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tv   CBS Overnight News  CBS  November 12, 2021 3:12am-4:00am PST

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of false positives. we did reach out to governor greg abbott's office, but have yet to hear back. texas attorney general ken paxton tweeted out last night that they are looking at every avenue right now to possibly challenge this decision. norah. >> o'donnell: mireya villarreal, thank you. and there are alarming new numbers tonight on kids and covid. more than 100,000 children have now tested positive for covid every week for the past 13 weeks, and now, there are growing concerns about the long-term impacts of covid on children. w get more on this from cbs's meg oliver. >> it feels a little scary, like i just can't breathe. >> reporter: 14-year-old madison foor is a competitive dancer. she was healthy before she got covid in january. now, ten months later, she needs an inhaler daily. >> things are still a little bit off. >> reporter: this week, madison returned to university of michigan's children's hospital to check her lung function. the clinic is studying so-called long-haul symptoms in kids.
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>> my heart starts pumping really fast, and my lungs, it's just like, constant need for air. >> reporter: a recent study in the u.k. found that covid affects one in seven children months after infection. symptoms can include headaches, anxiety, lung issues, and fatigue. are you seeing an increase in the number of kids with long-haul symptoms? >> we are. >> reporter: dr. katharine clouser and her team at hackensack meridian health in new jersey opened one of the first pediatric covid recovery centers in the state last spring. do you think that now that the vaccine's available to younger children, that's going to start to decrease? >> i certainly hope so. there has been some anecdotal kind of evidence that their symptoms do improve. >> reporter: one of her patients is four-year-old aaron estrada. he was healthy till he got covid a year ago, then developed multi-system inflammatory syndrome, and lost his hair and couldn't walk or stand for a month. do you remember, after you got sick, how it made your legs feel? >> bad.
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>> reporter: bad? aaron needed months of physical therapy to learn how to walk again. they made you better, right? >> mm-hmm. >> reporter: how does that make you feel? thumbs up. after 12 months of treatment, aaron's doctors are hopeful he will make a full recovery. aaron doesn't turn five until next spring, but his doctors here will vaccinate him early, this month, because his symptoms were so severe. norah. >> o'donnell: all right, meg oliver, thank you for the story. better skin from your body wash? try olay body wash with skincare super ingredient collagen! olay body wash hydrates to improve skin 3x better, from dry and dull to firm and radiant. with olay body, i feel fearless in my skin.
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and tonight, we are getting a look at newly-released and disturbing police body-cam video out of chicago. it shows an innocent black teenager being stopped four times in 20 minutes, handcuffed twice, and guns being pointed at him and his 13-year-old brother. here's dave savini of our cbs chicago station, wbbm. >> reporter: it is 8:09 p.m. on christmas eve, 2019, and a couple of officers from chicago p.d. are banging on jaylin stiger's door. >> okay, listen, at some point this door is going to be broken open and you will be dragged out. >> reporter: stiger was 16 years old, and had dnothing. >> get down and on the ground.
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>> get down on the ground. on your knees. >> reporter: handguns are pointed at his head as police barge into his family's apartment, without a warrant. >> i very easily could have been killed that night. >> stop stop stop! >> my little brother's in there. >> reporter: the frightened teen was wrongly targeted, and feared officers would harm his little brother. >> does he have a gun? >> no. >> stop. >> reporter: at gunpoint, they order lazerick, who was 13 years old, to the floor. what were you feeling at that moment? >> honestly, i was scared. because i was like, okay, anything can happen at this moment. >> reporter: stiger's encounter with police started nearly 20 minutes earlier. he had already been stopped three other times by different officers. >> reporter: they eventually uncuff him and let him go. >> we apologize, man, just bad timing, you know. >> reporter: stiger, a standout high school football player, was stopped again. >> i just talked to the police. repr: police responded to a 911 call about a group of black males who were up to no good. some officers were caught on camera admitting they weren't sure who they were looking for.
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>> what are these guys wanted for? >> honestly i don't know. >> reporter: sgedite the pe do to people like me, so-- >> reporter: people like you? >> yeah. well, black teenagers. >> reporter: after the final confrontation, the boys asked why they used force. police told them this: >> don't bitch. ;you're getting coal for ;christmas. >> reporter: this case is being investigated by the civilian office of police accountability. dave savini, cbs news, chicago. >> o'donnell: and let's turn now to some dangerous weather. millions of people in the upper midwest and northern plains are bracing for the first blast of winter weather. heavy rain and high winds are expected to batter the east. cbs's lonnie quinn has the forecast and joins us. lonnie, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, norah. yeah, we're talking snow. for some folks, for the first time this season. let's go right to the radar picture, and you're going to find that right now, snow is falling for the dakotas, portions of minnesota as well. heavy rain otherwise, from the ohio valley into the tennessee valley. and all of this, whether its rain or snow, comes with a possibility for severe weather. a high wind warning for portions of the plains. winter weather advisory for portions of minnesota.
