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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 11, 2016 3:07am-4:00am EST

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>> reporter: robert cohen is a professor of political science at new york university. >> you never hear about students they feel threatened by the president or president-elect. that's never happened before. if you went to one of these demonstrations, you'd find a diversity of concerns because it's a diverse coalition of people who he's offended and alienated. >> reporter: scott, when i asked protesters how long they expect to continue, they said they'll do so until mr. trump walks back on his language he's used in the past to describe certain groups. >> demarco morgan in manhattan for us. demarco, thank you. the cbs overnight news will be
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some of what president-elect trump promised to do he can do with his own pen. deporting illegal immigrants, for example. but other priorities such as repealing obamacare will require congress. like president obama eight years ago, the people who put him in office have great expectations. and here's mark strassmann. >> i had the best night's sleep i ever had after it was over with but -- >> reporter: we sat down with three trump voters at the minute grill, where diners have chewed over politics since 1963. >> if donald duck had been running against hillary, i would have voted for donald duck. >> reporter: harold martin is retired navy. joe may is a soybean farmer. they're both lifelong democrats. not this year. how can donald trump make dublin great again?
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i mean, money -- the money is everything. >> reporter: was that your big issue, jobs? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: trump's message of america in decline resonated in dublin, georgia, population 16,000. this mid-point between atlanta and savannah was once a manufacturing hub. on election night america's rural areas voted overwhelmingly for trump. urban areas were clinton country. she won 81% of georgia's metro vote. the trump vote in dublin's laurens county mirrored much of rural america. he won almost 2-1. >> if i could be anybody, i'd want to be donald trump. >> reporter: lance hooks is a 39-year-old registered republican. hooks remembers when trump campaigned in rural georgia back in february. >> he was smart enough to come rally his base. and you know what his base was? it was the working-class america. and that's the reason he got the electoral vote he got. >> reporter: what hit you when
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than verizon. >> reporter: hundreds of people here work in three foreign-owned factories. scott, trump won counties like this one because many working-class americans believe, despite trump's anti-free trade stance, that this country needs a ceo. >> about 60 million of them. mark strassmann, thank you very much. the trump election, however, sent shivers through mexico's economy. the peso dropped 12% in two days. mexico's foreign minister said today that she is willing to modernize the north american free trade agreement, nafta, but not renegotiate it. manuel bojorquez is in mexico city. >> reporter: in this working-class neighborhood some fear the effects of a trump administration. >> that your life will change. why? >> reporter: "because mexico's economy is so tied to the u.s.," says sonia diaz.
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>> he is racist. he just talks about hating people. >> reporter: aside from insulting national pride, trump has threatened to tear up the trade agreement between the u.s. and mexico, putting millions of jobs at risk. he has also vowed to build a giant border wall and make mexico pay for it. claudia ruiz-massieu is mexico's foreign minister. >> we would not consider paying for any wall that puts barriers between our integration and our competitiveness. seems to be putting up a fight, is mexico ready to fight back? >> well, mexico is ready to protect our people, but we are also ready to work with the next american administration. >> reporter: mexican senator armando rios piter isn't taking any chances. he's drafted a law that would stop mexico from using public funds to pay for a border wall. he also said mexico could retaliate by revising security agreements with the u.s.
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have been taken in terms of protecting the united states. >> it sounds almost like a threat, some would say. >> no. the threat is what trump is doing. >> reporter: the nation's central bank believes mexico's economy is strong enough to weather through the peso's drastic drop. but scott, today it remains at its lowest level in more than two decades. >> manuel bojorquez in the mexican capital. manuel, thanks. some who've made it here from mexico and central america are now agonizing over their future. carter evans has that. >> reporter: immigrants are determined to keep president-elect trump from following through on his campaign threat to deport millions, like yamilex rustriam. >> if i get deported the day after tomorrow, i have nowhere to go. i have nowhere -- i obviously have family, but i would feel lost. >> reporter: she's afraid her
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the u.s. government forced out immigrants en masse. >> it's a tough feeling, not to know the person that was your father. this is my father. >> reporter: former u.s. congressman esteban torres's father was one of an estimated 2 million immigrants who were shipped out of the country as part of a government campaign to save american jobs during the great depression. it was called "mexican repatriation." >> they just rounded them all up. >> rounded them all up and shipped them back to their home country. >> reporter: just 3 years old, torres was allowed to stay in the u.s. with his mother because he was born here. but roughly 60% of those sent across the border were american-born children. >> it was rough. i remember living in shacks, you know. my mother couldn't afford anything better. >> reporter: and it all happened again in the '50s during "operation wetback" when another quarter million immigrants were sent back across the border. ucla professor raul hinojosa-ojeda.
