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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  July 13, 2018 3:12am-4:00am PDT

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real estate has changed my life and i know it can change yours. i know when you attend the event, it will be a day you can mark on your calendar as the moment your financial future and life took a giant leap forward. thanks for watching. i look forward to having you at the event.
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baskin robbins scoop it,. shake it, cake it. ♪ music throughout going no further since it's an active investigation. >> it is the most infamous civil rights case in the history of this country. >> reporter: but in his book last year author tim tyson reported donham spoke to him ten years ago and admitted she
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hadn't told the truth about emmett in 1955. tyson says the fbi then reached out. >> the result of this is the truth about what happened tome met till and the way that that speaks to the predicaments that we are wrestling with today and that we will be wrestling with for generations to come. >> reporter: 63 years after emmett till was abducted, murdered, his body mutilated, the question tonight, has justice long been delayed or will it once again be denied? till's cousin debra watts runs the emmett till legacy foundation. >> if this case gets solved and justice prevails, our country has an opportunity to heal. >> reporter: donham is alive and living in raleigh, north carolina. she'll turn 84 later this month. a family member turned away a reporter after the news broke, saying, "we don't want to talk to you." >> jim axelrod, thank you. coming up next, air force
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there is perhaps no more impressive or majestic. >> of the american presidency than air force one. president trump believes the next generation of the aircraft needs some changes, including a new color scheme. here's kris van cleave. >> reporter: the blue and white 747 known to most as air force one owes its iconic look to president john f. kennedy and his wife jackie. >> so kennedy wanted an airplane that built the brand of the presidency. >> it's all part of this whole pattern of him trying to increase the visibility of the presidency as an active office and as a glamorous office, which he succeeded in doing. >> reporter: ken walsh wrote "air force one: a history of the presidents and their planes." >> president trump is perfectly willing to upend a lot of the norms of washington and the conventions of washington, and it appears that includes air force one. >> reporter: shortly after taking office mr. trump took the unusual step of personally
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negotiating with boeing for two brand new 747s. >> well, the plane is totally out of control. it's going to be over $4 billion for air force one program. >> reporter: they'll be delivered sometime after 2020 but may drop the iconic look for a new trump-inspired red, white and blue design. mr. trump would not be the first commander in chief to make changes to a presidential aircraft. harry truman left behind roosevelt's nondescript sacred cow for the eye-catching independence, painted as an eagle. president eisenhower got the first jet, going with a standard military paint job. but every president since kennedy has stayed with the look he created. >> i j concern that president trump the showman is going to go too far with changing the look of this iconic plane that so many people are familiar with, and a lot of nde? >> another of the reported changes, president trump is considering a bigger, better presidential plane on board the new plane.
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the current bed has been compared to something like a futon. jeff? >> okay, kris van cleave, thank you very much. coming up here tonight, what happens when supply can't meet demand in a tey arke ♪ discover magnum double cherry truffle. expertly crafted with cherry ice cream and rich belgian chocolate.
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a chicago man was charged today with a felony hate crime after he was caught on video berating a woman for wearing a t-shirt showing the puerto rican flag. >> okay. >> you should not be wearing that in the united states of america. >> okay. >> are you a citizen? >> yes, i am a citizen. >> are you a united states citizen? >> can you please get away from me? >> reporter: 62-year-old timothy trybus has a court date tomorrow. a police officer who was seen ignoring the woman's plea for help resigned yesterday. president trump's one-time campaign chairman paul manafort was transferred today to the alexandria detention center in virginia and they released this mugshot. manafort is awaiting trial on federal charges including tax and bank fraud and obstruction of justice. the term bear market took on a whole new meaning today. thousands lined up at build-a-bear workshops across the country to take advantage of the one-day pay your age sale.
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the company said demand was so overwhelming it had to turn away customers, it says over safety concerns. up next, police officers in the groove. good story. stick around. we're back after this.
