tv CBS This Morning CBS July 8, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
next. we'll have the very latest on flight 214. have a great day everybody. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday july 8th, 2013. welcome to cbs this morning. the plane that crashed in san francisco may have been coming in too slow. with a pilot in training at the controls. the former head of the ntsb and the hero beon the hudson are here. >> eliot spitzer joins us with why he's getting back into politics. >> and we'll talk
to wimbledon champ andy murray about making tennis history. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> during the approach the data indicate that the air speed was
below the target air speed. >> investigators search for answers in the crash of asiana flight 214. >> the pilot had only 43 hours of experience flying the boeing 777. >> it was the first time landing this type of plane at sfo. 307 people were on board. two chinese citizens died. >> 182 people rushed to hospitals around the city. >> a huge amount of spine fractures, some of which include paralysis. >> emergency vehicles are responding. >> investigators are investigating whether a rescue vehicle ran over a survivor on the runway. >> a crash at a small airport
in alaska killing all ten on board. officials say the air taxi was taking off when it crashed and burst into flames. >> 40 still missing following a massive train explosion in canada. >> john kerry's wife is in critical but stable condition.
secretary of state was with his wife when she was admitted. >> it was a relatively clean running of the bulls. officials say there was no goring. >> politics can be a nasty dirty game. taft moves up to the shoulder of lincoln. he'll bump him out of the way. >> oh that ain't right. >> one of the cameramen -- >> and all that matters. >> a final farewell to 19 elite firefighters who died battling the fire in arizona. >> we're hearing from the sole survivor for the very first time. >> means a lot. >> on "cbs this morning." >> andy murray's moment at wimbledon. finally. >> i hope you guys enjoyed it i tried my best. >> how much do you remember of that last point? >> i have no idea what happened. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by choice hotels.
welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so anthony mason is with us. nice to have you here. we're going to begin with new developments in the crash of asiana flight 214 in san francisco. officials say the plane was traveling too slow when it tried to land saturday. the tail appears to clip a seawall at the end of the runway before skidding and slamming on to the tarmac. >> two teenage girls from china were killed. six people are still in critical condition this morning. officials say the pilot didn't have much experience with the boeing 777. it was his first time landing that kind of plane at the san francisco international airport. >> reporter: the wreckage of the aircraft remains just off the runway here at san francisco international airport. investigators are continuing
their examination around the clock. the black box recorder from the plane indicate that everything was operating normally on this flight. trouble set in in just the last seven seconds. new video taken by national transportation safety board investigators gives a close-up look at the wrecked aircraft. pieces from a tail section, to landing gear strewn along the runway. the pilot at the controls had thousands of hours of experience on other planes but had logged just 43 hours with the boeing 777. saturday was his first attempt landing the aircraft at san francisco's airport. the so-called black boxes, the flight voice and data recorders, have already given ntsb investigators significant information on the flight's last few seconds. the plane should have been traveling at 137 knots but wasn't said ntsb chairwoman deborah hersman. >> i will tell you that the speed was significantly below
137 knots and we're not talking about a few knots. >> reporter: four seconds before the crash, the crew got a warning the plane was about to stall. passenger benjamin levy thought the landing was being aborted. >> i thought maybe we'd go back up and start flying again, another landing. we went back down again. it felt like slow motion. >> passengers had to make their way out through a jumble of seats. in the race to save lives, there may have been a terrible accident. the coroner's been asked to determine whether a fire truck struck and killed one of the two chinese teenagers who were thrown from the aircraft and died. >> i will say this it was very very hectic very emergency mode at the crash site. minutes after the airplane came to rest and there was smoke, people were coming out of the
fuselage as fast as they could. >> reporter: an examination of the crash site continues here at san francisco international airport. officials at asiana airways are insisting the pilot who was in training, that he was operating at all times under the supervision of an experienced senior pilot. and that that senior pilot had ultimate responsibility for the landing. now, national transportation safety board officials are also looking at the role that equipment here at the airport may have played. electronics called the glide slope indicator helped pilots better judge their altitude as they're coming in for a landing and that equipment has been turned off for a week here during construction. >> john blackstone thanks john. dozens remain hospitalized this morning. survivors are talking about their ordeal and we are at san francisco general hospital. >> reporter: i'm here at san francisco general hospital. victims are being treated at hospitals across the bay area.
