tv CBS Overnight News CBS January 28, 2019 3:00am-4:00am PST
new york city, i'm elaine quijano. ♪ bundling up. bitter cold invades the midwest. and brace yourself even more frigid and dacherous air is about to plunge into the east. also tonight capture. a louisiana man accused of killing five people arrested more than 1,000 miles away after a multi-state man hntd. the government reopen but the future still uncertain. >> is the president really prepared to shut down the government again in three weeks? >> yeah, i thin he acheal is. >> reporter: how risky is the ride? and godspeed. we'll introduce you to the
unlikely vatican runners chasing olympic glory. ♪ welcome to the overnight news. a big part of the country is bracing for a one-two punch of dangerous arctic air. snow made travel treacherous on ierbs 90 in pennsylvania. but it's the extreme cold like that freezing lake erie that's an even bigger concern. a polar vortex is set to push the mercury to the single digits from the midwest into the east. of our minneapolis station has more on the polar plunge. good morn, lisa. >> it's going to be a very rough week for the eastern 2/3 of the u.s. it's going to bring snow. but more importantly will be the
cold air behind it. we're talking tacdangerously wi chill values. blizzard warnings across the northern plains. we anticipate these to transation to winter warnings and we anticipate the impact to continue for a few days throughout the work week. watch the cold air plunge in from the north. life-threatening wind chill values for a good stretch of days next week. we continue to watch the main impact from out into the dakotas into the ohio river valley. we an tisinate coldest days could be for wednesday into thursday morning. your wind chill values dropping down closer to 50 it grees below zero, which means you could see frostbite just at about five minutes. it continues to push out against
the northeast and we don't see things warm up until thursday. >> punishing conditions ahead. thank you. a louisiana man faces first degree murder charges in connection with the shooting deaths of five people. the 21-year-old was arrested in have a have a this morning. 1100 miles north of the alleged killing spree. >> reporter: a multi-stalt manhunt ended with him in handcuff cans. they say the 21-year-old murd rbd five people in two neighboring perishes saturday morning. >> after speaking with the mother of who we believe to be his girlfriend, there was no red flags, no sign of anything. so we have no motive at this time. >> reporter: tari orbs had been living with his girlfriend's family. he allegedly shot and killed
20-year-old summer earnest, her father, billy and 17-year-old brother, tanner. a dispatcher said two young children who were also inside left the home orn their own. >> those two children that walked to the neighbor's house, they need be checked out. >> reporter: they say he then went to his family's mobile home and shot his parents both 50 years oold. his father was still able to name his son. >> we were able to get a dying declaration from him. only enough information to let us know it was his son that committed this act. >> reporter: they say trbs h er theriot making it to richmond county virginia.
>> he was not on our radar screen, we've never answered a call can at that residence before. >> reporter: they were waiting for him at his grandmother's home. he's expected to be extradited back to l.a. to face numerous chargeini charges including five counts of murder. furloughed federal workers return to their jobs for the first time in 35 days. but getting back to normal with the president threatening another shutdown could take longer. >> he's willing to do whatever it takes to secure the border. >> reporter: acting white house chief of staff says president trump is prepared to shut down the government again to get border security funding. >> he doesn't want to shut the government down. let's make that very leer. >> reporter: democrats and republicans have until february
15th to negotiate a bipartisan border security package. >> i feel working with democrats and republicans we can make a truly great and secure deal happen for everyone. wall should not be controversial. >> reporter: today moderate senators suggested what could be included in a bipartisan agreement. >> it's go foog be a combin ayes of physical technology, more border patrol agents, more sensors. >> an immigration reform has to be part of it. putting money towards a structure is not going to do the job that has to be done. >> reporter: maggie returns to work tomorrow. >> we're going to try to settle our bills. >> reporter: she's one of 800,000 federal eemployees waiting for back pay and fears the worst is not over. >> if we shut down again in three weeks we'll be right back
where we started. >> reporter: mulvaney says he believes unpaid federal workers will receive their back pay early or next week. he hopes they receive it by friday. >> what do we know about the president's state of the uniwrn address? >> reporter: we know it will not be on tuesday. speaker pelosi says she will not discuss new dates until the government is reopen and as of right now no dates are confirmed just yet. >> the cbs overnight news will be right back.