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we end here tonight with the latest police videos going vierg. they don't feature scenes of confrontation. only the sounds of harmony. here's tony dokoupil. ♪ ooga-chaka >> reporter: the history of texas law enforcement doesn't include much rock. ♪ i can't stop this feeling >> reporter: old school soul. ♪ ain't no mountain high
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enough ♪ >> reporter: or club music. ♪ all do i is win, win >> reporter: and there's almost certainly none of this. ♪ what a feeling >> reporter: but at a time when viral police videos tend to mean controversy, officers in texas have created a very different social media sensation. ♪ and isn't it ironic ♪ don't you think racking up millions of views with a local lip-sync battle that's gone national. >> we're just like everybody else but with a different type of job that nobody else gets to see. >> reporter: bexar county sheriff alexander mena kicked off the challenge last month with this simple video. ♪ never expecting it would lead to full-scale production. ♪ never gonna give you up >> reporter: in the past month dozens of police departments from coast to coast have answered the lone star state. ♪ hey, i just met you >> reporter: including officers in kentucky. ♪ here'sumr ♪ go greased lightning
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>> reporter: california. ♪ this is that ice cold >> reporter: and norfolk, virginia. this rendition of "uptown funk" by bruno mars has more than 30 million views. ♪ don't believe me just watch ♪ i'm just a poor boy, nobody loves me ♪ >> reporter: officers from owasso, oklahoma posted this "wayne's world" spoof. ♪ this monstrosity >> reporter: and the dallas police department went country. ♪ >> reporter: but ultimately it's the message that matters. ♪ and i behind every badge there's a person probably not so different from you. ♪ i've had the time of my life tony dokoupil, cbs news, new york. >> that is the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues. for others check back later for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city i'm jeff glor.
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>> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." hi, everyone and welcome to the "overnight news." i'm demarco morgan. tension is high and security is tight in london where president trump has started his first official visit to the uk. the president and first lady melania trump were welcomed at a black tie gala last night hosted by british prime minister theresa may. and today the first couple will sit down for tea with queen elizabeth. but it will be a starkly different scene on the streets of london. large protests are expected across the british capital. anger over mr. trump's visit and his policies has been simmering since the trip was first announced more than a year ago. mark phillips is there. >> reporter: a ceremonial military band may have greeted the president and first lady at blenheim palace, the impressive country estate west of london
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where winston churchill was born. but this was not the grand state visit he had been promised. this is a much delayed, much diminished working visit. all of it being held away from central london. where protesters have prepared a special welcome. the trump baby, they call it, to float over a massive anti-trump march tomorrow. >>@ba why the baby? >> reporter: leo murray calls himself the trump baby's daddy. >> he's uniquely vulnerable to personal insults. so we've just got right down on his level to speak to him in a language that he understands. >> reporter: for protesters to plan this sort of stunt is one thing. r h auths, the poliaic contl, even tay t give to happe is not. it's almost an endorsement. >> reporter: the president has come to britain with plenty of baggage. an ongoing feud with london's mayor, sadiq khan, who he's accused of being soft on terrorism.
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and tonight a newspaper interview where he says prime minister may's arch-rival boris johnson, who's just quit as foreign minister, would make a good p.m. himself. >> i'm not pitting one against the other. i'm just saying i think he'd be a great prime minister. >> reporter: so there would be no grand carriage ride to buckingham palace as woodrow wilson enjoyed almost 100 years ago and as many other leaders convenient joyed since. no grand state dinner. just tea with the queen at windsor castle. despite what the president says -- >> i think they like me a lot in the uk. >> reporter: -- it may not be the reception he has in mind. mark phillips, cbs news, london. president trump traveled to london from belgium after wrapping up a contentious meeting with nato allies. here's major garrett. >> i believe in nato. i think nato's a very important -- >> reporter: after leading allies to believe the u.s. might abandon its commitment to nato, president trump reversed course at an impromptu press conference. but he reiterated his demand that u.s. allies spend more on
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defense. >> prior to last year where i attended my first meeting it was going down, the amount of money being spent by countries was going down and down very substantially. >> reporter: that is false. allied nato defense spending has increased on average 3.1% since 2014. nato nations have accelerated future spending pledges under mr. trump's persistent pressure, with a goal of reaching 2% of gdp by 2024. 5 of 29 nato nations currently hit that mark. >> we will go to much higher than 2% into the future. >> reporter: though french president emmanuel macron said there was no deal to raise spending above that threshold now or in the future. the president was also asked if nato allies had expressed concern about his upcoming meeting with russian president vladimir putin. >> but they actually thanked me for meeting with president putin. i look forward to the meeting. they thanked me. they thought it was a great thing that i was doing it.
