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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 31, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is thursday, july 31st, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." entire countries now overrun by the biggest ebola outbreak ever. israel calls up 16,000 reservists amid a new vow from prime minister benjamin netanyahu. did ohio state's band director get thrown under the bus. bandmates are striking up after he loses his job. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the peace corps is evacuating volunteers from three countries. >> the historic ebola outbreak continues to spread. >> africa, liberia's threat is
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closing schools. >> anyone showing signs of the virus will be quarantined. >> israel is calling 16,000 reservists showing that it's far from over. >> prime minister netanyahu telling his cabinet there will be no cease-fire until all hamas tunnels have been dismantled. >> with that, it's laid upon the table. >> the gop saying the president has abused his power. >> why this hating all the time. come on. >> newly released e-mails from lois lerner, she mace disparaging remarks about some republicans calling them crazy. >> a pilot is in injured, her passenger dead after a plane crash. >> hit the light fixture, crashed right into the pavement. a high-speed chase along california's freeways, weaving through traffic. police arrest the suspect.
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>> a freak accident. an ax crashed through the windshield of car. >> that's really scary. >> all that -- >> "sharknado" last night it's gone. >> look at that. that's a $7 or $8 home run right there. >> -- and all that matters -- >> you could say no comment. >> i would not comment. >> i don't have the answer. >> i don't have more details. >> i would refer you to someone else. >> you're a clean cut, well dressed kid. i'm sure the president was sorry to see you go. >> can i get a double-double and five shots of espresso in one cup? >> i think it would be healthier if he went back on crack. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with new fears of a global pandemic as the ebola continues to spread. they're de-claring public health emergencies. they're pleading for help in getting virus under control. so far as many as 729 people are believed dead including one american. >> it is the largest ebola outbreak ever, spreading across four countries. eight organizations are telling their workers to leave the region. debora patta is in johannesburg with a growing concern of the virus with no cure. debora, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president of liberia with over 320 known ebola cases there has issued emergency procedures, putting the country in virtual lockdown and a top official issued a warning telling "cbs this morning" that controlling the epidemic is beyond his country's capabilities.
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they've been overrun by the sick and the dying. in a desperate effort to contain the virus the government has shut down schools and closed many borders. the assistant minister of health. >> our government has declared it as a humanitarian crisis that is above the control of the government. >> reporter: they've appealed for more international aid. experienced medical staff in treating ebola. the disease is often fatal with some people not showing symptoms for up to three weeks after an infection. one victim was patrick sawyer who was working in nigeria and became violently ill. his wife said he was planning on returning to minnesota in august. >> he got it from his sister who also died from ebola weeks earlier without them knowing that she had ebola. >> two americans aids workers
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who were infected showed slight improvement. their charity, samaritans purse, is now evac yagting all nonessential personnel. the peace corps is pulling out 40 of them in the region. the crisis is far from under control. now, this is not just a liberian problem. the disease is spreading in new guinea and sierra leone and public health officials and border officials are on high alert across this continent bracing themselves for the arrival of others from other african states who may be carrying the deadly ebola. charlie. >> thanks. dr. jon lapook is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> we want you to tell us more about this but how concerning is it that it could spread to the
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united states? >> i spoke with doctor monroe who knows a lot about ebola and other diseases. he said, look, theoretically people come could over here and it could be the united states. however, this is not africa. we have very sophisticated infeki infectious disease controls. hopefully it's easterrlyearly, identified, and they can track down the contacts and it's much less of danger here than it is in africa. there it's a quite different swachlgts i'm concerned we're starting to reach the tipping point in africa where it tees going to be harder and harder to get it under control. >> and you spoke about the incubation period where people could be on planes headed to the united states and have it and not even know about it. isn't it true it's not like the flu, it's spled through bodily
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fluids. >> i'm glad you bring it up. this is not spread through the air. it is spread through direct contact with body fluids. it's hard to get it from person to person. >> so you're not going to get it sittinging next to someone on a plane. >> in africa, they don't trust the doctors, they're running away from the doctors and the health clinics and they don't have the same kind of infectious control procedures that we have here. >> dr. lapook. thank you so much. israel's government promises no immediate end. he said israel's army will shut down every hamas tunnel to the border even if there is a truce. >> he called up 16,000 additional reservist groups. barry petersen is in gaza city where the death toll is rising again. barry, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in quiet areas around here, that's a relative term, we're