♪ this is the "cbs overnight news." roger stone today insisted he's innocent. the republican operative is set to appear in court this week. he's also the sixth associate of president trump to be charged in connection with the mueller probe. >> reporter: with his next court appearance tuesday, indicted former trump campaign advisor, roger stone suggested he may be open to cooperating with the special counsel. >> if there's wrong doing by other people in the campaign that i know about, which i know of none, i would certainly testify honestly. i would also testify honestly about any other matter of esidal in re a there's certainl
conspiracy with russia. >> reporter: ording to court papers he spoke about wikileaks future releases stolen by compurt systems by russian-backed hackers. stone denies he ever shared information about wikileaks with then-president trump in 2016. >> reporter: did you have any conversations with president trump about those wikileaks? >> i did not. >> reporter: and the dossier he called a total phoney con job by former british spy, christopher steel. the special counsel is seeking to ittermine if there was koordination between russian operatives and a trump campaign.
stone faces seven counts of lying, obstruction and witne the indictment alenls stone communicated with someone only identified in court papers as person one about wikileaks. conspiracy theorist, jerome corsi, says he is person one and willing to testify against stone who is preparing to head to washington. >> thank you. in the philippines today twin bombings at a catholic khaledthal killed 21 and wounded others. police suspect jihadists for the attack. in brazil rescuers resumed searching for up to 250 people feared dead after a dam
collapsed at an ore mine. a new study finds an increasingly popular way to get around is also proving a risky ride. jaime yuks shows us the dangers of e-scooters. >> reporter: electric scooters are fun and convenient and also responsible for a surge in broken body parts. >> pretty much every bone, including the spine -- >> reporter: emergency physician began documenting the injuries that started arriving in his e shortly after scooters arrived. 228 riders zipping around people and cars at speeds up to 15 miles per hour landed in trauma rooms at ucla, mostly resulting from falls. >> i have an incision all the way down to here. >> reporter: odel was excited to try an electric scooter for the
first time. her accident happened 20 minutes into her ride. >> i went plunging down on my right leg. my feemer went through my tib wru. >> reporter: legally you must be 18 to ride a scooter in the golden state. ucla hospitals report ages from 8 to 89 being treated. and fizzes found about 5% of patients were riding while intoxicated. and reports of fatal accidents. but currently no studies with concrete numbers. he prefers a scooter. he rides one everywhere. >> i don't even own a car in los angeles. >> reporter: what he does own is a helmet. under current state law riders are not rewired to wear one. more than 90% of patients chose not to, some suffered life-threatening injuries. >> some did have bleeding inside the brain.