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>> reporter: and he described putin as his "competitor." >> he's been very nice to me the times i've met him. i've been nice to him. he's a competitor. somebody was saying is he an enemy? he's not my enemy. >> reporter: mr. trump said he would raise the issue of russian meddling in the u.s. election. >> he may deny it. it's one of those things. all i can do is say did you and don't do it again. but he may deny it. >> reporter: the trump administration's trade war with china is starting to hit the american heartland. in response to u.s. tariffs china slapped a 25% tariff on u.s. soybeans last week. more retaliation could be ahead. erican s f among the industries starting to feel some pain and uncertainty. dean reynolds is at a soybean farm in esmond, illinois. >> reporter: china has button leading importer of u.s. agricultural goods for the last several years. so this trade dispute with beijing has the owner of this 800-acre spread in illinois woe
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the landscape of his business. >> it artificially raise our prices. >> reporter: farmer paul taylor isn't thrilled by the prospect of tariffs, but he's willing to give president trump's trade approach a chance. >> now, though, you think the president knows what he's doing? >> i hope so. i mean, i'm going to give him the benefit of the doubt. i think it's okay to shake things up. >> reporter: last friday the trump administration imposed a 25% tariff on chinese goods worth $34 billion. and china immediately responded with its own tariffs on u.s. goods including soybeans. >> couldn't it also be an incentive to the chinese to buy more soybeans from, say, brazil? >> well, of course it is. >> reporter: though optimistic, the third generation farmer has concerns. >> in this case it's done to modify behavior of our trading partners. will that work? i don't know. they don't have a very good record for that. i just hope to god it doesn't lead to any kind of international recession. >> we probably lost last year
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$500 billion in trade to china. >> reporter: president trump has long spoken about how he thinks china takes advantage of the u.s. earlier this week the president addressed farm trade, tweeting "i am fighting for a level playing field for our farmers and will win." when would you harvest this? >> here on taylor's farm patience could be in much shorter supply come fall, when the soybeans are ready to sell. the price per bushel is down about 20% since march. >> i'm over 90% priced on my 2018 soybeans. so -- >> reporter: so you're set for 2018. >> yeah, kind of. >> reporter: but 2019 -- >> bets are off. the founder and face of papa john's pizza is stepping down after a report that he used a . schnatter apologized for what he called inappropriate and hurtful language. the comment>> better ingredient pizza. papa john's. >> reporter: papa john schnatter
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first wade into controversy in november of last year. >> pizza maker. playmaker. >> reporter: when he blamed his company's declining pizza sales on its long-running sponsorship with the nfl. ♪ o'er the ramparts we watched including the league's handling of the national anthem protests. on an earnings call schnatter said the protests should have been nipped in the bud a year and a half ago. those comments led to schnatter stepping down as ceo and the company reportedly connected him with a marketing firm to prevent future controversies. during a conference call with the firm in may schnatter reportedly tried to downplay his nfl statements saying, "colonel sanders called blacks n words" and complained that sanders never faced backlash. the article says schnatter also described his early life in indiana where he said "people used to drag african-americans from trucks until they died." he was reportedly trying to convey his antipathy to racism
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>> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." we are learning more about an extraordinary plane crash in alaska. new video shows a coast guard helicopter rescuing all 11 survivors as it hovers danger s dangerously close to a mountain. mount jumbo on prince of wales island. >> reporter: investigators say one thing is clear. the people on that plane are very lucky. it's increasingly looking like the plane flew into the side of a mountain. the pilot told the ntsb by the time he realized he was in trouble he was out of time. >> survivor below the cab door. >> reporter: the camera on the coast guard helicopter's hoist shows the daring rescue operation under deteriorating conditions hovering just 100 feet above the crashed plane on alaska's mount jumbo. to get everyone out the chopper
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was filled to capacity. survivors congratulated each other inside after cheating death. >> it was one of the hardest cases i've ever been on. >> reporter: pilot joe plunkett and rescue swimmer tony poulia say their crew braved bad weather and dwindling fuel to find the wreckage flying as close as 50 feed from the side of the mountain through near blinding fog at times unable to see the ground. they talked to cbs news via face-time from a remote alaska airstrip. >> like holy smoke, we found these guys. we have a small timeline to get all these people out there have and into the aircraft. i think it was by the grace of god the injuries weren't incredibly severe and there weren't fatalities. >> reporter: the pilot of this de havilland otter mike hudgens told investigators his flight plan went through mountainous terrain. after taking off he ran into clouds at about 1100 feet. with visibility decreasing and as the weather got worse he essentially became disoriented to the plane's position. when he saw the mountains rising around the plane he tried to climb, but it was too late.
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passenger jenny hacker iseman thanked the coast guard crew on facebook. "those brave men put their lives on the line for us. i know that we would have never lasted the night up there." >> i came up with the last person and it was literally like we have about five minutes to get out of there. we were very, very low on fuel. >> that's remarkable. you guys weren't worried? >> we were sweating the whole time. the "cbs overnight news" will be right back.