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and right smack-dab in between those two, we have a blizzard warning, the first one of the season. this is for south dakota, and for portions of the state until 6:00 p.m. tomorrow. i want to show you how the whole thing is going to progress. the computers show us by 10:00 tomorrow morning, snow in portions of wisconsin, illinois, you've got rain g easterseaboar rain is going to be heav and by tomorrow evening, a lot of that rain is wound down. but boston, portions of maine, still some rain out there. snow showers in chicago. saturday, a little burst into the adirondacks and the catskills. mostly, this is going to end up being rain and wind as it pushes to the east. rain, wind, in the fall, blowing leafs off the trees, norah. rain on top of it, clogging the gutters and drains-- flooding could be a bit of a problem. >> o'donnell: all good info. lonnie quinn, thank you so much.
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and rescued his nose. with up to 50% more lotion puffs bring soothing softness and relief. a nose in need deserves puffs indeed. all right, on this veterans day, we're honoring all who have served in the u.s. armed forces. president biden today laid a wreath at the tomb of the unknown soldier at arlington national cemetery. it's the first time in two decades when the country hasn't been at war. later, he praised the nation's veterans as "the spine of america." mr. biden's late son beau served in iraq. the biden administration is stepping up efforts to treat medical conditions suffered by troops exposed to toxins from burn pits. we wanted to look at one of the most pressing issues veterans face when they leave the military-- that's transitioning into the civilian workforce. for some, p.t.s.d. and injuries sustained during their service make it extremely difficult. but, one group in georgia wants to honor our heroes by helping them and teaching them new
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skills. >> oh, my gosh! bombed it! >> reporter: army veteran marykatharine gorlich says, right here on the golf course is where she feels at home. what is it about golf that you think is therapy? >> you can be broken and still play. >> reporter: broken physically and mentally from eight years in the army. >> it doesn't look like anything is-- is wrong, per se. it's invisible disabilities that people don't understand. >> reporter: invisible disabilities. >> absolutely. >> reporter: something not always understood in the civilian world. but at operation double eagle, your disability doesn't matter, and your service dog is welcome. it's a job-training program in georgia where vets learn golf course maintenance. >> a lot of us are disabled, and we have our little quirks on what we can do and what we can't, and there's no judgment there. it's, like, oh, okay, hold on, back spasming, need a break. and-- and there's no issue.
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they understand. >> reporter: matt weber understands. the army vet was homeless before he joined the course. >> i finally found something i'm decent at, and i enjoy, and vets looking out for vets, nothing really better than that. >> o'donnell: after the nine-week program, operation double eagle will help find jobs for those who want to work on a golf course. what's your favorite part of the program? >> i love the mowing. >> o'donnell: the mowing? gorelick plans to start her own business, and hire other vets. >> get up there! oh, beautiful! >> o'donnell: what's it done for your mental health, for your state of being? >> i'm outside, i'm surrounded by other veterans, so i have that camaraderie that means so much to veterans. >> there's a lot more news ahead. a river of trouble turns into a river of life. and breaking news on a rendezvous in space.
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when you humble yourself under the mighty hand of god, in due time he will exalt you. hi, i'm joel osteen. i'm excited about being with you every week. i hope you'll tune in. you'll be inspired, you'll be encouraged. i'm looking forward to seeing you right here. you are fully loaded and completely equipped for the race that's been designed for you.
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>> o'donnell: all right, the tide has turned for one of the world's most well-known rivers. tonight, britain's thames is alive again with marine life, including seals, after it was declared biologically dead more than 60 years ago. the river is now home to sharks,
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eels, sea horses, and birds. decades of aggressive cleanup efforts restored the waterway, which is london's largest water source. oh, breaking news tonight: four astronauts docked flawlessly at the international space station. in the latest spacex mission, their dragon capsule blasted off from the kennedy space center wednesday night. the astronauts will conduct science research at the orbiting lab for six months. the last spacex flight splashed down in the gulf of mexico on monday. and that's the overnight news for this friday. for others, check back later for cbs mornings and follow us anytime at cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm nora o'donnell.