at least 19 people are still hospitalized. at last count, six were in critical condition. at least one of those is a child. and many of those injures, whether it was psychologically or physically are still reliving the nightmare. you're looking at the two 16-year-old girls who died in saturday's crash according to chinese reports. they were among a group of students coming to california to attend an educational church camp. the parents of one of the girls were inconsolable surrounded by parents of other students who survived. also on that flight, eugene rah. in those moments, i mean what are you thinking, what are you feeling? >> i'm dying. >> reporter: in san francisco, rah's daughter u eunice looked up to see it and realized her father was on board. >> my heart stopped. i felt very numb. i was hurting, you know, i was
hurting because of just not knowing. >> reporter: eugene walked away. unlike so many others. >> large amounts of abdominal injuries. a huge amount of spine fractures. some which include paralysis. >> reporter: it wasn't till an hour after the crash eunice knew her father was safe after he sent her these photos of the wreckage, the destruction and rescue efforts. six hours later, they were reunited at the airport. >> i started running gning and then he saw me and, you know, i didn't say anything i just -- it's your dad, you know no matter what age you are, it's your dad. >> when i first met my daughter in the lounge there was -- the moment i can't -- sorry. >> reporter: although this was a joyous reunion for them both
eugene and eunice told me they're not feeling happy at this point. they keep thinking about the families who lost those two teenage daughters, daughters they will never see again. anthony and norah, back to you. >> anna westernrner thanks. we spoke to nstb chairman deborah hersman. you have said this speed was significantly below 137 knots. do you believe pilot error was a factor? >> we are looking at pilot performance, communication between the two members in the cockpit. everything's still on the table. we haven't ruled anything out yet. >> you said the glide scope system at the airport was turned off at the time. can you explain what the system is and whether that might have had any effect here? >> sure. there are many devices that help pilots as they approach an
airport, help them come in for a good safe smooth landing. one of those devices is a glide slope indicator. and it was out of service at san francisco on both runway 28 left and 28 right due to construction project taking place. the glide scope is very important when you're coming in in instrument conditions when you have poor visibility or you need help. this crew was coming in they had been crewleared for a visual approach. >> you have visited the crash site. what has surprised you? >> well, you know i'll tell you one thing, people think about airplane crashes and i think they think they are not survivable, and what we know from our investigations and i know you're going to talk about this today with captain sullenberger is many of these crashes are survivable. people can walk away. it's very important for them to pay attention to the safety briefing. to listen to the flight
attendants. i've seen the inside of the aircraft. it is amazing that we didn't have more fatalities and injuries. we're so thankful so many people got out. it's very important for people to understand you can escape and get out of an aircraft. you need to be prepared to do that. >> deborah hersman, thank you so much. >> thank you. mark rosenker is a former ntsb chairman. he's here with captain sully sullenberger. both cbs newsusews aviation and safety analysts. two experts at this critical time. mark let me ask this. when we look at the history of plane crashes, how would you rate mechanical failure versus pilot error or what is call human performance? >> we look at 80% having to do with human factors. >> so captain, in this case when you hear that one of the
pilots had just 43 hours of training on the 777, did that raise concerns for you? >> it's one of the things that will be looked at. of course, everybody starts out being new on an airplane at some point in their career. on the hudson river flight four years ago, my first officer, this was his very first trip on the air bus after being trained on it. he'd been through a month-long course in the classroom and the flight simulator. plus he was a captain on other kinds of airplanes. but everybody's new on an airplane at some point. >> 43 hours is not -- it's normal in effect. >> at some point in a career it we need to look at the human factors in every other way. was their training at inging adequate. what kind of policies and procedures did the airline give them? were they being properly superviced? >> we do know apparently one of the crew members attempted to abort the landing just seconds before impact. how significant is that? i mean, there was supposedly there was a warning light the plane was about to stall.
>> one of the things we've gotten very good at we've gotten very good at taking individuals and creating effective teams, crews. two pilot crew or three pilot crew is always much more effective if it's led well and organized well than a single pilot. because there are checks and balances. we support and help each other it there's a pilot flying and a pilot monitoring closely watching everything. there are also certain procedures we must follow approaching an airport. we have certain gates where a certain distance we must be at a proper speed and proper altitude. not too fast not too slow. not too high not too low. if we don't achieve those, we have to go around. it seems as though the airplane was not flown in a way that -- abandoned the landing soon enough. we need to know all the human factors involved and why that delay apparently incurred. >> you heard deborah talking about that. the speed, they know, was slower than it should have been.
>> you're absolutely right, but still there are many factors that have to be looked at before they can determine probable cause. they've made significant progress. they've gotten the flight data reporters. they've got eyewitnesses. they're going to be able to talk to the crew members that are actually flying the aircraft. they're actually going to see other people that were pilots that were actually getting a front row seat to watch the accident happen. including the video. they've made sometremendous progress but there's a long way to go before they can understand exactly what happened and then make recommendations to present it from happening again. >> this may be an 18-month process. they're writing a nonfiction detective story that may be 900 pages. >> many times, the working theory you begin with goes in a different direction and then you have something else you've got to take into account before you then understand exactly what happened. so let's not jump to conclusions and let's let the investigation
take its proper course. >> thank you, both. sully will be back with us in our next half hour to look at why more people are surviving air disasters like the one this weekend. the ntsb is investigating another deadly plane crash this morning. this one happened sunday in alaska. about 75 miles southwest of anchorage. officials say the twin engine air taxi was trying to take off when it, contract ed crashed. the pilot and all nine passengers killed. up to 40 people still missing after a train disaster in canada. at least five people were killed after the train carrying crude oil from north dakota exploded ten miles from the u.s. border. mike armstrong of canada's global television joins us from lac megantic in quebec. >> reporter: as the investigation into what happened here gets under way, companies officials are singling out the train's air brakes as causing the train to run away and eventually derail.
fires continued to smolder two days after a massive fire called by a train derailment all but destroyed the heart of this picturesque town of 6,000. >> it looked like a war zone. a large part of the downtown has been destroyed. it has been terrible. there's been loss of life. there's still many missing. >> reporter: early saturday morning a train with 73 are cass carrying crude oil from north dakota was parked near lack knee gantic quebec. the conductor said he secured the brakes before going to a hotel for the night. company officials say it appears the cars became loose and rolled seven miles downhill. this newly released video shows the intensity of the flames. the train derailed and exploded. the giant fireball flattened much of the small downtown at aren't 1 around 1:00 in the morning. >> i lost everything. i don't know what's going to happen. >> reporter: the cause of the
accident remains unknown. in a statement, the montreal maine and atlantic train company said the train was, paed overnight running but the engine was shut down subsequent to the depar kur of the engineer who had handled the train which may have resulted in the release of the air brakes. at least 30 buildings destroyed. officials say it will be days before the extent the damage is realized. now, the scene is still too dangerous for searchers to go into the hot zones. the flames are now out. there's still some unexploded tankers making fire officials nervous. five are con irm iffed dead. 40 are still missing. if they were behind me they will not be found alive. anthony and norah. >> mike armstrong, thanks. anthony, you talk about the rise in these crude by rail shipments because of the huge boom in north american -- >> and the oil in canada. >> this happeneded in quebec. in the united states it's gone from 9,000 car loads in 2008 to 233,000 car loads.