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every year about 60,000 americans are diagnosed with parkinson's disease. researchers are working to improve treatments and hopefully find a cure. one of the people leading that effort is actor michael j. fox. ever since he was first diagnosed with parkinson's 25 years ago fox has been trying to help others who suffer from it. jane pauley sat down with him in a story for "sunday morning." ♪ >> reporter: throughout the '80s michael j. fox was the personification of youthful physicality. >> head bobbing. you can't see it bru i had my hand on the edge of the counter because i'm always touching things. >> reporter: a decade later starring in the hit tv series "spin city" his main acting challenge was to act like someone who didn't have parkinson's. >> i grabbed my foot here.
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>> reporter: but in the scene you're supposed to be nervous, so it kind of works. >> i grabbed my foot as an acting choice, but it worked in the scene. ♪ >> reporter: but the 100th episode he presumed was the last act of his acting career. the season finale was called "good-bye." he noticed the first troubling muscle tremor at the height of his career, while filming "doc hollywood" in florida. >> i came down to do an interview with you, and it's not like we were great personal friends or anything but i felt at that time there's something wrong. i came away with the perception that you were distracted. am i projecting? >> once i noticed the symptoms, if you'd come in that period i would have been very distracted. >> reporter: it was his pinkie finger. it wouldn't stop twitching. it would be a year before he found out why.
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>> what did you know about parkinson's? >> somebody's grandmother had it. it was not a thing i noticed or thought about. i was a 29-year-old guy. >> did the doctor know who you were? >> yeah. in fact, that's one of the few times in my life i felt like saying do you know who i am? it was ridiculous. you can't tell me that. this was a case where i just thought it's preposterous that this is happening to me. >> reporter: his slurred speech, muscle stiffness, and tremors are the signature symptoms of the disease. >> he said they're working on some things, there are things in the pipeline. >> reporter: he leavened it with a little bit of -- >> little bit of hope. but -- but it wasn't enough for me. i felt very shocked by it. >> things like degenerative. >> and progressive. >> no cure. >> yeah no, cure. all the stuff that now is just irrelevant to me. i'm not about measuring how long
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something will last or how long can i do this. it's pointless. it's just another thing you face and you carry on. >> reporter: but there was a long private struggle before he went public. >> i took seven years between when i was diagnosed and when i went public with it. so i took a long selfish period of time when i just dealt with how it affected me and i was concerned with me and accent on me. >> ladies and gentlemen, if you'd step forward -- >> reporter: finally revealing his diagnosis in 1998. >> mr. fox, we're going to start with you. >> reporter: and testifying before congress. >> az began to understand what research might promise for the future, i became hopeful that i would not face the terrible suffering so many with parkinson's endure. but i was shocked and frustrated to learn the amount of funding for parkinson's research is so meager. >> reporter: in 2000 he went all in. fox formed a team to raise money targeted toward research that would lead to improved
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treatments to slow, stop, or reverse the progression of the disease. and someday find a cure. >> that poster, "we don't just fund research, we fund results." >> yeah. that's the idea. >> reporter: to date the michael j. fox foundation has raised more than $800 million from private donations. >> that's pushing a billion. pushing a billion. and it's based on, pred kate eo really on your impatience. >> yeah. as happy-go-lucky as i seem to be, as at ease with this as i seem to be, i mean, it sucks. i hate it. and i wish i wasn't in this situation. but it's been one of the great gifts of my life that i've been in the position to take my view of the suckitude of it and merge it with other people's view of the suckitude of it and try to
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find an answer. >> you've heard this a thousand times, but it couldn't have happened to a better person. >> yeah. i'm getting used to that idea. >> reporter: no one here would argue. michael, are you with the longest history in this room? >> i suppose so. 25 years i was diagnosed. >> 25. who's next after 25 years? >> 10 years. >> 10 years. >> i'm at 11. >> 11. >> i'm at 18. >> 18. >> mm-hmm. >> you must have been very young. >> yeah. i was. i was 29 when my symptoms started coming out and 31 when i got the diagnosis. >> reporter: typically, a late in life disease, only one in ten develops early onset parkinson's like fox did. >> what was your first symptom? >> tremor. >> reporter: these men and women are part of a fox foundation online data base. >> we need to provide all the information we can. >> reporter: where patients join researchers in the quest for breakthroughs. >> you tell them when your
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parkinson's started what was your first symptom, what kind of symptoms did you get, what medications do you take, and the more information they get the more -- the faster they'll get to a cure. >> but you're not expecting a cure in your lifetime. >> i'm not expecting a cure. i'm expecting vastly improved therapies. and i'll take that in the short term. i think the idea of finding the eureka moment and the thing that cures it as we understand cures, i don't know that that will happen in the next 20 years. but i do think we'll have therapies where it's a vastly improved quality of life for people with parkinson's. >> reporter: yet his own struggle is never far out of sight. how are you doing? right now i've been talking to you and i'm fine. i'm fine with you. but you're fighting a battle over there. >> well, i'm also interacting with you in an intense way. i'm keyed up and i'm excited and engaged. and so that fires off all kinds of neurons and gets all kinds of
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things happening. but the principal thing is the exchange. so i'm much less concerned with being still and not being collaborative and engauged. i could make myself still. but i won't be -- >> show me what happens if you make yourself still. >> but we're not talking. >> if i talk i start to move. >> soon as you start talking you start to move? >> well, because i'm -- things are firing. i have to think. and the same neurons that fire my thinking fire my body. >> there you go. >> reporter: michael j. fox is more than the face of parkinson's. >> breathe. >> reporter: with two best-selling memoirs infused with his indomitable spirit and optimism, he's the face of hope.