zzzquil pure zzzs. a massachusetts judge is expected to rule this week on a request to release more documents from the state's lawsuit against perdue farmau, the company that makes oxy cotton. several members of the sackler family that owns it are accused of marketing the drugging despite knowing how addictive it can be. >> you can see he's a smiley happy kid. >> reporter: he remembers his son's long struggle wit withscription opioids that ended his life. >> and at the end there was like no one would speak to him but me. >> reporter: his son's adidictin
started with a single bottle. >> the drug is what takes control of their brain. >> reporter: massachusetts lawsuit is one of the first to name eight members of the sackler family and executives saying they participated in a deadly and illegal scheme. richard sackler once said the launch of oxy conten pills would create a blizzard that would bury the competition. we have to hamper on the abusers. they are the culprits the problem. >> reporter: you think they knew this was addictive? they knew people were dying and it was greed that drove them forward? >> of course it was greed. they blame doctors, prescribers and worst of all they blame patients. >> reporter: perdue farmau calls
it a rush to villify the drug maker. it's cherry-picked from among 10s of millions of emails among other daubuments. >> truthfully wrd rr like to see them go broke. >> reporter: what about the sackler family? >> i would like to see the ads of the sackler family put in jail. >> reporter: and we reached aught to family in the complaint and their lawyer. three declined to comment and we never heard back from the rest. how [cell phone rings]
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tingling for me, warming for him. wow! this valentine's day get what you want hip-hop artist meek mill says he wants to fibs the nation's criminal justice system. he launched the reform alliance last week. their goal, reduce the negative effects of probation and prison time. >> wrv yv can rr been on probation since the age of 18. >> reporter: his voice is a familiar sound in the hip-hop world. now he wants to use it to change the criminal justs system. mill announced the launch of the reform alliance. >> any time i started to further my life, every year something that brought me back to ground zero and that was probation. and i always wonder what happened to people in situations
worse than mine. i'm there speak to the people that don't have a voice. >> reporter: in 2017 mill was sentenced to serve two to four years in state prison for a minor probation violation after a decade-old gun and drug possession conviction. after public protests and legal appeals, he was released after serving five months. >> i'm one of the lucky ones. >> i never felt more powerless than watching kids i cared about get out reasonables sentences when i had gone to yale and seen kids doing drugs at yale and at worse they would get rehab. and i would see kids in the hood doing fewer drugs getting 20 and 30-year sentences. >> reporter: 4.5 million people like mill are currently on parole or probation for unreasonable terms. their mission is to dramatically
change that by changing laws and policies. >> this is so much bigger than meek that fundamentally our justice system is broken. >> reporter: a pledge from rap super star jay-z and other figures including robert kraft. >> people always say to me how lucky meek is to have me as his friend. i look that exactly the opposite. ied cannant feel m fortunate to have meek as one of my closest friends because he's taught me so much about a world i didn't understand at all. >> i had never been to jail before and going there and seeing him, i didn't sleep the rest of the night. when we can make america better if we really cure this problem. >> wrm ci'm from brooklyn and t a part of my life. if someone create as crime, they
make their dreams am true. he was in panama closing out world youth day. he's inkrnlinging a much smaller group chase their dreams. >> reporter: they posed in front of the starting line as many team would, but with their capt an monsignor, they also prayed. they joined about 8,000 runners outside rome's olympic stadium for sunday's 10 it is k. lacing up, a nun and a member of the pope's army. >> i think for me that's an advantage. >> reporter: he's a swiss guard, one of the select young men from switzerland who have sworn to protect the pope. they carry on a 500--year-old tradition often standing perfectly still on fward. >> often time in a same place.
we don't move. >> reporter: so it's a relief running? >> yes. >> reporter: vatican offers some spectacular trarning grounds. >> for me running is a form of quiet. >> reporter: the swiss guard said you were the best on the team. >> no. it's not true. i am the only nun. >> reporter: this unlikely team blended right in with the thousands of runners and while there were no runners, for vatican athletics, the race was a milestone. cbs news, rome. and that's the overnight news for this monday. some the news continues. inothers check back later for the morning news. i'm elaine cehawnau.