the front page of "the wall street journal." this is a real safety concern here in the u.s. as well. >> because we don't have pipelines. amazing. egypt, there is new deadly violence this morning. officials say police and soldiers opened fire on supporters of former prime minister morsi. it happened outside the headquarters of the republican guard. this is where morsi supporters believe he is being held. clarissa ward is in cairo. >> reporter: good morning. both sides giving very different investigations as to how those violent clashes broke out earlier today. the muslim brotherhood says its supporters were fired upon as they performed their early prayers. morsi supporters have been holding a sit-in outside the presidential guard barracks to demand his reinstatement since he was ousted. a spokesman for the army, however, said a, quote, terrorist group opened fire on troops at the building. the military said it had arrested 200 armed attackers.
amateur video show chaos at the scene with scores of injured and dead being rushed away it the muslim brotherhood is calling this a massacre and has said the army wants egypt to suffer the same fate as syria. they're now calling on the egyptian people to stage an uprising against the military. and there are also concerns this will have political repercussions. the country's main ultraconservative islamic party announcing it is withdrawing from talks with the interim president about forming a caretaker government. claricessa ward, cairo. teresa heinz kerry was flown to the hospital last night from massachusetts. neither the kerry family nor doctors are saying what is wrong with the 74-year-old heir to the heinz fortune. some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says defense furloughs start this week. it's a blow to more than 650,000
civilian defense workers. they have to take one unpaid day off each week for the next three months. >> and "the new york times" looks at former governor eliot spitzer's a tentttempt at at political comeback. he resigned in 2008 amid a prostitution scandal. >> what i realized is i had erred in a grievous way. which is why i took responsibility for it. i would like to come back to public service. which i consider the highest honor out there. >> only on "cbs this morning" good morning, headed out the door low clouds and fog actually standing in some of the valleys looking toward mount diablo. patchy fog. but that is going to give way to sunshine this afternoon. and temperatures warming up a little as desert south western high begins to build in. a bit warmer outside. 80s to low 90s inland. 80s in towards san jose.
and 60s along the coast. next couple days warmer and cooling off on wednesday and thursday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by weightwatchersonline, the power to lose weight completely online. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by the deep cleaning experts at
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this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. let's get you caught up with bay area headlines. this asiana airline plane crash landed at sfo still on the tarmac this morning. likely to remain there throughout the week as the ntsb investigates the accident that left two teenagers dead. 30 crash victims still in the hospital this morning. 6 of them in critical condition. many of them will undergo surgeries today. and people whose flights were canceled are still trying to make arrangements this morning scrambling to get on planes. passengers at all three bay area airports should check with possible schedule changes. traffic and weather for your monday right after the break. dications?
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good morning everybody. liza here. back to work and very slow traffic at the bay bridge toll plaza. metering lights are on and traffic backed up. also got an accident blocking one lane of accident north 101 before todd in santa rosa and bart is back on track. no delay ands no problems for muni. here's lawrence. >> low clouds and fog. we are seeing cloud related delays on arrival of over an hour and a half. temperatures running mainly in the 50s. couple low 60s beginning to pop up. 80s low 90s inland. 70s and 80s around the bay. 60s approaching the coast. cooling off on wednesday and thursday. (sir can-a-lot) good day, ma' lady.
an epic failure at a dirt bike race in austria, bikers kept falling off the track at the same point. there are questions about the design of the course. i should think so. look at that. >> welcome back everybody, to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour will george zimmerman take the stand today in the murder trial. jack ford will look at first and possibly last full day for the defense. plus wimbledon's new tennis champion. he'll tell us what it's like playing for the 104th day in heat. here's what we know about the investigation into the crash at san francisco airport.
officials say the plane was traveling significantly below the speed it was supposed to be landing. all but two survived. and out of 182 injured, only six are listed as critical this morning. >> in a moment we'll talk with captain sully sullenberger why those numbers are too low but first terrell brown looks aet the science of why engineers is saving lives. the plane crashed while attempting to land which meant it was fleeing low and slow. >> if it was going at a much faster race there could have been an impact that would have pulled the plane apart. just three months ago this lion air crashed into the pacific ocean. in 2008 a british airway shut
down at a london heathrow airport and in 2005 an airbus overshot a runway in toronto and then caught on fire. in all three crashes, there were zero fatalities. >> if we're creating miracles every day, you could call it that, but really it's due to good ziepg and great crews there. >> reporter: despite the tremendous forces of impact the fuselages stayed largely intact. that was by design. plane interiors was always made with safety design. seats don't come apart. all planes have enough exits so even if half are blocked everyone can still get out in 90 seconds. >> we're now trained to a particular state in aviation itself that if this were to happen in new york or paris or london, you would see the same response. >> reporter: for "cbs this
morning," terrell brown, new york. >> and captain sully sullenberger is back with us. good morning again. this crash looks horrible. the pictures of the burned out plane are terrifying. so how did so many people escape? >> you know public perception has not caught up with the advances we've made in aviation for the past 20 or 30 years. people don't know the things that have caught up to make a stronging a agree date difference. stronger seats. better fire-fighting techniques many things that together means most crashes are survivable. for those who think there's no reason to pay attention to the briefing card or listen to the demonstration because we're all going to perish anyway that's simply not true. that's wrong. when you get on an airplane the best thing to do is count the number of exits and count the
rows. >> it was incredible to see the numbers inside the plane that were tweeted out by the nb yesterday. what can the average passenger learn from this? >> your chances are really good. it's landing configureationconfiguration, you're close to the ground, going relatively where the landing gear broke and hit the tail. as soon as we stopped and did stop the crew was right on it
the chutes went down. it was the most terrifying 45 seconds of my life but we survived. >> it's tested so everyone can be evacuated with only half the exits usable. so the cabin crew are very important. they cob standly train and prepare for your safety but it's your responsibility to know how. >> what was your biggest fear when you heard about this crash. >> of course that the toll would be much higher. it appears they were able to evacuate before it became severe and that was a critical component, to get the plane emptied very quickly and the cabin crew is critical to do that. >> one thing i read about is under the seats there is material that deflects heat, is that right? >> yes. every part of the plane has been made stronger and safer. >> that's just amazing. >> captain sully sullenberger. good to see you. great to have you here. in florida it is the first full day of the defense tr for the george zimmerman murder trial.
he's charged in the shooting of trayvon martin. zacarius moussaouierman is claiming self-defense. on friday the mothers of both men testified. each claimed it was their son heard on a 911 call. the answer could help jurors decide who the aggressor was. >> do you think he's yelling help? >> yes. i just heard gunshots. >> you just heard gunshots? >> yes. >> ma'am, that screaming or yelling, do you recognize that? >> yes. >> and who do you recognize that to be ma'am? >> trayvon benjamin martin. >> do you knows who whose voice that was screaming in the background? >> yes, sir. >> whose voice was that?