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>> it was actually his books that got me out of -- the first two years i didn't plan for the future. i did nothing. i mean, i literally didn't even have a bank account really. it was just like -- i had no idea how long i was going to be functional. but reading the books, there was a level of just like ferocious positivity of just like fierce optimism that got my fire lit again. so thank you. >> reporter: now 57, michael j. fox is a grateful man. married 30 years to actress tracy pollan, they have four children. >> unfortunately, i have my operation in a week's time and i just want to make sure this is handled. >> reporter: and he's still a working and award-winning actor. >> this for my kidney failure. >> do you presume there's still
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special things ahead of you? >> oh, yeah. sure. lots. a breakthrough for parkinson's. i look forward to grandkids. i look forward to weddings. and i look forward to books. >> so 50 years from now do you think you'll be remembered for the "back to the future" movies or for a cure for parkinson's? >> i had a moment withdhe said, it someday there's going tieb cure for parkinson's and it's going to be because of you. and it was the first time struc. and i don't know if i took it seriously. but i feel a part of something. not necessarily leading it, not necessarily the reason it's all going to happen. but i feel part of something that is much more special than -- if it happens
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if you think one of your favorite celebrities is directly messaging you on social media it's probably a scam artist. real celebrities are now warning fans to not fall for impersonators online. here's tony dokoupil. >> i am not giving away anything. it's tyler perry. i'm not giving away anything. >> reporter: perry urged fans to share this warning. >> post this everywhere so people will know that it's not true. >> reporter: his message was meant for fans like manny ramos, who says he nearly became a victim. scammers posing as tyler perry told manny he won $2 million. but first they asked him to wire them $200. that's when manny caught on. >> teaches me a lesson. don't believe everything you see. >> reporter: perry says his team has to get dozens of fake accounts shut down daily. but the star is just one of a growing number of celebrities -- >> never give out any of your private information. >> reporter: -- who have been publicly warning about these
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scams. ♪ country music star trace adkins has also been a target. >> there are a lot of impostor accounts out there. >> reporter: he took to facebook earlier this year to warn. >> please done engage with these people or send them money. >> reporter: adkins says in the last year it's gotten worse. >> these people are starting to show up at concerts saying that i invited them to be there. >> reporter: even women who think he proposed. >> there are women that show up and say oh, we're engaged. i don't know what anybody's going to do about it. but you know, you report them and they shut them down but then they start another -- it's whack-a-mole. you can't stop them. >> reporter: advocacy groups like the national consumer league say celebrities with huge fan bases are ideal weapons for scammers. vice president john braille. >> a scammer can easily try to contact all 5 million, and chances are he's going to get a certain percentage who will respond. and unfortunately, it's a lot of
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consumers who will be out their hard-earned cash. >> reporter: facebook says they have taken down over 583 million fake accounts in 2018. in a statement the company said they had made several recent improvements to combat impersonation including face recognition technology, automation to detect scams and improved reporting abilities. twitter says they took down 9.9 million accounts in may 2018 alone and are bringing in new technology and staff to fight spam and abuse. as for the scammers, adkins had a message for them. >> i wish i could find these people. i'm kind of old school. i'd just go give them a beating. forthat's the "overnight news" as for others, you can check back with us a little later for the morning news and of course "cbs this cy i'm demarco morgan.
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sprk captioning funded by cbs . it's friday, july 13th, 2018, this is the contribution "cbs morning news." tough talk. president trump criticizing the prime minister and the mayor of london, this as protesters have words of their own. >> i don't appreciate what was originally said. >> i don't give a damn what you appreciate. >> house hearing clash as an fbi agent faces hours of heating questioning.


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