♪ this is the cbs overnight news. a big part of the country is bracing for a one-two punch of dangerous arblgtic air. snow made travel treacherous on i 90 but it's the extreme cold like that freezing lake erie that's an even bigger concern. a polar vortex is set to push the mercury into the single digits from the midwest into the east. of our minneapolis station has more on the polar plunge. good morning, lisa. >> it's just going to be a very rough week for much of the eastern 2/3 of the u.s. we have a storm system pushing
into the midwest for tonight and into tomorrow. it's going to bring snow and more importantly will be the cold air behind it. we're talking dangerously low wind chill can vallees. we anticipate these states to transition to wind chill warnings once that cold air pushes in. and we anticipate the impact to continue for a few days throughout the work week. watch the cold air plunge in from the north. we're talking the potential of life threatening chill values fraa good stretch of days. we continue to watch the main impact through the great lakes, into the ohio river valley. >> thank you. a louisiana man faces first degree murder charges in connection with the shooting deaths of five people. the 21-year-old was arrested in sla virginia this morning, 1100
miles north of the alleged killing spree. >> reporter: a multi-state manhunt end would a armed dakota theriot in handcuffs outside of his grandmother's home. they say the 21-year-old murdered five people in neighboring perishes saturday morning. >> after speaking to the mother who we believed to be his girlfriend, there was no red flags, no sign of anything. so we have no motive at this time. >> reporter: tear wroe had been living with his girlfriend's family near walker, louisiana. he allegedly shot and killed summer earnest, her father, billy and 17-year-old brother, tanner. a dispatcher says two young children inside left on their own. >> those two young children that walked to the neighbor's houses a 7 wroeld and 1-year-old need
to be to checked out. it's cold. >> reporter: he then went shooting his parents, both 50 years old. remarkably his father, keith, was still able to name his son, as a suspect. >> his father was gravely injured and we was able to get a dying declaration from him. only enough information to let us know it was his son who committed that act. >> reporter: he drove in the earnest family's dodge ford pick up,mericinging it to richmond county, virginia where he had a firearm pointed out of the window. they said they had no prior interaction with tear wroe. >> he was not on our radar screen. >> reporter: the richmond county sheriff tells cbs news officers were waiting for him when he arrived at the grandmother's home. they said she requested they be outside her residence.
he faces numerous chargeinizecluding five counts of murder. furloughed federal workers return to their jobs for the first time in 35 days. but getting back to normal with the president threatening yet another shutdown could take a lot longer. >> he's willing to do whatever it takes to secure the border. >> reporter: acting white house chief of staff, mick mulvaney says president trump is prepared to shut down the government again to get border security funding. >> he doesn't want to shut the government down. let's make that very clear. >> reporter: democrats and republicans have until february 15 lgt to agree on government funding and negotiate a bipartisan border security pack nl. >> i really feel working with democrats and republicans we can make a truly great and secure deal happen for everyone. frfrs wall should not be controversial.
>> reporter: today moderate senators suggested what could be included. >> it's going to be a combination of physical barriers, more border patrol agents, more immigration judges, more sensors. >> an immigration reform has to be part of it. just putting money towards a structure is not going to do the job that needs be done. >> reporter: maggie returns to work tomorrow. she is one of 800,000 federal employees awaiting essential back pay and fearful the worst is not over. >> i am very nervous because if we shut down again in three weeks we'll be right back where we started. >> reporter: acting chief of staff and budget director believes they'll receive back pay early or late next week. he hopes everyone receives their money by friday. knowt wottenia
be held y asorinlinallyaker, nancy pelosi and agreed to by president trump. speaker pelosi says she will not discuss new dates until the government is reopened and no dates are confirmed just yet. >> thank you. roger stone today insisted he's innocent. the republican operative is said to appear in court this week. he'sall so the sixth associate of president trump to be charged in connection with the mueller probe. >> reporter: with his next court appearance tuesday, indicted trump campaign advisor suggested he may be open to cooperating with the special counsel. >> if there's wrong doing by other people in the campaign i know about, which i know of none but i would certainly testify honestly i'd also testify honestly about any other matter, including communications with the president.
those communications are political in nature, benign and certainly no conspiracy with russia. >> reporter: stone spoke to senior campaign officials about wikileaks future releases of information stolen by russian-backed hackers. stone, who has been friends with the president for decades, denied sharing information with then candidate trump in 20 seine. did you have any actions with the president about the wikileaks? >> i did not. >> reporter: and the dossier healled a total phoney con job compiled by former british spy christopher steel was one of several pieces of information that led the fbi to launchl the russia investigation in 2016. the special counsel is seeking to determine if there was coordination between russian operatives and the trump campaign. what are you expecting in federal court?