>> my son. >> how do you explain that? >> when you're prosecuting a case, you want to end up with strong emotion. here in a murder case you don't have a victim obviously, but the best they have is a victim's family member and it's also about an issue that's in trial. you have the one mother saying and probably truly believing this is my son and then as we've seen so often in this case the prosecution gets something and the defense gets something, sometimes from the very same witness. here we have -- the prosecutionrests, first witness on the stand for the defense, george zimmerman's mother who also truly believes that's her son there, kind of canceling each other out. >> the prosecution rested on friday. do you think that george zimmerman may be aquisted? >> i said from the very beginning, look, this is awful can case for the prosecution but
a very hard case. it's not a slam dunk because the defense has a real defense here. >> how do you think thise prosecution did? >> i think they did as well as they could, understanding that so many of their witnesses -- you know we heard prosecution witness, some of them saying trayvon martin was in the fight. that's good for the defense. we heard some say george zimmerman was on top. >> even the medical examiner said it. >> the question is who started the fight here. the medical examiner doesn't really help the prosecution. >> so based on what defense may say
why run the risk of cross-examination here. flip side is you're always wondering, you know what? if i'm innocent and someone charged me with something, you couldn't keep me off the stand. >> what would you do? >> i would air on the side some of caution. the jurors have heard everything he has to say. i could argue to the jury. that should mean something to you. it's going to be a close case for the jurors to decide. yankee stadium, we'll show you how the victims, survivors, and heroes have been hor r honored. on "cbs this morning" tomorrow morning, john miller looks at the threat from within. we'll have that stir for you tomorrow on "cbs this morning."
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it's been nearly seven months since the shootingset alt sandy hook elementary. on sunday as jeff glor shoes us, yankee stadium made sure the victims and those who helped were not forgotten. >> today we celebrate newtown day. >> reporter: the yankees gave out 4,003 tickets to those in newtown it's important as part of our recovery to celebrate and to have some fun together and that's what we hope to do today. >> as we remember the victims --
>> reporter: and after the first pitch a moment of silence as the names of those who were killed were shown on the video scene. that was followed by a performance of the newtown children's children ♪ o say can you see pl by the dawn's early light ♪ >> they provided a joint color guard. yankees manager, joe girardi. >> i think the families and the people in that town went through so much. we do whatever we can to give them hope and to be there for them. this is something that has scarred their lives forever, and we can't forget that. >> reporter: on what was a beautiful day in new york, it was a touching tribute at yankee stadium. for "cbs this morning," jeff
glor, new york. >> very touching to see that. >> yeah. it's a wonderful thing. >> they told the families who were directly affected if you need more tickets, you can hav good morning. headed out the door, low clouds and fog standing in some of the valleys this morning. looking toward mount diablo, patchy fog. that is going to give way to sunshine this afternoon. and temperatures going to warmup a little bit as desert south western high begins to build back in to the bay area. a bit warmer. 80s and low 90s inland. 70s inside the bay . 80s in toward san jose. next couple days, warmer and cooling off on wednesday and thursday. only on "cbs this morning," eliot spitzer, the former new york governor who lost his career in a prostitution scandal tells us why he's ready to jump back into public life. he's right here in studio 57 in our green room.
eliot spitzer ahead on "cbs this morning." we had never used a contractor before and didn't know where to start. at angie's list, you'll find reviews on everything from home repair to healthcare written by people just like you. no company can pay to be on angie's list, so you can trust what you're reading. angie's list is like having thousands of close neighbors where i can go ask for personal recommendations. that's the idea. before you have any work done, check angie's list. find out why more than two million members count on angie's list. angie's list -- reviews you can trust. i love you, angie.
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well done kate. enjoy the plates. we're showing you inside our glass-enclosed green room here. >> look who's here. >> charlie gasparino. and, wait, who's that guy? >> anonymous. >> you're making a lot of headlines. >> you get back into politics. media's going crazy. you have to have a thick skin. you have to ask for forgiveness. >> i think it's interesting that the two of you are here. >> i was going to say, the last
time you interviewed me was about him. >> now. and you have a new book. >> you we're going to talk to him about his new book and he says nice things about me. >> one of the things i'll be explaining is the scandals now compared to what he did, it was pretty interesting. >> we'll save that for tv. >> your local news is next, everybody. we'll be right back. your first time missing a payment, so there's no late fee. really? yep! so is your husband off the hook? no. he went out for milk last week and came back with a puppy. hold it. hold it. hold it. at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. get the it card with late payment forgiveness. copd makes it hard to breathe... but with advair, i'm breathing better. so now i can help make this a great block party. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] advair is clinically proven to help significantly improve lung function. unlike most copd medications, advair contains both an anti-inflammatory and a long-acting bronchodilator
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the asiana airlines plane that crashed at the san francisco the asiana airlines plane that crashed at the san francisco ai this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning it's 7:56. i'm mig. the asiana airline's plane that crashed at the san francisco airport is still on the tarmac. it's expected to remain there throughout the week as investigators look into the weekend accident that killed two teenage girls. one of the airport's four run ways will stay closed until further notice. there are cancellations, diversions and major delays. many will end up at oakland international or minetta international. should check in with airlines for possible schedule changes. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning everybody. liza here. long delays at the bay bridge toll plaza. back to work. back to the grind. backed up from the foot of the macarthur maze. southbound 880 at auto mall parkway in fremont. it is causing a back up. some delays approaching the 237 inter change. and after earlier delays bart offering full service. here's lawrence. >> low clouds have made their way back on shore. still takes time. we'll see cooler temperatures approaching the coastline. going to get hot in spots inland. 50s and 60s right now. by the afternoon upper 80s and low 90s. 70s and a few 80s. next couple days. a little hotter and cool off on wednesday.