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u.s. history. these round-ups did capture -- break up families that have consequences even today. >> reporter: torres never saw his father again. >> it left me with a taste of how cruel authorities can be. >> reporter: he just hopes president trump doesn't repeat history. carter evans, cbs news, los angeles. well, today we caught a glimpse of the candidate who won the popular vote but lost the election, and from the looks of it not running for president is good for the soul. a hiker, margot gershener, and her daughter phoebe ran into secretary clinton in the woods near her home in chappaqua, new york. god only knows how many times clinton smiled for the cameras on the campaign. but this one seems to be just for her. still ahead, meet the incoming lady of the house.
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ead. with lotion to soothe and softness to please.
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january 20th america gets a new president and a new first lady. 46-year-old melania trump. michelle obama showed her around the white house residence today. mrs. trump was born in slovenia and became a u.s. citizen ten years ago. here's margaret brennan. >> reporter: melania trump will
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the only one to grow up in a communist nation, the former yugoslavia, and only the second born abroad in nearly 200 years. the former fashion model, who speaks five languages, will soon have to decide how to use her new platform, according to anita mcbride, who served laura bush. >> i think that she's given us a little bit of a hint of what she thinks she would like to work on, and that is the issue of social media with young children. >> c >> reporter: mrs. trump gave only two major speeches during the campaign and one, her convention address, plagiarized from mrs. obama's 2008 speech. she'll follow the high-profile first lady, who championed healthy eating and did star turns on late-night television. >> it's a position description that gets rewritten with each person. and we will adapt to it. the white house will adapt to its new occupant and the occupants will adapt to the
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>> reporter: one thing in common -- both will have raised young children in the white house. 10-year-old barron trump will be the youngest boy in the executive mansion since jfk jr. white house spokesman josh earnest. >> mrs. obama has talked before publicly about the stresses and anxieties of moving to a new place, living inside a fish bowl, living inside a museum, and raising her family there. and i'm sure that mrs. trump is feeling many of those same anxieties. >> reporter: and mr. trump's children from his first wife are among his closest advisers, especially daughter ivanka, who has championed a proposal for paid family leave. scott, she is expected to have a key role. >> margaret brennan at the white house for us tonight. margaret, thank you.
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ugh, it's only lunchtime and my cold medicines' wearing off. i'm dragging. yeah, that stuff only lasts a few hours. or, take mucinex. one pill fights congestion for 12 hours. no thank you very much, she's gonna stick guess i won't be seeing you for a while. is that a bisque? i just lost my appetite. why take medicines that only last 4 hours, when just one mucinex lasts 12 hours? start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. from the first moment you met it was love at first touch
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and new jersey. in september a bomb went off in midtown manhattan, wounding more than 30 people. rahami was injured two days later in a shootout with the new jersey police. today cook county, illinois which includes chicago, joined the growing list of local governments to pass a soda tax, a penny an ounce on all sugary and artificially sweetened drinks. soda taxes have already popped up in philadelphia, san francisco, oakland and denver. coming up next, what's become of the toys we grew up
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always comes to play. so we had just the right assignment for her -- the latest inductions into the toy hall of fame. >> oh, there's the picture. let's take our pictures. >> reporter: whether it's popping bubbles on an interactive screen or using a 42-inch modern-day etch-a-sketch that will take a picture, there is plenty to do and see at the
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curator chris bensch. >> whatever your age you are sent back in time. your own childhood, your grandparents'. and it's great to discover the ways that toys, dolls, games connect all of us. >> reporter: there are more than 15,000 toys on display, childhood favorites like barbie, monopoly, and silly putty. >> silly putty was not a toy at all at the start. it was going to be a rubber replacement in world war ii when there was a shortage of raw like national artifacts because of their unique contributions to american history. at today's 19th annual toy hall of fame the swing -- yes, like the one your kid sees every day at the playground -- the role-playing "dungeons & dragons" and fisher-price's the little people made the cut. little people finally made their way in after being a finalist seven times. and the spokeswoman for
