tv CBS Overnight News CBS November 30, 2021 3:12am-4:00am PST
the holiday season? >> this singly biggest thing is people need to be vaccinated wth this highly contagious variant out there, it's a dangerous time not to be vaccinated. if you are vaccine ated and not getting boosted, i think there's reason to believe boosted people will do better. other than that, i don't think that we need to do anything else significant. continue to wear a mask in crowded indoor settings. and avoiding large crowds, those are good pieces of advice in the middle of the pandemic all together. i don't think that changes for this specific variant. >> doctor, it feels like every time we seem to round the corner on covid-19, something else pops up. or variant, a new variant pops up what do you is a i to americans who say, are we back to square one? >> no, we are not back to square one. we are in a very different position than where we were in march of 2020, even if our vaccines take a hit, they will not be totally ineffective, we have great tests that can
identify this variant. also know how the virus spreads and we have lots of tools for preventing spread, we are in a better, place, not where i would like to be, i would like for it to be behind us, that is not what we have as an option, but we are in a better place than where we were. >> thank you for your time and expertise. >> thank you. >> and we want to turn now to the holiday shopping season, which is off to a strong start, not quite as prepandemic level-s. about 63 million americans were expected to make purchase s online today, cyber monday. here's cbs's meg oliver. >> i'm buying everything today. >> realtor christania has been cashing in on holiday deals all day long. >> how are the deals? >> they are amazing, i saved $196 on two ralph lauren coats and an espresso machine.
>> how many boxes are going out today? >> we anticipate about a million boxes will go out today from this facility. >> reporter: at the amazon fulfillment center in new jersey, more than 14 miles of conveyor belts passed along the first packages for cyber monday. >> it's mezmerizing, it's a well orchestrated logistical ballet. >> the supply crunch has translated in to higher pricing and fewer options. in arizona, stephanie found free dog treat force her new puppy. >> i'm like, oh, my gosh, this is perfect. so it's like, dog treats. like 90 of them, just free, and had to pay for shipping. so it was great. >> reporter: today is the best about day to buy tvs online, shoppers can score big on clothes, furniture and aappliances. if you are looking for a
computer, try to hold off until wednesday to see even bigger discounts. >> how much more shopping do you plan be to do? >> i'm trying to shop until the deal is over, so, probably until midnight tonight. >> so your boss let you go home early to start doing this? >> yes, yes, she did. shoutout to diane. >> and some important dates to remember for fedex and u.s. postal service is, december 15th is the last day to ship your gifts for amazon packages, december 22nd to make sure your gifts arrive on time. >> that is good info, thank you. all right, opening statements started today in the sex trafficking trial of ghislaine maxwell, she is charged with recruiting women and girls for her long time friend convicted sex offender jeffrey epstein who died by suicide in jail. >> they have said she is a sexual predator that enticed
teenage girls first by befriending them and serving them up to jeffrey epstein to be abused. the prosecutors said in one instance they were each more than double the age of their victim. the government alleges maxwell now 59, assisted, facilitated and contributed to crimes by epstein by helping him recruit, and abuse girls as young as 14. the prosecutor said that maxwell traded on the trust she earned from the girls and being in the room when jeffrey epstein abused them. maxwell said she is a scapegoat and a stand in for the man who cannot be here. epstein died in jail while awaiting trial in what has officially been ruled a suicide. maxwell has been in federal custody since june 2020, not far from the jail where epstein was
foun hanging in his cell. >> the most severe charge is sexual trafficking of minors, if maxwell is convicted of that count, she may spend the rest of her life in prison. >> the maxwell trial will last at least a month, through the holidays and it's unclear if she will take the stand in her defense. possibly portraying herself as a victim of epstein's as well. >> thank you very much, there's a lot more news ahead on the "cbs overnight news."
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>> reporter: tonight, for the first time tiger woods is publically acknowledging a stark reality. >> if my leg gets good enough, maybe particular off a tournament here or there. but -- maybe tick off a tournament here or there. i think something realistic is playing the tour and never full time ever again. >> reporter: after a serious car accident last year, he thought he would lose his right leg. last week, he was seen working on his swing. the golfer is previously recovered from multiple back surgeries and knee injuries. but he said this time is different. >> i don't quite have the same endurance in my right leg yet. i'm still developing that, and it will take time and time and time and time and work and more work. it's an unfortunate reality and it's my reality, i understand it and i accept ist. >> and we learn today that lee
elder, has died. elder made history in 1975 as the first black golfer to play in the masters. this year, elder served as an honorary starter at the masters. his health did not allow him to tee off, but he called it one of the most emotional experiences of his life. lee elder was 87 years old. and still ahead, a major player in social media calls it quits. and the white house decks the halls. clerk: hello, how can i? sore throat pain? ♪honey lemon♪ try vicks vapocool drops. in honey lemon chill. for fast-acting sore throat relief. wooo vaporize sore throat pain with vicks vapocool drops.