good morning everybody. it is 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." investigators say asiana flight 214 was coming in way too slow before it crashed and the pilot had never landed a boeing 777 at san francisco's airport before. was his inexperience a factor in the accident? eliot spitzer left the governor's office amidst a prostitution scandal. he announced his candidacy for office. why he thinks voters will give him a second chance. andy murray conquers wimbledon and makes history. he'll tell us what he learned last year that helped him win
big this year. first a look at today's eye-opener at 8:00. >> we are certainly looking at pilot performance. >> new developments in the crash of asiana flight 214 in san francisco. >> officials say the pilot didn't have much experience with boeing 777. >> everybody start out being new on an airplane at some point in the career. four years ago on the hudson my first officer, it was hires first trip after being trained on it. >> the cater helps a pilot better judge their altitude as they are coming in for a landing. that equipment has been turned off for a week during construction. victims are treated at hospitals across the bay area. >> some patients have been operated on twice already. there's going to be many many more surgeries to come. up to 40 people still missing after a train disaster in canada. >> company officials are singling out the air brakes as causing the train to run away and eventually derail. >> both sides giving very different versions as to how
those violent clashes broke out. muslim brotherhood said supporters were fired on. >> do you think george zimmerman. >> may be a winning case for prosecution but hard case for prosecution, not a slam dunk because the defense has a real defense here. >> it's been seven months since the shootings at sandy hook elementary school in, connecticut. they are making sure the victims and those who helped are not being forgotten. >> today's eye-opener at 8:00 is presented by choice hotels. >> i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is off. the final moments of flight 214 were harrowing. seconds before it crashed the pilot tried to abort the landing. investigators say the plane was traveling far too slow. >> the airline said the pilot at the controls of the boeing 777
was training on that aircraft. it was his first time landing the plane at san francisco international airport. john blackstone is there. john good morning. >> reporter: good morning. what remains of the asiana plane is still just off the runway at san francisco international airport as the investigation of this crash continues. now, asiana airways insists the pilot in training as he was bringing the plane in for a landing, that he was operating at all times under the supervision of a more experienced senior pilot and that that senior pilot had ultimate responsibility for the landing. with wreckage strewn along the runway, data recovered from the plane's black box as indicates in the flight's last few seconds the plane almost stalled. >> there's a yoke that the pilots are holding and that yoke vibrates or shakes and it is telling them that a stall is approaching. that activated four seconds
prior to impact. >> reporter: according to the south korean transport ministry the pilot at the controls had thousands of hours of experience on other planes but had logged just 43 hours with the boeing 777. after the crash, passengers had to make their way out through a jumble of debris and dislodged seats. >> everybody -- >> traveling with her 4-year-old son, his leg was broken in the crash. >> when i inside the plane it stopped. i think, okay it's completed. so i had the time to walk out because it was very close to my seat. i take my baby and just take my carry-on baggage with me. >> as rescue crews raced to the wreckage, there may have been a terrible accident. the coroner has been asked to determine whether a fire truck struck and killed one of the two chinese teenagers who were thrown from the aircraft and died. as investigators continue their
examination of the wreckage of the aircraft one of the things they are looking at is what factors helped so many passengers survive. this is information that could help in the future design of aircraft. today national transportation safety board officials are hoping to have an opportunity to interview the pilots of this aircraft. that will give them more information about exactly what happened in the crucial final seconds of this flight. >> john blackstone. thanks, john. interesting passengers were describing on the impact of the plane that the overhead compartments popped open and luggage started raining down on people and they were getting hit as well. a terrifying scenario. >> shows you the importance of the flight crew. so many people think they are there to give you peanuts and drinks. including the 100 pound. if you survive the impact you can get out of the plane. if you can survive the initial
impact, you can get out of the plane. >> interesting to say it was a miracle that many survived. >> former new york governor eliot spitzer is right here. five years ago he resigned amid a prostitution scandal, now spitzer is returning to politics. yesterday he announced his candidacy of comptroller for new york city. he's here with an interview you'll see only on cbs. >> thanks for having me. >> let me ask you that. you did resign amid a prostitution scandal. why do you think people should trust you or like you? >> i don't think they should. i'm going to ask them to. look, i had a long career as prosecutor, attorney general, governor. i sinned, i owned up to it, resigned, looked them in the eye, held myself accountable. that was the right thing to do. now five years later, i hope they look back as attorney general, governor prosecutor he was ahead of the curve on wall street protected low wage
workers on environment. there's a record there i hope they will look to and say, yes, the controller's position is one that fits his skill set and we hope we can bring him back in for public service. >> when did you make this decision? >> very recently. >> like what? >> over this past weekend. this is as you can imagine, a difficult decision. it reopens all these decisions. i'm sitting here imposing on my family -- >> you're making a very late entry into the controller's race. to what degree has the situation with former congressman anthony weiner, who is now running for mayor of new york. he left in disgrace similarly. he's now leading the polls for mayor of new york. did you look at that and say i may have a shot here. >> i think we all know when you speak to people there is forgiveness in the public. whether that forgiveness will extend to any individual is always a separate, individual question. i will have to make a case very different than any other person has made. i expect i will make it every day between now and the election, and i look forward to making it. whether i was in front of a jury, whether i was asking for
votes as attorney general, governor i believe in the goodness and judgment of voters and people. win or lose i have confidence in the public. >> new york voters are asked to make a lot of forgiveness this election. >> we've all been parents. >> it's been reported in the press recently that you and your wife are separated. i'm curious about is that true? >> no. >> it's not true. you and your wife are not separated. >> no. >> was there a family conversation with three daughters who are 18 in their early 20s, and your wife about is this a good thing to do? >> we have discussed this. i wouldn't do this if i didn't think the family would be supportive and is with it. politics is a contact sport. so many areas of endeavor are. this one takes a unique toll on the family. i've imposed the toll. i'm very conscious of that. it's not easy. >> i know it's not easy. when you walk in the greenroom today, it's on the table, here we ho again. how are you going to stand up to the jokes? what's your strategy in dealing with that? do you have to have a strategy? >> you need will power.