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susan lucci of the toy world. >> if you're not a soap opera watcher, you might not know how many times susan lucci was dissed by the emmys in not getting an emmy award. i also think in a year that the chicago cubs finally won a world series it's great that fisher-price little people get into the national toy hall of fame. >> get in the hole! >> reporter: enduring play things that stand the test of time. >> i'm touching that bube. >> reporter: jericka duncan, cbs news, rochester, new york. and that's the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back with us a little bit later for the morning news and be sure not to miss "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new
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this is the "cbs overnight news." >> welcome to the "overnight news." i'm elaine quijano. donald trump landed in the nation's capital for the first time as president-elect. he arrived on his private jet and spent the day shaking hands with leaders of the washington establishment, nearly all of whom were opposed to his candidacy. mr. trump met with president obama at the white house. he sat down with paul ryan and the republican leadership on capitol hill. and through it all struck what some might say was a very untrump-like conciliatory tone. major garrett begins our coverage. >> reporter: water cannons saluted president-elect donald trump today as his jet prepared
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a short time later mr. trump sat beside president obama in the oval office. in their first ever meeting the two spent 90 minutes alone discussing foreign and domestic policy and the logistics of handing over power. >> i believe that it is important for all of us, regardless of party and regardless of political preferences, to now come together, work together to deal with the many challenges that we face. >> reporter: mr. trump echoed those sentiments. >> i very much look forward to dealing with the president in the future, including counsel. it was a greaton you, and i look forward to being with you many, many more times in the future. >> reporter: as reporters were ushered out, trump complimented his long-time foe. >> very, very good man. >> thank you, guys. appreciate you. >> reporter: the oval office civility bore no relationship to the campaign trail. >> our president is incompetent. >> on the economy donald trump is uniquely unqualified to be our chief executive. >> reporter: white house press secretary josh earnest.
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changed. he stands by what he said on the campaign trail. but the american people decided. the election is over. >> reporter: animosity between the two has simmered since mr. trump stoked rumors that the president was not born in the u.s. but the president has promised a smooth transition, and those efforts were on display today. white house chief of staff denis mcdonough was seen walking with mr. trump's son-in-law and trusted adviser, jared kushner. kushner cannot serve in the white house due to nepotism rules. scott, we have learned that and trump's campaign ceo, is under consideration for chief of staff. that appointment, should he get it, would send a distinctly anti-establishment signal to all of washington, something that could not be said of the other person vying for the chief of staff position, rnc chairman reince priebus. nancy cordes now with the president-elect's meeting with the gop's congressional leadership. >> let me just say how excited we are about these opportunities for the country. >> reporter: a pragmatic house speaker tabled months of
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trump a tour of where he'll be inaugurated and even employing mr. trump's campaign motto. >> we're now talking about how we're going to hit the ground running to make sure we're going to get this country turned around and make america great again. >> reporter: mr. trump said he would be doing "spectacular things" with ryan and senate leader m m immigration. so many different things. >> reporter: during the race both ryan and mcconnell routinely condemned their own nominee. >> i regret those comments that he made. >> he uttered a series of outrageous and unacceptable statements over the last week. >> reporter: their new detente is a fragile one. trump wants to build a border wall. ryan doesn't. and deflected a question about it today. >> we're not going to do a press conference here. >> reporter: but they do agree on dismantling obamacare. right away. >> they can start as soon as january. they can start as soon as the spring. >> reporter: former gop senate aid christopher condeluci says
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replace it. >> congressional republicans as well as the trump administration will pursue some sort of transition period. is it one year? is it two years? that remains to be seen. but immediately people aren't going to lose their insurance. >> reporter: democrats picked up a few seats in the house and senate but not enough to block repeal. senator elizabeth warren told a union group today she is gearing up for a new reality. >> we will stand up to bigotry. no compromises ever on this one. [ applause ] >> whether donald trump sits in a glass tower or sits in the white house, we will not give an inch on this, not now, not ever. >> reporter: her colleague bernie sanders argued democrats need to do some self-reflection now as well, tweeting this evening that "the party needs to be more focused on grassroots america than wealthy people attending cocktail parties." candidates who lose the