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seeing people out and about. it may not seem the wisest thing but people are desperately trying to get supplies. israel definitely has the military high ground but there was condemnation on yesterday's predawn attack on this school. they slammed into the facility crowded with more than 3,000 refugees. the israelis say they're still investigating. israel said it was taking fire from near the school. the u.n.'s secretary called the attack outrageous. the obama administration said it was, quote, extremely concerned. hamas called it simply a massacre. >> the rights of palestinians -- >> chris gunnis has seen a lot of the war but the school attack was too much as he spoke with al jazeera. >> this was another killing
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field, a market where people flocked thinking they were safe during a four-hour cease-fire. they were wrong and many paid with their lives after multiple hits. now an update we wish we did not have to report on a baby born by caesarean on monday after her mother was killed. quite simply, she didn't survive. >> i hoped she would live, said her grandmother. she was my connection to my daughter. today baby shanna is now just another addition to the fresh graves of gaza. >> there will be more fresh graves today. we're seeing a lot of activity. really all of gaza is just echoing with the russell of missile and artillery hits. >> barry, thank you. disturbing new details about an american who became a suicide
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bomber. he reportedly returned to the u.s. after his training but before he cared out the attack. babar's in washington where terror officials are trying to make sure others don't slip through the cracks. good morning. >> good morning. he had traveled to syria and then had returned to his florida home for a few months but what officials apparently did not know at the time is that the 22-year-old from ft. pierce, florida, had linked up with someone in al qaeda. suddenly in may shows a propaganda tape. it shows him carrying out a suicide bombing mission there. at the time we knew he was an american. we did not know his real name. then u -- a few days ago, there was this tape. he's show biting, destroying and burning his u.s. passport
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essentially declaring war on america. while he carried out his attack overseas they say his kind of threat is their very top worry. many of them have linked up with terror groups. now the fbi is trying to make sure none comes home to carry out an attack here. charlie? >> thank you, bob. this morning the parliament agreed to lay down arms to protect investigators at the malaysia airline disaster site. the plane was shot down two weeks ago. ukrainian government also says it's called off military operations in the area as sa officers make their way in. the republicans accuse president obama of changing his health care law without asking congress. nancy cordes is on capitol hill
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where the house passed the bill. good morning. >> the next step for republicans now, trying to figure out who their legal councsel will be an where they might file the suit. >> those whin favor say aye. >> they hit back saying this lawsuit will waste time. they argue it's worth it because the president, they say, overstepped his bounds. some accused him of acting like a king. >> our forefathers paid dearly for that freedom. our freedom is in peril, my friends. we cannot stand by and watch the president shred our constitution. >> reporter: republicans say only congress has the authority to change the health care law to postpone the employer mandate for one year. >> if we don't take action now, what stops future presidents,
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republican or democrat from eroding our powers further. >> democrats say president obama was right to tweak a res regulatiregula regulation that wasn't ready. they point to 2006 when president bush waived penalties for seniors who signed up late it's unconscionable that when this do-nothing congress decided to do something, they're sueing the president for not doing his. >> we can do much better. >> the president had this to say to republicans. >> stop being mad all the time. stop this hating all the time. come on. let's get some work done together. >> this lawsuit is truly unprecedented. individual members of congress have sued a president before but never a full body of congress. and democrats are already
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sending out fund-raising e-mails asking supporters for help to, quiet, send the shutdown group packing. the agency left top officials in the dark about extreme interrogation methods. margaret brennan is at the state department to show us why the obama administration is already concerned about the study. margaret, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. well, this potentially damaging senate report is expected this week and it may reveal that the cia did not initially inform then secretary of state coal lynn powell and someup ambassadors about harsh techniques. this contradicts earlier reporting that powell was briefed and participated in meetings during which the bush administration authorized these actions. this came to light yesterday after the "associated press" was
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accidentally e-mailed a copy of white house talking points. the administration is prepping because they anticipate tough questions even though president obama has labeled these practices torture and ordered them stopped. now, cbs has not seen this memo. the cia and powell did not respond when cbs contacted yesterday for comment, but what is clear is that some of these revel lagss could be damaging to the perception of the u.s. norah? >> margaret. thank you. and the cia led by brennan is going to bushing back the support. >> minimize the fallout. >> indeed. it's what some republicans are calling the smoke gun. lois lerner is the former irs official at the center of the investigation. she received an e-mail from a friend who called it the wacko
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gop. she said, quote, so we don't need to worry about alien terrorists. it's our own crazies that will take us down. >> i think these e-mails show clearly a political bias political bias to do rights and equal protection. >> congress and the justice department are investigating the action. the democrats say there's still no evidence the tax agency singled out conservative groups. cuomo is running for re-election. the norm times reports that manhattan u.s. attorney warn the governor and his staff not to interview with the state commission. he set out last year to rule it.