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this is the "cbs overnight news." the latest rage in getting round town may also be the most dangerous. the electric scooter. not only are they buying them for a ship to tgrocery store bu they're renting them in cities all over the country. the new study show as lot more people are hurt on scooters than riding bikes or just walking around town. zamy y zamy -- jamie yuccas has the story. >> reporter: electric scooters are responsible for a surge in breken body parts. >> more frarm fractures, wrist
fractures, pretty much every bone body including the spine. >> reporter: he began documenting the injuries that bagan arriving in los angeles. some 228 riders zipping around people and cars at speeds up to 15 miles per hour landed in trauma rooms at u krrbs la, most resulting from falls. >> i have an incision all the way down to here and from here to here. >> reporter: last year adel was excited to try an electric scooter for the first time. she says her accident happened 20 minutes into her ride. >> i went plunging down on to my right leg. didn't fall but it went through my tibia. >> distraction, people on their smart phones. >> reporter: just last month
late night host shared his story. >> i sent an iphone video to my wife saying and these are my exact words, look at me. i am young and coo >> reporter: legally you need to be 18 years old, even still ucla hospital reports they've treated people age 8 to 89. it also notes physicians found about 5% of patients were riding while intoxicated. this rider was sited for impaired riding in colorado. allo reports of fatal accidents. but currently no oncrete numbers. the doctor actually prefer as scooter to a car. >> i take a scooter home from work. i'll take a scooter when i go out to dinner or meet friends. i don't even own a car in los angeles. >> reporter: but what the doctor does own is a helmet.
under current state law riders are not required to wear one. study found more than 90% of patients don't wear one. >> they did have bleeding inside the brain. >> reporter: while he believes helmets are the key to safer riding, he understands why some see them as a road block. >> nobody wants to be carrying around a helmet. they want to be free. we have to figure out some sort innovative solution to the helmet problem. >> i feel safe they are fast. >> reporter: ryan and joshua barnette are scooting off to a business meeting. >> fun way oo to get around. >> reporter: because they're cool and accessible, he worries they forget they're fast moving machines. so it's likely injuries will still be coming fast and furious. jamie yuccas, los angeles.
your search will often point you to wikipedia. it's celebrating its 18th anniversary. wikipedia has more 5 and a half million articles. sometimes they need to be edited. one of wiki's main editors was recently named time magazine's most influential people on the internet. >> i came into this thinking who does this kind of thing? well with, steven pruitt does. he's made nearly 3 million edits on wickpedau, written 35,000 original articles. so it's earned him accolades and almost legendary status on the internet as well. i ventured out to find out what it takes to be number one. ♪
on the grounds of one of the most historic churches in virginia you're hearing a rendition of an ancient virginia solo. it's a treasured song in one of pruitt's favorite places. his love of music and singing inspired his wikipedia name. it's under this pseudonm steven helped reveal the untold story of pohick church. >> he worked to it develop it and this location with george mason and george washington. great friend of the fairfaxes. some have rumored that for a time he carried a tonrch for th lord's wife. >> had a crush? scandal of the 18th century. >> reporter: 1/3 of articles on
wikipedia have been edited by steven. ignited with a fascination of his own history. >> my first article was about peter francisco who was my great, great, great, great grandfather. he was a sergeant of arms in the virginia senate and there's potential piracy. if you read the story, you would not believe any of it happened. >> reporter: and the way his ancestor left his mark on the field from the battle field, he's doing it from familiar quarters. living with his parents in the home he grew umin, he's always remained true to his interests. how did your parents react when you said i edit online encyclopedia pages? >> i think for a long time there was an attitude of that's nice, dear. i don't know why he wastes his time. the boy is crazy. >> reporter: that may have changed when time magazine named
him one of the top 25 most influential people in the world including donald trump and kim kardhi west. >> making it all free fascinates me. my mother grew up in the soviet union. so i'm conscious of what it can mean to make knowledge free. >> reporter: he spends more than three hours each day researching, editing and writing. even his day job is research. working in records and information at the u.s. customs and border protection. do your colleaguet at work know what you do? >> yes. >> reporter: what do they think of it? >> probably that i'm nuts. >> reporter: why? >> because i edit wikipedia all the dam time. >> he's an incredibly driven person. i think he's an exciting person
wouldn't exist without the dedication of its volunteers. >> people like steven are incredibly important tos wikipee they are the life blood. >> reporter: 6,000 people visit the site every second. bringing a responsibility for the editors to present a diverse and fair platform. >> we know there's a lot more to be done and that's why we're excited bot projects like women in red which faces to put more information on women. >> reporter: the biography is huge. >> last statistic i saw was 17.67% of the biographical articles on wikipedia are about women, on the english wikipedia. >> so only about 18% of biographies are about women.