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this is cbs news flash. all colorado adults are now eligible to get a covid-19 vaccine booster shot. the governor of colorado signed an executive order as the state deals with rising cases and more hospital zagdss. attorneys for brittney spears are back asking an l.a. judge to cancel the conserveturbship. the first hearing since jaime spears was removed as co conspirator. and the rockefeller tree is on it's way to the big apple. the 79-foot new yorkway spruce
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is set to arrive on saturday. for more news, download then yo connected tv. cbs news, new york. ♪ >> announcer: this is the cbs overnight news. good evening and thank you for joining us on this veteran's day. we begin with the rising death toll from the concert in houston. we learn that a 22-year-old texas a&m senior died from her injuries wednesday night after fighting for her life for five days in the hospital. she went to the hospital and the concert headlined by aut 50,00
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fans last friday. many were trampled and struggled to breathe as the crowd surged towards the stage. scott has a history of insiting fans to rage at his shows and there are now dozens of lawsuits against scott and concert organizer, live nation. one has more than 100 plafs. and good evening. >> reporter: they're trying to decide what more could have been done to stop those deaths. with even 500 officers working that night, it's unclear why it took so long to act on the escalating catastrophe. >> there's a lot of people trampled and they're passed out at the front stage. >> we're hearing for the first timeicad c aaot . >> multiple reports of people being injured.
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e stage, seemingly unaware of the unfolding nightmare. this woman was all too aware. >> i fell on someone. and then two people fell on me. >> reporter: sophy, who does unt want her last name made public, says she was knocked down ten to 15 feet away from the stage. >> there was a human pile of people. >> she was pulled to safety and three weeks out of nursing school, went into action. >> what made you turn around? >> i just knew i needed to help. >> she saw three dead bodies before finding arturo sanchez barely alive. >> he was comatose, just there. >> she worked for 30 minutes and begged a parametdic for help. >> he had water bottles, gauze and ban dads. what was i supposed to do with
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that? >> thea atroworld concert has a additional victim. >> bharti shahani. at an emotional press conference, her sister demanded justice. >> this is our responsibility to make sure that we get justice for this. >> reporter: travis scott, photographed by the "daily mail," is seen for the first time since the concert. >> we were begging him to stop. people were dying. >> reporter: sofia and arturo also want accountability. the two have now been reunited. >> i wouldn't be here without her. i literally owe her my life. >> reporter: in a statement, a representative for travis scott says the artist has been actively exploring ways to connect with the families affected, that he's distraught and desperately wishes to share his condolences and aid, but also wants to be respectful of their wishes. norah. >> o'donnell: lilia luciano, thank you. well, tonight, we could be nearing a verdict in the kyle rittenhouse murder trial. the defense and prosecution wrapped up their cases today, and the jury is expected to begin deliberations on monday. rittenhouse, now 18, could get
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life in prison if convicted of the most serious charges. as cbs's nancy chen reports, basketball superstar lebron james is now weighing in. >> reporter: kyle rittenhouse's lawyers tried to drive home the point, he was acting in self-defense, when he killed two protestors and wounded another at a police shooting protest in kenosha, wisconsin last summer. today, the final three witnesses took the stand, including a video expert to break down footage. >> what is the total amount of time of this event? >> two minutes and 55 seconds, approximately. it's calculated out, there's a bunch of variables in there. >> reporter: this comes a day after an emotional rittenhouse broke down when asked about the shooting. >> there were... people right there. >> reporter: those tears, the subject of debate today, with even basketball star lebron james weighing in, raising doubt, and saying to "knock it
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off." cbs news legal analyst rikki klieman. >> emotional impact is really critical in a case of self-defense. >> reporter: with testimony now over, jurors will hear closing arguments on monday, and they will likely get the case that afternoon. norah. >> o'donnell: nancy chen, thank you. we want to turn now to the latest in the fight over former president donald trump's documents related to the january 6 insurrection. a federal appeals court today temporarily blocked them from being released, and it came just a day before a friday deadline when a house committee investigating the deadly assault on the capital was set to get call logs, visitor logs, and drafts of speeches from that day. arguments in the case are scheduled now for november 30. all right, the issues of kids and wearing masks in schools is a flashpoint again tonight, after a federal judge ordered a halt to a ban on mask mandates in texas. we get more on the ruling, and what it means for other states, from cbs's mireya villarreal.