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a report shows he repeatedly blocked investigators. o cf1 o six emergency workers are recovering from carbon monoxide poisoning. it's nearly 1,000 glons of water a minute spewing and all 21 million were lost. public works crews say it could be metal fatigue. >> it could be a factor of corrosion, the age of the pipe. it could be a number of things. >> the pipe that ruptured was 93 years old and the repairs won't be complete until 9:30 at the earliest. >> areas of texas a very on a flash way. meteorologist megan glaros of cbs station w be bb
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wbbm is tracking the system. >> heavy rain across oklahoma, louisiana, and arkansas today. we're expecting heavy rain there. flooding be a falk tore for them. if rain continues in ym they'll tie the record. we erie also likely to see some severe weather across portions of nengds today. damaging winds and large hail will be a threat. forecast high, 80s while rest of the rockies the heat continues to build. >> thank you. there's video of a small plane that crashed in a busy parking lot. >> oh, my god.
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i'm losing amt tuld here. >> full throttle. >> i'm full throttle. >> i'm going down. >> it clipped the roof of target store before hitting a light pole and crashing near a costco. the passenger was killed. the pilot suffered major injuries. she was practicing touch and go landings a chase began after a man shot at an off-duty fbi agent who was trying to break up what he believed to be a kidnapping. the suspect was not hit. >> it is 7 clchb 19. ahead on "cbs this morning." prevejtsing hot car deaths. how your vehicle could s
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by listerine. power to your mouth. the leader of a marching
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band was fired over a sexualized culture. >> why the bandmates say the allegations are off key. >> the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by hershey's milk chocolate. hershey's makes it a s'more. you make it special. hershey's s'mores, the unmistakable taste that reminds us that life is delicious.
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>> ♪ >> from the cbs broadcast is cbs3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning, i'm ukee washington. let's start with your forecast and check in with katie. good morning. >> good morning ukee, gosh everybody. it should be a pretty decent day. a few changes starting to occur with our pattern and they'll creep up on us that it may not necessarily be terribly noticeable just yet but it is a change. we start off with a very quiet storm scan3. we're starting to see a bit more of a southwesterly wind flow take effect which means the humidity as well as the temperatures start to creep up a little bit. there will be a late day shower or storm to dodge mainly inlands. at the shore you have a good shot to stay dry today. not a bad beach day. mainly cloudy skies through the overnight drops it do unto 67 a little closer to typical. tomorrow looks very similar a few more clouds. saturday and sunday we're expecting to see a pretty damp
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weekend unfold. bob. >> good morning everybody. 7:26. live look at 95 the construction zone at cottman avenue. volume coming southbound as we typically see at this hour. not bad right here. gets a little tight near girard avenue. downtown we go live look at the vine street expressway right near broad street. again, folks coming into and out of center city again lighter volume, a the least so far this morning. and then eastbound on the schuylkill expressway watch for delays from the boulevard heading in through spring garden street. ukee, back over to you. >> buddy thank you. our next update is at 7:55. up next on cbs this morning why thousands are petitioning to reinstate the former ohio state university marchingg band director. for more local news weather track and sports, we're on the cw philly on these
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there was a fight. justin bieber and orlando bloom had a fight. >> really. >> but that's not the only celebrity fight. >> i see. >> this week there have been at least three that i know of. we have videotape of all three celebrity dustups. >> oh, really. >> yes. ♪ >> orlando bloom tried to punch justin bieber after a heated exchange of words. working with kiefer sutherland was an experience that made him want to quit acting. and finally david letterman and bob schieffer argued when neither remembered where they parked the car. thanks for watching "this week in celebrity feuds." >> good thing bob and dave have a good sense of humor. that's pretty coot.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." in concerns about pain medication. she tells us about an investigation into the pills you buy at the drugstore. >> and cbs news travel editor -- there he is -- in the green roo. he asks ceo why jetliners are still flying over war zones. their plans to keep you safe just ahead. america's economy is improving again. the gross domestic product grew 4% from april to june. that is more than expected. the economy shrank more than 2% in the first quarter of this year. "the wall street journal" says target is tapping a new chief executive to turn its stores around. brian cornell has spent nearly ten years at pepsico. and now he'll help the giant company along with more competition from online
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shopping. he'll replace one who left after suffering pressure from others. a jury found the bank's countrywide financial unit knowingly sold bad home loans to fannie mae and freddie mac. that caused heavy losses and fallout from the financial crisis sis. bank of america, the nation's cond largest bank is considering an appeal. >> the "los angeles times" says snapchat could soon be in with a big payout. they're talking with alibaba holdings. they recently turned down smaller offers from facebook and google. investors like the app. and "time" magazine says johnson and johnson is urging dockers to stay clear of using certain instruments.