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some say it takes a village to raise a child, but how about caring for the tis abled. >> reporter: for most of us being a good neighbor means loaning a stick of butter, maybe the occasional social visit. but cathy felt of sandy, utah says whatever your standard, it pales compared to what her neighbors did to her. what was your reaction? >> i cried. just like now. i was so moved. it's my miracle. >> reporter: cathy's miracle began about 10 years ago. her ms had prufwreogressesed to point she couldn't get into bed. so the only logical long-term solution seemed to be moving to
a nursing home, until the person next door presented her with a list of 60 men from the neighborhood willing to come over in teams of two to put cathy to bed. >> take off her slippers, her socks. >> one guy gets on one side and the other side and lift her up, put her in bed. >> it's a process. >> got to have a pillow under this foot. >> she finally says i feel good. pull the cover cans up and she's tucked in for the night. >> you leave the kiss out. >> reporter: cathy's two sons and an aid help her in the morning. but this has been going on seven day as week for 10 years now.>> long as she needs us. our challenge is to get everybody a time. >> reporter: you've got more volunteers than you need? what kind of neighborhood is this? >> this is a great neighborhood. my house is for sale.
you want to move in. >> reporter: one caveat. when keith first started soliciting volunteers, he said not everyone is a natural florence nightingale. >> and i have no background at all. >> reporter: there was definitely an evolution and most evident in this man. did you want to do this? his name is john keller. >> no. >> reporter: he admits the only reason he agreed to help cathy was he knew he would look bad if he didn't. >> that's hard for me to say. i always considered myself a i wa to be betr m >> reporter: today john says the simple act of lifting cathy week
we end this half hour with the echoes of war that ring out across the decades. the tale of one who had dedicated his life to honoring heroes who sacrifice theirs. >> reporter: in a city park in england, tony folds, 82 now, personally tends the memorial for two u.s. air mn who tied here in 1944. >> everything is going to be fine now. >> reporter: he thinks the crew of the meamigo, average age 82,
high killed them. >> because if they had landed on the park, they could have landed on the park. >> reporter: it's where an 8-year-old tony was playing with friends as it the damaged bomber approached. >> some of the holes were really big shell holes. >> reporter: the me amigo had been badly shot up during a bombing raid. more than 40 b 17s didn't make it back that day. it was apparently trying to land on the field where tony and his friends were standing and watching. >> we saw this figure. >> reporter: somebody waving -- >> well, we thought they were waving. >> reporter: tony's now convinced the wave meant something else. >> actually they were telling us to get out of the way. >> reporter: with the kids in the field, the pilot veered away and never made it around the trees.
the memorial stands where the plane went down and tony come cans every day. >> this is my life now literally. i just come down here because i'm not but these. >> reporter: the pilot of me amigo was john creags hours, his nephew in chicago was named after him. >> we're all touched by his devotion and remembrance of this but i think as much a victim of this as my uncle and the air crew were. >> reporter: tony folds' private vigil is about to become public with an air force fly pass on it the 7th anniversary of the crash, tony, as usual, will be there. cbs news, schofield, england. >> for some of you the news continues, for others check back a little later for the morning news and cbs this morning.
i'm elaine cehawno. crehawnau. captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs it's monday, january 28th, 2019. this is the "cbs morning news." back to work. the government shutdown is over, but is there another one right around the corner? president trump's former campaign adviser roger stone says he may be open to cooperating with special counsel robert mueller, but he insists there was no collusion. and life-threatening cold weather is on the way. where temperatures will plunge to more than 50 below zero. ♪