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>> reporter: after months of protests and intense school board meetings, a federal judge struck down part of a texas executive order banning mask mandates in school. >> if a person with a disability needs you to wear a mask to keep them safe, it's just like needing a ramp to access the school building. >> reporter: the order cites the growing number of covid cases among texas students, more than 211,000 testing positive since august. the judge found the order conflicts with federal law protecting the disabled, and that the state must make "reasonable modifications" to the ban to "avoid subjecting students with disabilities to unlawful discrimination." >> we felt really stuck. >> reporter: julia longoria's daughter has moderate to severe asthma, considered a risk factor for developing severe covid. she joined the lawsuit with 13 other parents. >> it doesn't matter. she will continue to wear masks, because it's not about our own risks, it's about ending this. >> reporter: for those people who are not living in texas,
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what does this mean to them? >> we have seen very similar lawsuits pop up in other states. we certainly hope that it helps our friends across the cou ar return to school for students with disabilities in their states as well. >> reporter: and on the testing front, the f.d.a. is expanding its recall of the ellume at-home test because of a growing number of false positives. we did reach out to governor greg abbott's office, but have yet to hear back. texas attorney general ken paxton tweeted out last night that they are looking at every avenue right now to possibly challenge this decision. norah.
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i'm jeff in washington, thanks for being with us. a group of u.s. service members injured by enemy fire in iraq says they're being denied one of the most sacred awards, the purple heart. their base was hit nearly two years ago by a missile strike. a cbs news investigation found more than 30 troops, whose injuries appear to qualify them for a purple heart, are still waiting. as senior investigative correspondent report, they
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question whether the politics of war is to blame. >> the person i was prior to traumatic brain injrby, he's gone. the pieces are still there. he's just not coming back. >> platoon sergeant was diagnosed with tbi after living through this. the january 2020 strike on alassad, a u.s. air base in iran. it was iran's revenge for the killing of cupsalm sul mony days later and the largest missile attack against american forces in u.s. history. 11 warheads, each weighing 1600 pounds. >> everything shook, the whole earth shook and then just pressure moving through your body. >> reporter: almost two years later. >> these are my hearing aids. >> reporter: he can no longer do his job as a drone operator.
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he suffers from a long list of ailments. headaches? >> yes. >> reporter: vision and balance issues? >> yes. my brain operates at a limited capacity all the time. >> reporter: based on the rules that met the rules for the purple heart. it was launched by a hostile foreign force and persistent impaired brain functions. but cbs news learned he and dozens of other soldiers, who appear to qualify, have not been recognize would the award and been denied the medical benefits that came with it. did your soldiers meet the criteria? >> absolutely. >> reporter: he helped run task force scare crow, that helped run drones. >> it's not up to judgment. it's something earned by injury. >> reporter: show of hands whose been diagnosed with a traumatic
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brain injrby. >> reporter: we sat down with these who sheltered in these bunkers meant to defend against small explosives, not missiles the size of a truck. are you suffering? >> yeah. i've had to be medically retired out of the army because it feels like my brain is short circuited is how i best describe it. >> my wife will say it's almost like a stroke patient. i have headaches four or five days out the week. >> reporter: only webster, who was medically evacuated, received the purple heart. hanson said getting med vacced became an additional requirement to qualify for the award. is this how it's supposed to work? >> no. absolutely not. >> reporter: according to this letter, 56 soldiers in their unit with tbis were surmitt would a purple heart, only the
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23 who were medivaced got the purple heart. >> i was told not to ask. >> reporter: the soldiers said there was pressure to down play the growing injuries to avoid a further escalation with iran and avoid undercutting then president trump. >> i heard that they had headaches and a couple of other things but i would say, and i can report, it is not very serious. >> that was an indication of we don't want casualties and purple hearts are an indication of a casualty. >> reporter: last month, their commander urged the army to reconsider all soldiers, who have not received a purple heart, as a result of this attack. >> it's not something you want to earn. personally, it's something my son can see as to why i am the way i am, why i change. >> reporter: also diagnosed with a tbi, corporal jason did not
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receive the purple heart. last month the 22-year-old took his own life. >> struggle like we all are, like i am. >> reporter: cusandra said they were part of a skeleton crew who remained at the base. they're speaking out so every injured teammate eligible for the purple heart is recognized. >> i was always told we take care of soldiers and we take care of soldiers above all else. and it shocks me that we have failed to do that in this situation. >> reporter: a military spokesman told cbs news the evaluation for the purple heart is an a-political process and they're not aware of any directive for soldiers to down play injuries. the general says they were examined uniformly. a day after, the pentagon said they will ninitiate a new revie. a high-stakes between meghan
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markle and claimed the tabloid invaded her privacy. now, the paper's lawyers are trying to overturn that ruling. >> reporter: in new york last night, the duke and duchess made a regal appearance in honor of u.s. veterans and this week she spoke out about her fight against the mail on sunday. >> you must stand up for what's right and that's what i'm doing. >> reporter: they published part of a hand-written letter she sent to her father a heart-felt plea begging thomas markle to stop talking to the media. he gave exrpts to the tabloid. they found it in breach of the duchess's copyright. and they're challenging that and
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they have evidence of that from a former communications aid. who claimed the duchess told him obviously everything i have drafted is with the understanding it could be leaked. so, i have been meticulous in my word choice. in a written statement to the court, the duchess denied she thought her father would leak the letter. >> if this letter was written deliberately for the purpose of being leaked and expecting it to be leaked, there is a question as to whether or not this letter was truly private. >> the duchess also apologized for misleading the court, saying she'd previously not remembered that he provided information to the authors of this book with her knowledge. tat could now be used against her. >> the newspapers are saying this letter was part of the wide rb of the arc campaign as well as the book. >> reporter: holly williams, london.