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hillary clinton continued that tradition. chip reid has a look back at some recent candidates who fell short of the big prize. >> you know there's a long tradition in america of losing presidential candidates accepting their defeats graciously, but that doesn't mean the rejection is any easier to swallow. it was not the speech hillary clinton thought she would give the morning after the election. >> this loss hurts. but please, never stop believing that fighting for what's right >> reporter: clinton failed to bust through the proverbial glass ceiling again. just like in 2008 when she lost the nomination fight to barack obama. >> although we weren't able to shatter that highest, hardest glass ceiling this time, thanks to you it's got about 18 million cracks in it. >> in a lot of ways these losses
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historian doris kearns goodwin says losing candidates can be consumed by disappointment and second-guessing. >> they put their entire reputation on the line for one single night. and all that work may end up with a loss that will be seen in not only this country but around the world. >> reporter: mitt romney fully expected to beat president obama in 2012. >> i so wish that i had been able to fulfill your hopes to lead the country in a different direction. >> reporter: days after his loss he was photographed at a gas station looking disheveled and was roundly ridiculed. >> reporter: he and his wife, ann, appeared on "cbs this morning" one year later to reflect on his campaign. >> it was a fabulous experience. i loved it. look at that. >> reporter: john mccain was vanquished by mr. obama in 2008. >> we fought as hard as we could. and though we fell short the failure is mine, not yours. >> reporter: mccain's campaign manager, rick davis, says his
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widely expected. >> i don't think you ever get over losing a presidential campaign. he moved right on. he was a sitting senator. although i'm sure there were days when he looked on the tv screen and saw the president and said i could do a better job than he can. >> reporter: clinton now shares a dubious distinction with al gore. in 2000 he also won the popular vote but lost in the electoral college. >> as for what i'll do next, i don't know the answer to that one yet. >> reporter: a defeated gore grew a beard, wrote books, and launched a failed cable network only to sell it fo but never ran for public office again. he spoke to charlie rose in 2007. >> i acknowledged earlier i don't think i'm very good at politics, charlie. and i think that -- i think that -- i mean, i'm willing to bear my responsibility for not being more effective as a communicator. >> reporter: michael dukakis has said being able to go back to his job as governor of massachusetts helped him return to a sense of normalcy.
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more popular as ex-presidents than they ever were in the oval office. more "doing chores for mom" per roll bounty is more absorbent, so the roll can last 50% longer than the leading ordinary brand. so you get more "life" per roll.
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after his private meeting with president obama, president-elect donald trump was introduced to the white house press corps. how'd that go? have a look. >> ready? okay. well, i just had the opportunity to have an excellent conversation with president-elect trump. it was wide-ranging. we talked about some of the organizational issues in setting up the white house. we talked about foreign policy. we talked about domestic policy. and as i said last night, my number one priority in the coming two months is to try to facilitate a transition that ensures our president-elect is successful.
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president-elect trump's wanting to work with my team around many of the issues that this great country faces. and i believe that it is important for all of us, regardless of party and regardless of political preferences to now come together, work together to deal with the many challenges that we face. and in the meantime michelle has had a chance to greet the incoming first lady, and we had an excellent conversation with her as well. and we want to make sure that they feel welcome as they prepare to make this transition. and most of all, i want to
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president-elect, that we now are going to want to do everything we can to help you succeed because if you succeed then the country succeeds. please. >> well, thank you very much, president obama. this was a meeting that was going to last for maybe 10 or 15 minutes, and we were just going to get to know each other. we had never met each other. i have great respect. the meeting lasted for almost an hour and a half. and it could have as far as i'm concerned, could have gone on for a lot longer. we really -- we discussed a lot of different situations, some wonderful and some difficulties. i very much look forward to dealing with the president in the future, including counsel. he's explained some of the difficulties, some of the high-flying assets and some of the really great things that
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so mr. president, it was a great honor being with you. and i look forward to being with you many, many more times in the future. >> thank you. thank you, everybody. we're not -- we are not going to be taking any questions. thank you, guys. thank you. here's a good rule. don't answer the questions when they just start yelling.
