The details depend on how much of your capsule survives the fall. I'm not sure if you'd be vaporized, but you'd definitely die of something. As for what happens to earth, are you familiar with project thor and the concept of kinetic bombardment?
The basic idea behind that weapon system is dropping a large mass from orbit to cause a kinetic explosion. (an explosion generated simply by kinetic energy, not by an explosive payload) According to the info in the link, 8 kilometers per second is a fast enough re-entry speed for a tungsten rod of approximately 20 square feet to cause a great deal of damage with an impact speed of mach 10. (comparable to a small nuke, according to some estimates) Your capsule is entering not at 8 kilometers per second, but at almost 60. It will have a great deal more drag than the tungsten pole, but also more mass, and I imagine after some atmospheric burning/vaporization, it will lose a lot of that drag.
So I think if your capsule is durable enough to make it to Earth in some form, everything nearby is in trouble, but the earth as a whole is safe. I'm going to keep researching to see if I can find an approximation of how much of a capsule could make it, and how much it would be slowed down. I'll update the answer with anything useful I find.
It was surprisingly hard to find information on temperatures during reentry at such high speed. I found a record of a supersonic jet reaching mach 20 and heating to around 2000C. Spacecraft seemed to hit around 1300C at a bit less than half that speed. NASA's heat shielding looks like it can take close to 4000C, but I could not find details on what happens above that temperature. (I'm sure it's not good) I'm not sure how the temperature grows as heat increases, so I'm not sure what the odds are that your capsule survives. My gut says that the temperature increase probably slows as the speed gets higher and higher, and your capsule will decelerate REALLY quickly, so I still think there's a good chance some of it will survive, but unfortunately I'm not going to be able to find a definite answer.