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what do you call this delivery? 40 boxed up band instruments, all shiny and new, all donated. waverly, tennessee, has a new struggle, the good kind. finding the right word for this $100,000 surprise. >> certainly a tremendous unseen -- >> reporter: blessing. >> -- blessing that was coming. >> reporter: up to 17 inches in humpfry's kunt county in eight hours. chase creek burst into flooding straight from the old testament. >> i guess the water would have probably been over our heads. you can see the water in the junior high sign above it. >> reporter: he's the band director for the junior and high school.
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the >> the fact they were submerged in all the water. >> reporter: replacing band instruments had low priority, except for the band kids. >> my brother and sister were asleep and my mom started screaming there was water in my house and i started running in the room. >> they lost their homes, instruments, aevrgs. >> and the water came in and the neighbor's house came off the foundation. we had to climb out of a window. >> into a boat? >> into a kayak. >> i'm living with my aunt and my cousins. >> reporter: can't livable here anymore, a seventh grader sleeping in a borrowed bed, playing a borrowed claireinate. >> doesn't have the same good vibe as my old one. >> reporter: country star, winner of 22 grammies. >> hard times. it runs likeater and you just and shake your
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what can we do to help out? >> we have a surprise for them. we're going to be able to donate all these instruments. >> reporter: students learned about the donation. gill presented the pile of stacked instruments, a gift from khs, partnering with the cma foundation. the moment hit a high note because music heals. because the kids realize somebody remembered them. someone cared. >> you want to feel like you matter. you want to be noticed. all those things are important to everybody. not just the ones that make it to the top of the food chain. >> is there something about wavely that resonated with you? >> i know what it feels like. this is a place where everybody knows everybody. >> and one person's hurting everybody. >> i often feel like we should
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be like this all the time. that's my dream to say let's not just be kind when somebody struggled. >> a kindness harmony sees as special. >> most people were smiling. i could see the intentions in their eyes. i think everybody can be happier now and have less weight on their shoulders. >> reporter: make no mistake, waverly still stairs at a long recovery, but in this moment, the music kids knew what to do, strike up the band. mark strauszman, waverly, tennessee.
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a massive volcano that has been erupting on the spanish island has turned into a hot new tourist attraction. >> reporter: snaking around the streets, you can't miss the massive volcano. for weeks, it's dominated the small island but recently, among its roar, is another rumble. a classic car tour but it's not the mustang or corvette turning heads. >> you see the volcano erupting. i've never been so close to volcano. >> reporter: the vintage vehicles rolled in for a 19-day tour covering all the spanish canaryslds.bulalmau is the ow
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stopper. many left their most prized possessions at home, bringing newer cars because it is a natural disaster. plus ash ain't good for the paint. >> almost ready to go. just get the roof done so we can get volcanic ash in our faces. >> reporter: as for the volcano's plan, scientists say they just don't know when it will beside to hit the brakes. ian lee, cbs news. >> and that is the overnight news for this friday. for some of you the news continues, for others check back later for "cbs mornings." and you can follow us anytime online at cbs news.com. reporting live from the nation's capitol.
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this is cbs news flash. all colorado adults are now eligible to get a covid-19 vaccine booster shot. the governor of colorado signed an executive order as the state deals with rising cases and more hospitalizations. attorneys for brittney spears are back in court, asking an l.a. judge to eliminate her conservatorship. she's not had control of her estate for 14 years. the first hearing since her father was removed as coconserveter. and the rockefeller tree is on the way to the big apple.
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the 79-foot norway spruce was cut down in maryland and set to arrive saturday. for more it'sday, nember 12th, 2021. this is the "cbs morning news." coming to a close. the defense rests in the kyle rittenhouse trial. what the jury must now consider as they decide the 18-year-old's fate. concert tragedy. a ninth person dies after the crowd surge at a travis scott performance. how the rapper is trying to connect with the victims' families. executive order. why one governor is defying the government and allowing all adults in his state to get a covid vaccine booster shot. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. we begin with the trial of kyle rittenhouse.

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