this is a generation that is able to meet and develop relationships entirely online. how do you deal with that. >> reporter: virtually. if you put your finger on in the development of this threat. and we do see younger people, millennials as you indicated. they live online anyway. and certainly isil was taking advantage of that, using the internet and the online virtual world not only to recruit but to pass instructions through. >> reporter: lynch says her successor must prioritize law enforcement cooperation at home and abroad. >> and that's something that i think lives on regardless of
because that's an issue that transcends either politics or position t really goats to the heart of protecting who and what we are as a country. >> reporter: paula reid, cbs news, washington. >> ninan: paula reid, thank you. attorney general loretta lynch will be among our guests tomorrow morning as cbs this morning becomes the first program to broadcast live from the new smithsonian national museum of african-american history and culture in washington d.c. that's first thing tomorrow on cbs. a cbs news poll a tighter race in the key battleground state of florida. hillary clinton is now up just two points in the sunshine state. in ohio another crucial battleground, clinton maintains a lead of about seven points. for more on this here is errol barnett and cbs news election director anthony salvanto in washington. >> on this 15th anniversary of 9/11 your battleground tracker looks into how best to combat terrorism and there are big differences between donald trump
>> right, while most americans agree that the terrorist threat is still real and serious, the differences are that donald trump supporters are much more in favor of using military force to go against the terrorists wherever possible. hillary clinton supporters say that's part of it but not as large a part of the solution. >> let's just listen to how donald trump links terrorism to immigration. >> we're allowing people to come here and we don't know, do they turn on us? are a small percentage of them bad because if a small percentage is bad that's not acceptable. >> donald trump is seen as being less prepared to be commander in chief based on your numbers, is that changing? >> it is changing. he has made some progress on that measure over the last week or so. >> we ask people, is what is it you want to see in a commander in chief. and even though folks often talk about how much a potential president knows and how much information they have, not everyone is looking for a lot of
what they're looking for is a president who sets the big picture, whose values take the country in the right direction, especially donald trump's voters. hillary clinton voters by contrast are looking for a president that starts with details and specifics. >> hillary clinton made wave this weekend with something she said at a fundraiser on friday. let's listen to that. >> to just be grossly generalistic, you can put half of trump's supporters into what i call the basket of deplorables. (laughter) right? the racists, sexist, homophobic xenophobic, islamophobic, you name it. >> since then clinton said she regrets saying half but stands by the sentiments. she has been trying to woo donald trump supporters as well. any proof that that is working? >> some of his supporters of what we call reluctant
he's not doing as wells with republicans as she has been doing with democrats. but we do not see a wholesale movement of republicans over to clinton nor democrats over to trump. >> thanks for walking us through all that new information. our cbs news election director anthony salvanto, reena, back to you. >> ninan: in syria ceasefire is expected to begin monday, part of an agreement between the u.s. and russia who have been fighting on opposite sides of that long and brutal war. as here's jonathan vigliotti. >> reporter: today new rounds of air strikes pounded aleppo, already ravaged by the fire of civil war. more than 100 people were killed across syria in a series of weekend attacks. tomorrow's ceasefire can't come soon enough under the agreement, the u.s., russia and the russia backed assad regime will stop their air strike so humanitarian air can be delivered to
also agreed to pull back from a supply route to aleppo and create a demilitarized zone. it's the partial ceasefire holds for one week, the u.s. and russia will then carry out joint air strikes against their common enemy, the islamic state and other militant groups. secretary of state john kerry forged the deal with his russian counter part in geneva on friday and acknowledged success won't come easy. >> a similar deal was reached in february of this year. but reena, it fell apart when russia moved heavy artillery into aleppo to help assad forces. >> a lot of people will be watching this one, jonathan, thank you. >> well, for nearly two weeks dozens of cargo ships belonging to hanjin shipping have been stuck at sea after the south korean company filed for bankruptcy. a judge has cleared the way for some of those ships to unload. here's mireya villarreal. >> reporter: docking at the port
starting to unload millions of dollars in merchandise. ships were left stranded after the company couldn't cover its fuel bills or guarantee it could pay its employees. patrick kelly represents impacted workers. >> there's another ship that's out on the sea. we don't know what is happening with that. we don't know what the conditions are of those workers on those ships. >> reporter: hanjin handles about 8% of the world's transpacific shipping. at its worst the south korean- based company had dozens of cargo ships floating aa filled with $14 billion in product from companies like samsung, nike and forever 121. on friday a u.s. bankruptcy judge allowed four ships to dock. so far only one has. a senior director for the retail industry leader association says the hanjin delay could impact one of the biggest shopping days of the year. it's september and this really affect the holiday season? >> there are long supply chains and this is the beginning of
and this is when a lot of the shipping is happening. so this does have the potential effect on the holiday shopping season, certainly black friday. but hopefully we won't get to a point where that becomes a concern. >> reporter: south korean officials are expecting a two to three month delay in some cases but reena, they are enlisting the help of other shipping companies and deploying up to 20 replacement vessels to minimize these delays. >> ninan: mireya thanks, coming up, 9/11 tribute in the nfl in this the first football sunday
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vice president joe biden helped unfurl a giant flag in philadelphia. >> former new york city mayor rudy julianee could captained the jets and former president george bushed tossed a coin in dallas and addressed the fans. >> we remember a lesson of 9/11 that evil is real and so is courage. >> but in seattle a reminder of larger divides. players linked lives to honor 9/11 but also call attention to inequalities at 49ers quarterback colin kaepernick has been d. football isn't as carefree as it was 15 years ago, but neither is america. tony dokoupil, cbs news, new york. >> ninan: still ahead, like thousands of kids, he lost a parent in the september 11th attacks. his story is next. tired of re-dosing antacids? try duo fusion! new, two in one heartburn relief. the antacid goes to work in seconds... and the acid reducer lasts up to 12 hours in one chewable tablet.