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now, a story about a tiny but tough fighter, when curtis was born his chances of surviving was almost zero, against all odds he is now an energetic toddler. >> reporter: when curtis means was born the tiny bundle of joy arrived early, at 21 weeks, one day, just 11 inches long, he weighed less than a pound, the newborn and his twin had a less than 12% chance of survival. a day later, his sister passed away. curtis was so fragile, he spent nine months in the icu. >> he spent more time in the icu
than he did with you. >> hm-mm. >> reporter: and his mother michelle had to wait weeks to hold him. what did it feel like to hold your son after one month? >> i actually started crying. >> reporter: curtis defied the work with the help of miracle worker dr. brian sims. when did you know he was a little fighter? >> first breath. it was an amazing transition watching him get stronger and stronger and then, the attitude he had from day one. he really was a character. >> reporter: at 16 months, curtis is happy, healthy and a world record holder not just for being adorable, but as being the most premature baby to survive. >> he is my baby boy. >> reporter: proving big things on come in small packages. birmingham, alabama. >> and that is the overnight news for this tuesday, for some of you the news continues and for others check back later for
cbs mornings and you can follow us any i'm at cbs.com. from the nation's capitol, i'm norah o'donnell. this is cbs news flash, jury selection begins in the trial of kim potter. a former minnesota officer accused of shooting and killing a black man during a traffic stop. potter faces manslaughter charges in the death of dante wright, she claims she thought she fired her taser instead of a gun. lo louis vuitton will honor virgil abiloh, and a busy arrested is to blame for keeping dozens, including an oasis tribute band trapped in a british pub for days. patrons gathered friday to hear the band now nicknamed snow
aces. for more news, download the cbs news app for your cell phone or connected tv. cbs news, new york. ♪ ♪ this is the "cbs overnight news." good evening and thank you so much for joining us, we are going to begin with the new covid variant that the world health organization poses a high risk around the globe. the omicron strain has not turned up in the u.s., and dr. fauci warns it's likely already circulating here in america and that has the biden administration responding. the new omicron variant was first discovered earlier this month in south africa, it has since spread to more than a dozen countries around the world and as a precaution the u.s. has joined other nations restricting travel from south africa and other countries in the region. well the president saying today
there's no need right now for lockdowns or other drastic measures. which had wall street breathing a sigh of relief after dow had n friday, it rebounded by more than 230 points today. but fed chair jerome powell said the emergence of the new variant could negatively impact the economy. so we have got team coverage tonight, starting with erol burnett who will lead us off from new york international airport, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, the cdc is strengthening the recommendation that all adults who received either the pfizer or moderna vaccine should get their booster shotty so long as it has been six months since the last shot. previously they recommended younger adults may get their boosters, also tonight, the washington post reports that pfizer is ready to recommend 16 and 17-year-olds get their boosters and it expects that to be approved quickly. calling omicron a variant of concern the world health organization said that it has the potential to pose a very
high global risk. as it is loaded with more mutations than delta. first identified last week in south africa, it's not yet clear whether omicron spreads more easily or causes more severe infections. today, president biden said that it is inevitable that the omicron variant will reach the u.s. and pledged to fight it with science and speed while appealing for calm. >> this variant is a cause for concern not a cause for pan a i can. if people are vaccinated and wear their mask, there's no need for lockdown. >> with more than 100 cases already documented in south africa, new travel restrictions are in affect tonight, barring nonu.s. residents from eight southern african nations from entering the country can. dr. fauci is the nation's top infectious disease expert. >> if it's not here already it's going to get here. the reason you do a travel ban is not because you think you are going to keep it out, it buys you a couple of weeks because if
you can keep things out and in force for a couple of weeks, you can do a lot of things. >> they say it may be weeks before there's clarity on its vaccines ability to fight the new variant. still, booster shots for all vaccines are recommended. >> as we now see the situation with this new variant, it's more important to get not only the primary series, but to make sure that you have your booster. >> travel restrictions for the vaccinated were being lifted, some countries are reversing course, including japan. tonight, closing its borders to all foreign travelers. >> i have been planning this trip for about two years. >> reporter: as news of the new variant surfaced in south africa, this woman is trying to enjoy the last few days of her vacation in cape town before she returns to new york friday. >> i will exhale when i get my