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johnson & johnson stopped selling the device in april. new developments in a story we brought you friday. some former members of an ohio state marching band says the university wrongly fired its director last week and they say they weren't subject to sexual harassment in the ways the investigation found. now thousands are recalling for the band director to be reinstated. >> they say it isn't the culture of the band or band's director but rather ohio state who has now made them feel sexualized and degratde now made them feel sexualized and degratdgrade. ohio state university and some of its esteemed members are marching in different directions. she was a member from 2009 to 2011. >> did not feel as though i was being sexually harassed. >> reporter: she's talking about
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the tee tails that ohio state released last week calling what they call the sexualized nature of the band. the university then fired the band director john waters saying he knew of the alleged harassment but did not stop it. >> we will make this a better and safer institution and we begin today. >> but now more than 8,000 students have signed a petition for waters' reinstatement. clark agrees even though her rookie moniker was among the list of sexually explicit nickname. jewoobs. a jewish woman with a large chest. they had their names imprinted on the back. the only time she was upset is when they publicized it.
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>> people on the internet were talk about many they i felt sexualize and degraded. >> the university is standing by its decisions. >> it's difficult to see something and someone that you respect so highly really dragged through the mud by a report that seems to be very biased. >> ohio state had no comment, however, john waters' attorney release add seven-page statement detailing the changes in the band's culture he was trying to make before he was fired. this morning the publisher of a war hero is deleting a sub chapter that sparked a lawsuit by jesse venture ya. the lawsuit awarded him $1.8 million tuesday. he sued the author chris kyle. he said he's not finished trying
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to clear his name. >> i plan to visit harper collins. they published the book and did no due diligence. harper collins says future editions of the book will not include the passage. there may be a drug sitting in your cabinet right now. every day people die from illegal pain pills. deputy editor lisa gill joins us at the table. hey, lisa gill. >> good morning. >> what made you look into it to begin with and what did you find? >> we started taking a close look at things that came out from the cdc. we were astounded at the stalgerring figures of who was gets sent to the e.r. 500,000 people a year go to the e.r. because of overdoses
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because of these very dangerous pain drugs, drugs like vicodin, percocet, oxycontin. 7,000 people died e'er year. >> right. >> you get it from your doctor. >> right. >> you think the dodge tore knows best. >> we think the doing tors are well intentioned. the reason people show up to a doctor's office is to relief pain. >> these are commonly prescribed medication. you get them after childbirth, a root canal, but is it that there's not a common understoods about how addictive these drugs are and how powerful. >> there's some myths. if it's taken for a legitimate purpose it's not addictive. >> this is not aseat min fin,
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it's not tylenol. >> they get them from their doctor. >> why are they addicted? >> it's an interesting thing and it's not the way you would imagine it would go, but basically you can easily build up a tolerance. the body starts to become tolerant to the drug and you need a higher dose and the higher dose is the more your body becomes associated with the drug. it's kind of a downward spiral. >> all right, lisa gill, thank you. the deaths of 19 children this summer have put the risks of hot cars is on the list again. it's movoving beyond public service announcements. the technology that could be coming to your car next on "cbs this morning."
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you've heard a lot in the last six weeks about a georgia toddler who died in the back of his father's suv. prosecutors thing that death was no accident. well, today is national heatstroke prevention day. it raises awareness about the estimated 40 child deaths each year in hot cars. >> so this summer brings a push for new technology to stop those strategies. travel correspondent jeff pe guess talking about how parents can get an assist. he's in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is sadly something that seems to happen every week, a child left behind in a hot car like this one. even if your car is parked in the shade on an 80-degree day. experts say a baby can die in the back seat of a car like this in as little as ten minutes. now there's new technology, some on your phone, may prevent that
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from happening. on july 7 lindsey seitz's baby died in the back of her husband's car. he for goat to drop him off and went to work. >> you never thing it's going to happen to you. you wake up and have a normal day and then you find out in the afternoon your son is gone. this can't happen to anybody. >> reporter: so far this year 19 people have died from heek stroke in cars. justin ross harris was charged with murder in georgia for living his son cooper in the back of the suv. >> sweetie, what's the matter? somebody help me. >> it's designed to help those. leading cause of unrelated deaths under 14. jeanette fin knell is part of the group. >> we've been working on this if
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more, many years and the truth of the matter is it's a very, very misunderstaunderstood situ. nobody wakes up and says, i think i'll leave my child in the car. >> reporter: the technology can detect when a child is left alone. you think this is something that automakers should include the every vehicle. >> why not. they're reminding us of everything else. you can't buy a car today unless it has a feature that turns head light off for you. who's decided it's more important to have a dead car battery than a dead baby. >> reporter: the 99 krentd smarts phone app pairs with bluetooth to sense a child is on board when the car is stopped.