you need fortitude. you need skin as thick as a rhinoceros has and you need a desire to serve the public and know what comes with that. as i've said i've seen peaks taller than people have seen attorney general and governor. i've seen valleys deeper. you learn more in the valleys. i hope that comes through, my desire to serve comes through. i hope people look at what i did as attorney general and say, you know, the guy was right on fundamental stuff. >> i mean no disrespect -- >> i know that means trouble. >> i'm trying to challenge you, people say -- people will say, is this about public service or is this about his ego. >> it's a fair question. it's a question we ask anybody that goes into politics the desire to stand in front. the roar of the crowd is something people like. >> did you look at comptroller and say i'm running against davis, i could easily get elected. this is my pathway back. >> this is a tough office if
i'm lucky enough to win, we can do so much in terms of shareholder power, corporate governance protecting pensions in terms of making sure the city's money is invested well spent well. i want to do to that office what i did to the attorney generals office, reenvision it reimagine it. >> to any degree are you looking for redemption? >> i don't want to be glib and say no. i think anybody who has been through what i've been through, sure, you want redemption. i don't think that's the best way to get it. if that's what i want i don't think that's the path to it. what i am seeking is service. for five years i've taught written, had tv shows. i hate to say this the most satisfying thing for me ever is public service. >> it goes from governor to comptroller, you're fine with that. it's such a different job eliot spitzer. >> service to service. it's not i want the security detail of the governor's office or the mansion. service is what makes me feel
better. >> kristen davis to you this morning said bring it on. >> this is politi they are still celebrating in the united kingdom this morning. why? andy murray becomes the first british man in nearly eight decades to capture wimbledon. go andy. we'll ask him about his win and what to expect at the u.s. open. andy murray coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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"all that mattered" 124 years ago today, the "wall street journal," the first edition was published by charles dow, edward jones, and charles bergstressor. the four-page paper cost two cents and had a few hundred readers. today it sells for $2 and has more than 2 million subscribers. that makes it the number-one newspaper in the u.s. the journal led to the creation of the dow jones industrial average and dow jones news wires. in 2007 rupert murdoch's news corporation bought it for $5 billion. >> and next andy murray joins us to talk about his historic wimbledon championship. hi there andy. he's coming up next on "cbs this morning." ♪ leave us kids alone ♪ ♪ all in all ♪ >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by publishers clearinghouse at pch.com.
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♪ 26-year-old andy murray made history sunday. he's first british man to win a wimbledon championship in 77 years. >> it took the scotsman three hours and nine minutes to defeat world number one and top seed novak djokovic in straight sets 6-4, 7-56-4. the rivalry between the two men, who are just one week apart in age, started when they were just 11 years old. >> such a great story, because the last british man to win wimbledon was fred perry. that was back in 1936. andy murray big smile to you, andy murray, the 2013 wimbledon men's singles champ, with us now from london. andy i didn't know it was possible to knock the upcoming birth of the royal baby off the headlines, but you, my friend, have done that. bravo!
>> pretty amazing. thanks. >> so when you woke up yesterday morning, did you feel extra pressure knowing that everybody in the country was pulling for you, cheering for you, wanting it so badly for you and for them? you woke up yesterday morning thinking what? >> yeah. i mean it's tough. i went through the same thing last year when i played in the final against federer. the morning of the match is tough. there's a lot of nerve, a lot of pressure. i want's tough to eat and drink and stuff. and obviously you're practicing for like 30 40 minutes warming up before hand. it's just not a pleasant morning, really. there's so much stress and nerves. so i'm glad it's over with. >> and andy it was hot. temperatures i understand on the court reached like 104 degrees. >> yeah. >> how much was it mental? how much was it physical? >> the start of the match physically was unbelievably tough. i mean, for most of the match it was, but then the last game was just mentally the toughest four
or five minutes of my professional career. i had three match points and he came back and then had break points. it was a crazy last game. so i was just really happy i managed to get through it. >> congratulations on being the first scot to win wimbledon since 1896. you said that going -- in that last game when you were up 40-0 you actually thought to yourself i'm about to win wimbledon. that must have been kind of scary. >> yeah. well, it was because four points later i was facing break point and had lost three match points so i was starting to panic a little bit after that. but just amazing how the scoring system works in tennis. i went from being so comfortable and confident i was about to win wimbledon then, you know i was panicking that it may not happen. so it was a stressful few minutes at the end there. >> all right. well andy murray congratulations to you. and come visit us again next time you're in new york. >> see you at the u.s. open next
...and a healthy one. this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> it's 8:25. time for news headlines. asiana headlines says the pilot at the controls of the plane of sfo had only 43 hours of flying time on the boeing 777 and his first time landing that type of plane at that airport. investigators say the pilot tried to abort the landing 1.5 seconds before impact. flight data shows the approach was too slow and also too low. we're waiting the results of an autopsy to see if one of the 16-year-old victims was killed by a rescue vehicle on the run way. 30 people remain in the hospital. two people are paralyzed. in other news, we could learn today whether the new eastern span of the bay bridge will open on labor day weekend. those overseeing the
project are scheduled to brief law makers. the key question is when the contractor will ever finish two seismic stabilizers. stay with us. traffic and weather coming right up. [ man ] we have a go for auto sequence start. t-minus 5, 4, 3, 2, 1... ignition. [ male announcer ] launch your internet experience on at&t's newly expanded advanced digital network and connect more wi-fi-enabled devices at home. [ female announcer ] call to get u-verse high speed internet starting
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busy woodside road remains shut down following this weekend's apartment fire. it is closed in both directions. this is southeast of el camino. and following last week's bart strike, bart is offering full service this morning. no delays for bart, muni, cal train or the commuter express. it's been a busy morning at the bay bridge toll mraz. still backed up. >> tracking low clouds. mostly sunny now as we look toward mount diablo. patches of fog there. already beginning to breakup. 50s and some 60s now. in the afternoon we're going to see a whole lot of sunshine. warmer temperatures inland. 80s and 90s in the valleys. 60s as you approach the coast. next couple days. warmer tomorrow and cool down on wednesday and thursday. slight warming for the weekend.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour a football coach whose wife came up with a winning strategy to battle the effects of parkinson's disease. james brown is all over this story. hello, james brown. they sound like quite a pair. >> they are indeed. she's awesome, and you'll find out, gail. and charles gasparino is finding the truth about hoelgd wall street accountable. he talks about the white whale escaping prosecution. the gop is worrying about dick cheney's daughter running.