negative covid test friday morning because that will feel like an important milestone and then, i will exhale again when i am at the airport. >> reporter: well, so much is still unknown about omicron, it is clear that the new covid variant is spreading around the world quickly. while the u.s. races to limit some foreign nationals from traveling here, the best defense medical experts agree norah is to get as many people vaccinated as possible. >> thank you very much. and we want to turn now to the holiday shopping season which is off to a strong start. though not quite at prepandemic levels. about 63 million americans were expected to make purchases online today. cyber monday. here's cbs's meg online investigator. >> i'm buying everything today. >> this realtor has been cashing in on cyber monday sales all day long. >> how are the deals? >> the deals are amazing. i just saved $196 on two ralph lauren coats and an espresso
machine. >> reporter: today is expected to be the best online shopping day of the year with americans predicted to spend between 10 and $11 billion that come in slightly less than last year. icip abo ailboxes are goi up bo tod from this facility. >> reporter: at the amazon fulfillment center in new jersey, more than 14 miles of conveyor belts passed along the first packages for cyber monday. it's mesmerizing, it's a well orchestrated ballet. >> they have know encouraging shoppers to buy early, with the supply crunch translating in to higher prices and fewer options. >> this is her , say hi. >> reporter: in arizona, stephanie found free dog treats for her new puppy. >> so i'm like oh, my gosh, this is perfect. so, it's like, dog treats, like 90 of them and it was free, just had to pay for shipping. so it was great. >> reporter: today is the best
day to buy tvs online, shoppers can score big on clothes, furniture and aappliances. if you are looking for a computer, try to hold off until wednesday to see even bigger discounts. >> how much more shopping do you plan to do? >> um, i'm trying to shop until the deal is over, so, probably until midnight tonight. >> reporter: so your boss let you go home early to start doing this? >> yes, yes, she did. shoutout to diane . >> reporter: and some important dates to remember for fedex and u.s. postal service, december 15th is the last day to ship your gifts for amazon packages december 22nd to make sure your gifts arrive on time. >> norah. >> that's good info, meg oliver. thank you. well, tonight, the breaking news tiger woods is admitting he will never play golf full time ever again. in a new interview, woods opens up about his recovery from that devastating car crash nine months ago. here's cbs's carter evans. >> i don't have to compete to
have a great life. >> reporter: for the first time, tiger woods is publically acknowledging a stark reality. >> i can still maybe, if my he will leg gets good enough, maybe click off a tournament here or there. but as far as climbing the mountain and getting all the way to the top, i don't think that's a realistic expectation of me. something that is realistic is playing the tour one day, never full time ever again. >> reporter: after a serious car accident last february, woods said i thought he may lose his right leg. last week, he was seen working on his swing. the golfer has previously recovered from multiple back surgeries and knee injuries. he said this time is different. >> i don't have the same endurance in my right leg yet. i'm developing it and it's going take time and time and time and work and more work. it's an unfortunate reality and i understand it and he accept i
♪ ♪ this is the "cbs overnight news." > . i'm jan crawford in washington, thanks for staying with us. as nations around the world brace for another wave of coronavirus linked to the new omicron variant, president biden sought to reassure americans he took to the air ways to say it was a cause for concern but not a cause for panic. scientists don't know if the new strain is more transmissable or more deadly. it has prompted lockdowns and travel restrictions. the new variant was discovered in south africa. debra is there.
>> reporter: this is where the countries top scientists are racing to find out whether existing vaccines will stop i'm akron. within 36 hours of discovering the new variant, the researchers immediately began testing it. but instead of being applauded, many believe south africa is being punished for its excellent science. the gloves are off in the fight to stop the strain. in days omicron has been globally recognized and is stalking the world. as of today, the travel ban there prevent most from south africa from entering the united states and restrictions have been made from south africa to european countries. europes was the epi-center in cases before the arrival of omicron.