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? ? what? is he gone?? finally, i thought he'd never leave... tv character: why are you texting my man at 2 a.m.? no... if you want someone to leave you alone, you pretend like you're sleeping. it's what you do. if you want to save it's what you do. tv character: taking selfies in the kitchen does not make you a model.
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half a century. his new album "stranger to stranger" debuted at number 1. lee cowan paid simon a visit at his studio. ? >> reporter: to watch paul simon rehearse is to watch a big band leader in action. >> don't just stay duane eddy the whole time. >> okay. >> reporter: he has some of the best musicians in the world at his fingertips. ? and when it's time to play they create a sound that is uniquely his. ? a long time ago yeah ? ? before you was born dude ? ? when i was still single and life was great ? >> my music is containing more and more elements from -- i'm
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collecting. >> reporter: sounds and not just the silent ones have always spoken to paul simon. >> these are vietnamese. they go -- ? >> reporter: he has shelves full of exotic instruments in his studio at his home in the connecticut countryside. >> so i use it like this. as like a ch sound. >> reporter: each one of them an auditory music. >> i always called it a twanger but it turns out it's from i think india and it's called a gopicha. >> reporter: you'll hear it very clearly on the first song off simon's 13th solo studio album. ? he calls it "the werewolf." >> and when i heard it it sounded like "the werewolf." "the werewolf." you know. so that's where i took the title
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? led a fairly decent life ? ? made a fairly decent living, had a fairly decent wife ? she killed him ? ? sushi knife ? ? now they're shopping for a fairly decent afterlife ? >> reporter: at 75 his voice is as strong as ever. and with it comes lyrics only rhymin' simon could deliver. ? the winners, the grinners with money-colored eyes ? ? they eat all the nuggets then they order extra fries ? the werewolf is coming ? ? the werewolf is coming ? ? the werewolf's coming ? >> at a time when you could be playing your greatest hits, you could be not worried about sort of exploring new things, and yet you still are kind of trying to push the envelope. >> i'm not trying to push an envelope. i have no agenda other than to follow what my ear tells me is interesting. >> a lot of trial and error.
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and i have -- i've learned to have a lot of patience with the errors. a lot of errors. ? hello darkness my old friend ? ? i've come to talk with you again ? >> reporter: he's been songwriting business a long time. since he was 13. teaming up with his childhood friend, art garfunkel. ? and the vision ? ? that was planted in my brain ? ? still remains ? ? within the sound of silence ? as a team they wrote anthems for a generation with lyrics that seemed wise beyond their years. >> for a while there i had my finger out and the pulse of popular music ran under my
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? i am just a poor boy ? ? though my story's seldom told ? ? i have squandered my resistance ? ? for a pocketful of mumbles such are promises ? sometimes you get into that flow where you feel like you're plugged in and stuff is just coming through you. >> does one ever arrive in a flash for you? >> occasionally. >> like with what? >> the fastest song that i can reer any length to it was "slip sliding away." ? slip sliding away ? ? slip sliding away ? ? you know the nearer your destination the more you're slip sliding away ? which i wrote in about 20
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and the same is true with "bridge over troubled water." i wrote it in a night. ? like a bridge over troubled water ? and when i finished it, i thought that's -- where'd that come from? that's better than -- that's better than i usually write. >> reporter: "bridge over troubled water" was simon and garfunkel's last album together. their often rocky collaboration ended in 1970. >> i don't spend a lot of time thinking about simon & garfunkel. but given the span of years of my career, it's only -- it's a relatively small proportion. so -- >> does it feel like ancient history sort of? >> you know, nothing feels like ancient history. it's one of the cliches of getting older, is like you remember everything as if it just happened. >> at the end of this field way back there is another path and beyond that is another field that was also completely filled.
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their massive reunion in central park back in 1981? >> ladies and gentlemen, simon & garfunkel! [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: half a million people crammed onto the lawn that night to see the duo together again. ? and here's to you mrs. robinson ? ? jesus loves you more than you will know ? ? whoa, whoa, whoa ? >> it was a totally peaceful scene and it sort of spread through the city like that. there was something -- something quite extraordinary about it. >> reporter: art garfunkel, however, wasn't so sure. >> we came off stage, and i said to artie, how do you think we did? and he said, "disaster." >> really? >> it was like a giant hit. >> reporter: they were a hit.