minneapolis star tribune says the founder of target has died. douglas day is his name. he helped when he launched the retailer back in 1962. he was 88 years old. the times of london looks at a visit. he criticized the global indifference of thousands of immigrants living on the island. it's the pope's first visit living outside rome since being elected in march. "los angeles times" says "despicable me 2" is ruling. the lone ranger only roped in $48 million. and the britain's guardian says they apologize for their remarks. the radio show host said quote, never going to be a looker. not nice.
many call it sexist. the host says he has written to miss bartoli for any offense his comments have caused. -- i love that line. it's a terrible terrible thing to say and i am wrong. the boyhood town of singer johnny cass is hoping to attract tourists. the house where he grew up is being restored and people will be able to view a creator where cash watched westerns. and when asiana flight 214 crashed, airport traffic controllers called out fire units. more than 15 thousand have trained to prepare for a day like saturday. tirr really brown gives us an inside look at what it's like to deal with one of these aviation disasters. >> reporter: just yards from
from 1,900 planes take off and land every day, the 1880 airplaneair passenger bus is on fire. >> we tell our firefighters all the time. they're out there on the leading edge and you've got to be prepared mentally emotionally, physically to encounter the worst day of someone's life. >> the lessons here are tested by fire. we were allowed inside the 8380 mockup. the only one of its cage. >> the airbus a-380 has three levels. >> reporter: fire starts on the third level. >> what you get is gases across the ceiling.
at that point firefighters have to get very low and fight back that fire to continue on with their main fire attack. >> reporter: the fire, the heat the smoke, they're all real. virtual reality also helps them train. >> you can say it but it's an interactive authentic to see it. >> reporter: they study the ins and outs. >> most passengers are included to leave the way they came in. that's usually at the l-1 door. all the more prnlt to show the fire crew how do it. >> they also learn how to shut down the electrical system and battery from the cockpit if the crew cannot. >> that's a lot of burden. >> yeah yeah.
>> reporter: the ultimate goal is saving line remembering that plane crashes are survivable. >> we develop them and train them and try to make it as real less tick as possible so it gives them confidence. >> reporter: that confidence can save lives. for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, dallas. >> it is so comfortable to me to see how well trained they are. he said your confidence will give you confidence. i never thought of plane accidents being survival mode. there's one financial scandal where nobody's been arrested. financial journalistist charles
the bulls are running in spachblt thousands of bulls ran through the streets of pap a low na. >> you know you go through your whole life saying i was almost gored. >> in your early year use got to run with the bulls in pamplona. >> i'm going to pass on that too, norah, no thanks. despite years of work and millions of dollars there is one man they still want and can't get. his name is steven cohen. charles gas pa reno takes us inside. they've arrested people around
him who have worked for him, but they can't get him. >> can't get him yet. i do trace the beginning of this. not just him but all the other players. >> this is them talking, they believe s.e.c. capital is part of the democracy. in one part of the book they approach the witness with a chart and it looks like one of those mob charts. lines going out to alenled miscreants. they do not have a case on him specifically. >> time is running out. >> on one of the aspect. i they believe he's the big kahuna. listen. there are marginally bigger head funds out there. they do a huge percentage of the
new york stock exchange playing. he is considered probably the greatest investor at least on paperer, over the last 20 years. his returns beat warren buffett. they believe he beats those returns for no other reason because that fund is cheating the system. >> why can't they prove it? we just had that in the journal? >> on that one aspect. >> who worked very closely. >> worked very closely and had a conversation with him. we don't know what occurred during that conversation. they believe that's key to proving whether he did it or not. they don't have a tape on that. >> the feds have been trying to turn a bunch of guys and they're notice turning. again, i tell you you are
innocent until proven guilty and i would point out while they're doing this case the u.s. attorney for the southern district has a 67 euro record. he's won every case. this is a big thing. remember while they were doing this since 2006 they missed a lot of other stuff. >> you say in your book prostitution may with the oefldest profession but insider trading is the oldest. >> if you talk to the people at the s.e.c. they say insider scamming is unfair to the market. they're defrauding the market. i'll tell you this. if you look at direct whether you lose money or not, if you sell a stock and i buy it i guess what? you have to sell our stock.