israel is going further and preventing all travelers from other countries. they are calling for travel bans to be reversed saying they have no basis in science is -- >> these restrictions are unjustified and unfairly discriminate against our country. >> world leaders have committed to slowing the spread while they wait for the science. because, there's a lot we don't know. omicron is potentially more contagious than previous strains, but its severity is unclear. it contains about 30 mu takings to the spike protein, prompting concerns from some scientists it could be vaccine resistant. the professor of south africa's institute for communicable diseases said there will be answers. ? i think there's good reason to be worried. i don't think that means we are powerless. we need to collect data and investigate and understand the variant. >> scientists here won't know
the results for at least ten days but south african doctors are seeing an increase in reinfections in people who have already had covisit, numbers are still low, omicron accounts for the more than 2000 new daily cases in south africa. >> that was debra pada in south africa. here in tus, both pfizer and moderna are devising new vaccines if the variant evades existing formulas. that will not be known for at least another two weeks. president biden's chief medical adviser dr. fauci discussed what we know about the variant with the team on cbs mornings. >> we had the most normal thanksgiving since 2019. and we are looking for a normal end to the year since 2019, now we have a new variant. why might it be a problem for us? and when will we know? >> well, it's going to take a little bit, maybe a couple of weeks to get a real good handle
on it. the thing that we do know, that is concerning is that there has been this identification in south africa, and it is having a degree of what we call mutations around that a part of the virus. we call the spike protein, that is responsible for the binding of the virus to cells in your body, which suggests that this would be more transmissable and also, suggests that it mighty evade some of the immune parameters that we have, such as monoclonal antibodies and convalescent plasma, when you look at it clinically, it appears from what we are observes with our south african colleague who is have been dev helpful to this, it's spreading readily and it has a transmission advantage. the things that we don't know right now, is whether the people
who do get infected have a severer form of disease or whether it's a light disease or somewhat the same as delta. >> what are the benchmarks specifically if you could, that you are looking at, that will guide your view on whether we need to hunker down for the holidays? >> well, first of all, let's not be talking about lockdowns. when people were asking me about different things, a lockdown is not considered right now. we don't have this in this country, what we should be doing, it likely will come, it certainly will, it's one of those viruses that when you have a high degree of transmissablity to it it will get to you. the reason we have the restriction on travel was to give us time to first understand it better and second to just intensify the things that we are already doing. so, nothing different. i mean, get vaccinated for those who are unvaccinated. absolutely get boosted if in fact you have been vaccinated. >> i don't know how many more
times you can say that dr. fauci. you said it is ours to control at this point. you have to get the boosters. you have to get the vaccine. let's start with that. but i want to point out about south after camp they are upset saying they are being penalized, they raised the alarm to all of us to help us and now they are saying they are being penalized with the travel ban. do you think the travel bans are effective? >> well, they certainly are not going to be effective of keeping the virus out for a pro longed period of time. you do not think naively that you will keep it out, but it buys you a couple of weeks because if you can keep things out in force for a couple of weeks you can do a lot of things. >> we know people are very worried and scared and some people use the word freaking out. should we be? >> no. no. no, gayle, we should not be freaking out. we should be doing the things that we know work when you are daling with a pandemic virus.
it's not the time to panic. we should be concerned and our concern should spur us to do the things that we know work. so, rather than as you say, freaking out, and rather than panicking, just do the right panicking, just do the right thing. i just heard something amazing! now for the first time one medication was approved to treat and prevent migraines. don't take if allergic to nurtec. the most common side effects were nausea, stomach pain, and indigestion. ask your doctor about nurtec today. did you know some deodorants may not last all day? secret works immediately! and is designed to last for up to 48 hours. with secret, keep it fresh. available in over 10 amazing scents and aluminum free. secret how did olay top expensive creams? by staying on top of our game with derm-recommended ingredients in every jar olay regenerist with niacinamide has hydration that beats the 100, 200, even $400 cream for smooth skin, try retinol24
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passenger jet, another company is planning to take passengers faster to their destination than the speed of sound. we have the story. >> super sonic. rolling in 3, 2, 1, mark. copy, mark. >> most americans have not heard a sonic boom in almost half a century. it comes when a jet breaks the sound barrier. but that boom also breaks windows, shatters nerves and some claim makes chickens go mad. >> the concord was special. >> that's why in 1973 super sonic jets like the concord were banned from flying over the united states, and that ban shut down development of an american super sonic passenger jet that would have fe-- that would have from new york to los angeles. now final touches are being put