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he had plenty after the break-up, enough to bring an even bigger crowd back to central park in 1991. ? mama don't take my kodachrome away ? but nothing was quite as popular or quite as different as his south african-influenced "graceland." ? i can call you betty and betty when you call me you can call me al ? ? people say she's crazy ? ? she got diamonds on the soles of her shoes ? >> it was the biggest learning experience of my musical life, no question about it. >> reporter: being a father has been his other learning experience. he has four children. and he married a musician. edie brickell. who has a successful career of her own. ?
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exploration, pushing himself and his band to play each song old or new as if for the very first time. >> if you're bored, you're probably not playing it well. you could be playing it perfectly but that doesn't mean you're playing it well. >> reporter: his latest album, "stranger to stranger," debuted at number 1 on the billboard charts this summer. that's historic even for him. >> what i'm thinking of is how to end things well, not just a whole life, you know. and if i could do it gracefully or beautifully, well, i would be very grateful. >> that doesn't sound like you're dwelling on it. >> it's not my favorite go-to subject. you know, when i want to cheer myself up. but on the other hand, it's probably worth it to be at least somewhat prepared.
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how to end a career well. how to end everything. ? and a grandfather i'm an office clerk i'm a research analyst dance fitness instructor actor i'm a copywriter i'm a veteran i have lupus cerebral palsy i'm blind and i'm working in a job i love i love because i was given a chance to contribute my skills and talents to show that my disability is only one part of who i am who i am who i am
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(franklin d. roosevelt) the inherent right to work is one of the elemental privileges of a free people. endowed, as our nation is, with abundant physical resources... ...and inspired as it should be to make those resources and opportunities available for the enjoyment of all... ...we approach reemployment with real hope of finding a better answer than we have now.
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come january 20th, donald and melania trump along with their 10-year-old son barron will be moving into their new home, 1600 pennsylvania avenue. margaret brennan has more on that. >> reporter: during wednesday morning's acceptance speech donald trump was surrounded by his most trusted political allies and advisers, his family >> they're definitely breaking the mold. washington will see a family they've never seen the likes of before. >> so i want to thank my family very much. really fantastic. thank you all. >> just as he is brash and very vocal, his wife melania is the exact opposite. melania will present herself as an elegant, more thoughtful woman. >> reporter: as first lady melania promises to fight cyber bullying.
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fragile. >> reporter: she limited her campaign appearances to be a stay-at-home mom for 10-year-old barron. it's unclear how much that will change once that home becomes the white house. >> people really didn't understand that her priority is her son. so it's going to be interesting now that she is going to have to be a first lady, and her priority is going to have to become the country as well as her son. >> my father is a fighter. >> reporter: perhaps donald trump's most trusted confidant during the campaign was his oldest daughter and businesswoman ivan ivanka. >> i've seen your siblings quoted saying you're donald trump's favorite child. >> well, daddy's little girl. >> when ivanka talked, donald listened, convincing him to advocate for guaranteed federally financed maternity leave. >> daddy, daddy, we have to do this. and it's true. she's very smart and she's right. >> reporter: ivanka's husband jared also stepped in as a key adviser, overseeing the campaign's digital strategy. >> i predict that ivanka trump and jared kushner will be a very important couple in the new
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>> my father's a winner. and he believes in winning. >> reporter: eric trump often worked as his father's surrogate for interviews, and his brother donald jr. was also a constant presence on the trump campaign trail. but now the brothers are expected to take over their father's business interests once he becomes president while daughter tiffany is said to be pursuing a law degree. >> the trump family that we saw on the campaign trail is a really close one, and they helped put him in office. i think we'll continue to see a trump family that helps support him as he runs the country. >> reporter: and barron trump will be the youngest boy living here in the white house since jfk jr. so we will get to see another side of donald trump as the father to a preteen, raising his child in the spotlight. >> and that's the "overnight
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? it's friday, november 11th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." thousands of protesters take to the another night of demonstrations against president-elect donald trump. but in portland, a peaceful march turned violent. gearing up for the transition, president-elect donald trump goes from a meeting at the white house with president obama to capitol hill to meet with congressional leaders to map out a republican agenda. a post-election hike helped cheer up a hillary clinton supporter. it wasn't the fresh air that brought a smile to her face.


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