it's different than bernie madoff. he said he was taking 10%. he really wasn't. my case is this. they needed a case coming out of the financial crisis. >> why is that? that's what everybody wonders about. they have a national disaster on their hands and they don't end up prosecuting anyone. >> it was very difficult to find and it was sitting on their laps an it was sexy and you had themselves on your trading. it's not. they violated the law. when they looked at it it was sexy. it's a allotment heavy that the heads of dick foles was more. they couldn't bring a criminal
against job hor zye. insider trading, it's murky, but when you have less people on your tape it's different. they don't have the tapes and they don't have the -- >> even though they tapped his phone conversations, they didn't get it. >> they didn't find anything. i think what's fascinating about this is that after -- they've been looking at him since tow p and they still haven't gotten them. this is a long-running case. >> maybe he didn't do anything. >> i agree. >> is it an embarrassment for the feds if they don't bring a case here given the recourses in this. it's greater embarrassment if
a male carries a female upside down over his back. they ruse through the obstacle course. >> what year is it? is it 2013? >> it is 2013. >> do you notice they gave me that to read. >> have you carried your wife upside-down? >> i'm not going to comment on that. >> have you been carried upside down? >> no no. >> sufficient a good looking sport. the parkinson's foundation and michael j. fox foundation recently awarded $1.5 million. the money is going toward a design to end the chronic disorder. james brown met a family. >> what a story to play off of gayle. the 2006 don horton football coach became one of million ss who
have developed parkinson's disease. maura horton runs a small business out of her home. >> i try to be an advocate and change things the way i can. don lives it every day. if he can live it i can fight it. >> maura's husband is a football coach whose life changed seven years ago when he was diagnosed with parkinson's disease. >> did you tell her or did you go together? >> we went together but it's a situation where you don't want to admit that you're losing something. >> reporter: at the time he was an offensive line coach but he chose not to tell husband players about his decision. >> being a coach's wife or family we've always been much more researched, so it was toez be quiet. >> reporter: but as time went on, don started having trouble.
the turning point came one day in 2009 when he couldn't button his shirt after a game. >> the coach came out and was trying to button his shirt and i said do you need some help. he's such battler. he said i'm good i'm good. >> i said coach, i can tell you. >> russell wilson was a quarterback back then. >> i tried to help horton. try to be a blessing for him. he was such a blessing to me. >> don told mora of his embarrassment. >> nobody should have to be humiliated or lose their dignyity that they tame something for granted granted. >> reporter: then a lightning moment. >> i thought magnets would be a part.
i tried to tear apart a shirt. >> maura started making prototypes. she even tried out for a reality show shark tank. but an investor came through and soon she was on the phone with nag net makers in china and factories in honduras. >> what's the experience been like for you? >> it's been uplifting. rewarding. i found there were much bigger markets than parkinson's, stroke patient'ses, art right is wounded warriors. >> she's sold 13,000 and even attracted baseball hall of famer johnny bench. >> i was saying can you button my shirt for me and it felt like i was intruding. >> i have four shirts now. everywhere i go i've bought three for my friendsing who have had stroke or bad or rheumatoid
arthritis. they're overjoyed with it. >> reporter: last year don was let go by north carolina state. aclause allow a clause allowed them to terminate his employment due to a disability. >> how important is the success of your company? >> all our eggs are in the basket. >> the hortons have two big supporters for their business and their family. >> this is for hur husband, but it's for every person out there that's suffering. >> they've been so amazing. so inspirationinspirational. and that one small gesture is so important. >> you know a number of coaches in the nfl are there, but clearly the mvp is maura horton.
>> the coach can still hope. >> oh, absolutely. he has an awful lot of insight. i don't know what's going to happen in terms of the insight. >> necessity is the mother of infection. >> you got it. >> what's the name of the company one more time? >> magna. that does it for us. up next your local news. we'll see you tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> we'll be here. are you coming back? >> announcer: closed captioning is proudly sponsored busyitryy by citracal.
this is a kpix 5 news morning update. >> good morning everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego with your kpix headlines. investigators looking into saturday's crash landing at sfo say the pilot on asiana flight 214 tried to abort the landing. he had just 43 hours of flying time on the boeing 777 and this was his first time landing that type of plane at that airport. flight data shows the approach was too slow and too low. two passengers were killed. san francisco general hospital has taken in the most number of people hurt in the crash. and 17 are still being treated there. some have spine fractures which have left people paralyzed. others have head trauma abdominal injuries and internal bleeding. today the rules on the
america's cup will be taken up by a jury. race officials adjusted the requirements after a sailor died back in may. italy's team is protesting the changes and says it won't take part under the current rules. here's lawrence with the forecast. >> low clouds and fog beginning to breakup around the bay area. looks like warmer day ahead. temperatures moving up to 90s. san jose, a couple patches of fog there in the distance. that is already beginning to breakup too. a bit warmer outside. temperatures soaring in the 80s and low 90s. 70s and 80s around the bay. next couple days probably a little warmer. then we cool things back down on wednesday and thursday. slight warming over the weekend. time saver traffic is coming up next.
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announcer ] it's a triple play bundle that's hard to beat -- same great price two whole years, price promise. [ female announcer ] that has a nice ring to it. [ male announcer ] only from at&t. ♪ ♪ is is good morning, everybody. the back up south of bay bridge toll plaza has thinned out and now looking good leaving oakland heading into san francisco. that's the good news there. over at the dublin inter change where the back ups began. those delays continue for westbound 580. traffic was backed up to the 205 inter change and stayed slow through the livermore valley. in redwood city, remains shut down because of this weekend's apartment fire. and bart is offering full service this morning with no delays.
wayne: who wants some cash? you got yourself a brand new car, baby! jonathan: a sapphire and diamond necklace. wayne: a trip to los cabos! an screaming) (shouting) jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal”! now, here's tv's big dealer, #waynebrady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to @letsmakedeal. why? because this is our twitter episode, people. that's right. you see how crazy these people are going? the thing is, if you can come to los angeles and find 200 people without their cell phones, it will be right here. because this is the twitter episode. no one in this audience has a cell phone so they will not be contributing. and we have our friends on twitter influencing all of our deals