on the x-59. it may one day fly over your neighborhood and if the engineers at lockheed martin have done their job right, you won't even notice. ? for example, if you were to be in your own home, and hearne cl front of their home, that's about how loud we would expect the sonic boom to sound from there. >> in a big city, you would not hear it? >> you would not hear it in a big city. >> dave richardson and michael are the grown up wiz kids who oversee building the experimental x-59. so this is the view of the airplane. how close can i get? >> you can touch it. >> i'm not going to touch it without you, unless somebody shoots me. this is all a composite tell me what we are seeing here. >> it uses pretty much existing
technology including a wing inspired by mother nature. >> one of the important things is nature shapes birds. >> hm-mm. >> and although, you know, mike and others and computers worked on this airplane to shape the design, it's the shape that nature wants to see for a low boom. >> it's secret is a mirror smooth finish, because any bulge makes the boom louder. >> we are all experts at judging diving at olympic events. what we want to see is the small splash. if you think of the sonic boom as being a conon ball, a large splash and big wave, verse the olympic diver that stretches out the body as thin as they can get it and going the water as quietly and with the smallest splash you can slices through the air and makes a quiet boom. >> i feel like you are sneaking through. >> yes, yeses. >> nope will hear you. >> that's the goal. >> this nasa animation of the x-59 shows one design revolution all about what got left off. there's no cockpit front window for pilots to see ahead because
it would stick up. so, in simulator training, pilots are learning to fly with computer screens that use multiple outside cameras. >> well, there are a number of back ups. we have three different monitors that we can still see a picture on. >> and nasa test pilot jim less said that the windows on the side are a last ditch seat of the pants back up plan for landing. >> we will look out the side and you see a little bit of runway at one side and runway out the other and land in the middle. this plan is part of the research. >> yes, it is. >> it's a chase airplane. >> david mcbride runs armstrong flight research center at edwards air force base. >> that's where we are aiming for. >> using their own super sonic military jets, nasa has done extensive tests on sonic booms. >> but this new x-59 technology, won't be judged by sound detectors, it will pass or fail,
depending on what we hear. >> delta is ready to go. >> because we americans will have to give it the thumbs up. >> then we will fly it over communities to get responses from people on the ground to that sonic boom or sonic thump. >> so it will be a citizen poll of people who make sure that the plane does what it's meant to do. >> why do you want the human factor to participate in the process. >> no matter how low the sonic boom is, or how quiet it is. if this is aannoying to the public, to people, to children, to live stock, to people's health and wellbeing, then, we won't do it. progress in aviation is about slow planes giving way to faster propeller planes. giving way to the jets we fly in today. which now may give way to passenger super sonic jets like this nasa concept, which means the x-59 will decide if the next
a high school english teacher is this year's winner of the global teacher prize, she was selected for more than 8,000 nominations, primarily for her work with first generation americans, immigrants and ref uzees. growing up poor in jamaica she never thought she'd graduate college. >> exactly. >> let's alone be a visionary high school teacher and win a million prize. >> working with immigrant and refuge students the maryland educator and track coach won the global teacher prize, beating out 8,000 others from 121 countries. because i am an immigrant and
because i understand their story, i do not ever lower my expectations for my students. i let them rise to my expectations. >> and they do. >> and they do. >> and through her foundation, the former track star at foundation has helped students get scholarships. >> i know she will be here for me and i will make her proud. >> teaching is just not something that happens in their classroom. be the safe space for them. >> she will use her winnings to help more students. >> this award in many ways is just the beginning. ? it's just the beginning. >> inspiring others to dream big too. >> at the end of the 2019 school year, her senior students earned nearly $7 million in scholarships to 11 different colleges. great work. and that's the overnight news for this tuesday, for some of
you the news condittinues, and follow us online any time at cbs news.com. reporting from the nation's capitol, i'm jan crawford. this is cbs news flash, jury selection begins in the trial of kim potter. a former minnesota officer accused of shooting and kill canning a black man during a traffic stop. potter faces manslaughter charges in the death of dante wright, she said she thought she fired her taser instead of a gain. and a tribute to virgil abloh, he passed from a private two year battle with cancer. a blizzard is to blame for keeping dozens, including an oasis tribute band trapped in a british pub for several days. patrons gathered friday to hear
the band, now nicknamed snow aces. for more news, download the cbs news app on your cell phone or connected tv. new yo it is tuesday, november 30, 2021. this is the cbs morning news. a variant of concern. global health leaders sound the we go inside a south african labor where the variant was first discovered. ghislaine maxwell on trial. the socialite charged with sex trafficking. >> a new republic. the island country of barbados cuts ties with the monarchy. the celebrity singer it just named a national hero. good morning. good to be with you.