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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  July 6, 2021 3:42am-4:00am PDT

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enforcemroecause ot saturday, presideid intelligfficls are investigating. >> i'm directing the intelligence community to give me a deep dive on what's happened. >> reporter: last month he warned the russian president to rein in cyber criminals or face a strong u.s. response. >> if it is either with the knowledge of and/or a consequence of russia, i told putin we will respond. >> reporter: in a statement kaseya said they are working around the clock to restore our customers and restore them to service. >> reporter: they say launching the attack on a holiday weekend allowed them to burrow into networks and they expect more victims to come forward once businesses open on tuesday. in afghanistan, the u.s.
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turned over the most important airbase to the afghan army on friday. it's part of the plan to end the nation's longest war and bring all troops home by september 11th. withho afghans who fought alongside u.s. troops are in danger of being left behind. 18,000 former interpreters and contract workers could face the taliban. charlie dagada has the story. >> reporter: omid put his own life on the line to save the lives of american soldiers. >> they help me and they teach me and they told me from now you're not our interpreters, you're our brother. >> his life is in peril. >> we will gettere >> yes. >> an afghan soldier was plotting to kill american troops. while evacuation plans to a
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third country may threats here are crystal clear. >> yeah.hone call from them. >> reporter: phone calls? >> yes. know t they told me, we are coming to kabul, we will find you and kill you. >> reporter: he's not alone. omadella was barely 19 years old when he found himself with u.s. marines immersed in the very worst of the fighting. >> they dropped me from helicopter into the desert. >> reporter: you came under fire the moment you touched down? >> the moment i touched down. i remember one day in one mission we had 24 ambush. >> reporter: even now he seems got s kabul city his ve to more than 15 suicide attacks. i'm not feeling t taliban has
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said interpreters will not be in danger as long as they show remorse for their treason against religion and country. >> for anyone to believe that -- >> reporter: you're almost laughing. you don't believe them? >> no, i never believe them. >> reporter: now he's putting his beliefs in the u.s. his beliefs in the u.s. government, getting them out new klondike cones. experience the chocolate tip. examine the full sauce core. bask in a downpour of peanuts. ♪ do you struggle with occasional nerve aches, weakness or discomfort in your hands or feet? introducing nervive nerve relief from the world's number 1 selling nerve care company. as we age, natural changes to our nerves occur which can lead to occasional discomfort. nervive contains b complex vitamins that nourish n nervive contains d nerve icatioitamins d,lpoiac
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there's a national park in east africa where a group of young women risk their lives to defend the local wildlife against poachers. in the process they're turning traditional gender rolls upside down. >> reporter: it's early morning and everyone is already up. the men tend cattle, the women's job is to milk them. everyone knows their place, but today the routine's being disrupted. team lioness has arrived, but these rangers are not working, they've come bearing gifts. their colleague has just had a baby and they have big plans for little newborn beatrice. >> she will be a ranger. >> reporter: team lie on cub.ab beatrice. she knows if she had not become a ranger, motherhood was all her future would have held. >> only allowed to stay at home
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looking at their kids. we are not meant to stay just at home. we are meant to come and change the world. that's what we are doing right now. >> reporter: together with her seven teammates, she was selected for kenya's first all female antipoaching squad set up by the international fund. it was a tough pitch to the local elders. >> this is a very patriarchal community where the men have all the say. we fight an uphill task convincing the men to allow us to recruit. >> reporter: these trailziwohe i they are tr, cingback,chin the >>ter: the work is physically grueling, they surround the national park ofte.
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>> animal sighting, 12 grand gazelle. >> reporter: being female gives them an advantage. they might appear invisible to their men but they hear everything that's going on in their community, including who is illegally killing animals for bush meat. they feel far more comfortable talking to team lioness than their male counterparts. >> they have information, then we put our numbers to the team without them knowing that we are doing this. >> reporter: through these tipoffs, they have reduced poaching by 80% since the unit was launched in 2019 as forhe men who mock them -- >> the respect that they used to give to men, they are now giving us that respect. nobody is laughing now. >> reporter: team lioness has been so successful that there are plans to recruit more women
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from the community and to roll out similar anti-poaching squads elsewhere. closer to home with the covid pandemic fading, hollywood i making a big push to lure you back into the theaters. dana jaccob son is reporting. >> reporter: what do you miss most about the experience? >> you said it, experience. >> reporter: for matt, it's been possible to work remotely, just not the same. >> it was like when i watch a movie at home, even when it's great, it's over. that's it. the movie is over. the movies that we've been missing over the last 18 months are the kind of movies enhanced by a crowd, cheering together, laughing together, huge speccles. r: i blockbustersla widow next week. >> my plan was to drive us away.