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caught up with one of the 9/11 children. >> reporter: before matt van auken moved to portland, oregon, from new jersey he finally did what he had long avoided, visited his father's name at the world trade center memorial. >> i just stood there for awhile and let it come out. like now i can go. i can leave. >> reporter: the visit that finally helped him make peace with his father's death was 12 years after 9/11. we first talked to matt at the he was a rebellious 15 year old with big plans. >> i've had my dream of being a doctor. i know my dad wanted me to succeed so he would have been happy to see me grow up and go through medical school and, you know, pass all my classes and whatnot. and just make a lot of money and be happy. >> reporter: so how did that dream turn out? >> it turned out. >> reporter: today dr. van auken is in his final year of medical residency. but his reasons for practicing
specialty, he decided to become a family doctor. >> the moments of healing after my father's passing were in the people who approached me and said, man, this sucks. and sat with me. >> reporter: and you want to do that for someone else? >> yeah. >> reporter: matt says he found peace through daily meditation and yoga and annual letters to his dad. >> and then i light the letter on fire and i let it, i offer it away. >> reporter: last september he wrote about his marriage to jamie. this year will share the news that they're expecting a baby. >> i'm going be to be proud to tell them what kind of a person their grandfather was. be proud to tell them about what he taught me. that is to me the foundation for this family that jamie and i are building together now. >> reporter: brook silva braga cbs news, portland, oregon. >> ninan: up next an iconic flag from new york's ground zero comes home.
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>> ninan: finally tonight, you may remember the photograph, three new york city firefighters raising an american flag at ground zero after the twin towers fell. the actual flag disappeared a short time later. now 15 years later, it's apparently been recovered. here again tony dokoupil. >> reporter: it was late in the afternoon of september 11th, 2001. the towers were down, the death toll was rising. and that is when it happened. three firefighters on a smoldering pilub hoisted a pristine american flag taken from a yacht nearby. tom was new york's city's fire commissioner at the time. >> the guys were going through terrible, terrible pain and suffering, trying to rescue their brothers and civilians who we hoped were trapped and were going to be able to rescue. so any kind of symbol like that flag or anything else that made the troops think that there was hope, there was something bigger than just us, was helpful.
the moment and it made so many photos of the rubble, this image stood out as a symbol of unbroken will, a defiant roar that echoed from coast to coast/ the flag itself became famous, flying over yankee stadium, the u.s.s. roosevelt and new york city hall. but there was a problem. >> when they brought it back to city hall, and the three firefighters were out in the audience and they said that's not the flag. >> how did they know? >> these guys are sharp guys. they knew, it was so big t was definitely not the flag that they had that day. >> reporter: in november of 2014, 13 years and 3,000 miles away, the missing flag resurfaced just as mysteriously as it once disappeared. jim massingale was a detective with the everett, washington, police department which investigated the case. >> the flag had been turned into the fire department in a joann fabric's bag. >> and then it was kind of wadded up and thrown in the back.
it. and it looked very similar to what we were seeing in the photographs and in the video. so we thought, well, it's either a very elaborate hoax or it's the real thing. >> reporter: after months of careful analysis, authorities are now 99% certain that it is, indeed, the real thing. same size, same rigging, coated in the same dust that once choked ground zero. but how was it lost in the first place. and who is the mystery man seen here in a police sketch who returned it? joe daniels is president of the national september 11th memorial and museum. >> i think that it is such an incredible story, we want to know all the details, to actually trace it back throughout the years, so that is something that we will be working on. but right now we're just so thrilled that this is the actual flag, that it's going to be here forever for people to see. >> reporter: tony dokoupil, cbs news, new york. >> ninan: and that's the cbs weekend news for this sunday,
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