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>> reporter: that theater owners hope to pack the seats. f9 is a landmark looking to say, okay, this will bring people back, isn't it? >> yeah. yeah. oh, absolutely. it is a spectacle. it is a crazy, wild ride. cars go to space in this one. did i just blow your mind? >> no, that's crazy. >> the movies like f9, the biggest of the big, studios have been holding on to them to wait for this moment. >> classic. >> how good does it feel to have people coming back to theaters? >> i can't say it enough. it's amazing. >> reporter: we caught up with shelly taylor the day they reopened the theater in brooklyn. >> you had taken over just as this started. trial by fire. taylor took over the company in 2020 when it looked like the curtain was coming down.
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the impact, how was that? >> not so rosie. we were down 90%. trying to live that long is impossible for any business. >> reporter: she was forced to file bankruptcy. >> reporter: was there special attention to trying to change some of the things you were used to? >> there's so much that's changed. now you can buy your ticket online. you can order your food online. once you come in you show your seat and your ticket. we tried to do as many things as we can along the way. >> reporter: according to analysts, the theater industry is down more than 50% compared to a typical summer season. >> thank you for coming back. we appreciate it. >> reporter: taylor said the most difficult part has beengeie open. people got to that immediacy of watching online. are you concerned about that? >> i'm not. nobody's standing in line for a.
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we all want to get out and a movie theater is the best place to be able to see -- get immersed in story telling. you can be surrounded by people and you can laugh, cry, gasp. nothing beats that. >> we have some great stuff that won't be available on streaming services right away. >> reporter: ditto says joe masher. the ceo of bow tie theaters from virginia to connecticut. >> come see f9, you will be blown out of your seat. >> reporter: is there something that the movie industry learned from the last 18 months? >> that's a great question. what i hope people have learned, everyone in the industry, is to not take this for granted. that taking that away really got the sense of what you've been missing. it's amazing how when i went to a movie, there was one moment where somebody like shuffled in their seat loudly.
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normally you might be like, quiet down. i was like, ah. >> reporter: we'll see how long that lasts. >> shut up. shut up. but then i was like, oh, it's great to be
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we end this half hour how true love can shine through even the darkest of times. steve hartman met the happy couple on the road. >> let's find the picture. >> reporter: peter and lisa marshall are going through the most beautiful day of their lives. >> it looks wonderful. >> it was. >> he's forgotten it? >> it's the saddest part. you want to reminisce and you're alone in themo winged black bird. >> reporter: three years ago at the age of 53 peter was
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diagnosed with early onset alzheimer's. eventually he not only forgot his wedding day, he forgot his wife. lisa became just aother nameless caretaker. their entire history together permanently erased. yet a whisper of their love must have remained because lisa says all of a sudden he began courting her as if they just started dating until one day a wedding scene came on tv. peter pointed to the screen and said, let's do it. >> and i said, do what? >> he pointed again and i said, you want to get married? he got this grin on his face and he said, yeah. so he fell in love with me again. >> reporter: lisa accepted his proposal and a few months ago she staged a wedding for her already husband. >> i can't even describe to you how magical it was.
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he was so present and he was so happy and it was very touching. >> peter, you may kiss your bride. >> reporter: lisa said peter hadn't been this lucid in weeks. unfortunately, it was a cinderella moment. the clock struck 12 and by the next morning, this wedding, too, was lost to the fog. >> yes. >> reporter: but lisa says she fully expected that. >> i am the one who's going to remember that and that's going to help me heal later because it really is a true love story. >> reporter: alzheimer's can take away so much but fortunately love is almost always the last to go. steve hartman, on the road in andover, connecticut. >> and that's the overnight news for this tuesday. for some of you, the news continues. for others, check back later for "cbs this morning." follow us online any time at m .
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m n try. it's tuesday, july 6th, 2021. this is the "cbs morning news." eyes on elsa. the tropical storm slams cuba as it makes its way close to the u.s. we have the latest track of the storm. rising death toll. more bodies have been pulled from the rubble of the collapsed condo tower in florida. the latest on the search for survivors. and remembering richard donor. the director behind some of hollywood's most iconic movies. good morning. good to be with you.
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i'm anne-marie green. we begin with tropical storm elhi


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