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even if she's in the middle of a telephone conversation, it will come through. >> it comes through your earpiece while you're in your conversation. if your phone is on silent, it still comes on. >> reporter: there are currently other alert systems in the prototype phase as well. one is called the ba-beep. the other the hot seat. gayle? >> thank you, jeff pegues. you think what kind of parent needs an app. i've heard of too many cases where responsible parents their routine is broken and you simply forget. if you're used to driving this way and doing that is correct i can actually see how it happens i think it's great there's no
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people say an opera is over when the fat lady sings, but something else could silence all the artists at new york's famed metropolitan opera. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by bp. proud to be america's largest energy investor. else as well: eates something jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states, bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country,
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subway. >> i did it in the car on the way here. >> what did you think about it? >> i have a mantra. mantra-based meditation is where you repeat a mantra to yourself. eventually it becomes more satisfying than the ththought. >> does the mantra take you to the place you want to go in terms of stillness? >> it's very helpful. >> hold that, hold that, russell. they will open our minds ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ we've been waiting all summer, just to get back in the kitchen gotta see our favorite kids, the excitement got us twitchin' you got tammy in those sweet jeans, louis rocking blues could maya look any fly-ah in her tricked out shoes?!? jeans and hoodies, kicks, jeans and hoodies shop your way members will be getting all the goodies filling your closets, these deals are insane ooo, ya' styles so fresh, we feel like makin' it rain (corrrrrnnnnnn)
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>> ♪ center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning. i'm erika von tiehl. want to get to katie and get your forecast and finally some showers today perhaps, right. >> exactly. that's just it. i don't think everybody gets in on it but it does make a return to the forecast. some wet weather that is and it looks like with time our potential for heavy rain starts to go on the uphill climb here and that's specifically looking ahead to the weekend. if you have outdoor plans this weekend it may not be the best forecast but for now it's quiet and pleasant. milder than yesterday at the same time. 84 degrees way scattered late day shower or storm later tonight clouds with a low of 67. as we look ahead, very similar outlook tomorrow but by saturday especially towards the morning and towards the
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coast heavy rain becomes a threat. bab to you. >> 7:56. a traffic jam on the schuylkill expressway. accident eastbound between montgomery and girard. that's causing a delay for everyone that's trying to come into philadelphia this morning. we're already heavy from approaching city avenue on in through girard avenue. also here's a live look at the backup, or at least they were trying to show us the backup. this is another crash here. this guy off to the shoulder westbound out near the lincoln drive. mass transit looking good. erika back to you. >> bob thank you. next update at 8a25. why the season at the new york metropolitan o opera could be scrapped. local news weather and traffic continues with us on the cw on these channels.
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it is thursday, july 31st, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the most deadly ebola outbreak ever. dr. david agus is just back from africa and he told us why we should be concerned. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the tough liberian high level officials tells "cbs this morning" controlling the epidemic is beyond this country's capability. i i'm quite concerned about it that maybe we're starting to reach the tipping point in africa where it's going to be harder and harder. >> israel's government promises no immediate end to fighting. >> all of gaza is just echoing. >> individual members of congress have sued a president
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before but never a full body of congress. >> i think that these e-mails show clearly a political bias. political bias against conservatives, conservative organization. >> some of the band mens sa it isn't the culture or the band. >> it's difficult to s so highl really dragged through the mud by a report that seems to be so very biassed. >> 500,000 a year go to the e.r. because of overdoses. number has sky rokded. >> the tough guys, orlando bloom and justin bieber. >> yes. early reports indicate that justin bieber had his first hit in years. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" is brought to you by comfort inn. >> i'm charlie rose along with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
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in africa the biggest outbreak of ebola continues to spread. the world health organization says 729 people have dyed so far in guinea, sierra leone, nigeria and liberia. the cdc has a number of quarantined stations set up at international airports across the country to screen incoming passengers for in any signs of ebola. our medical doctor dr. dav doct agus is back from africa. good morning. >> good morning, gayle. >> what makes this one worse. >> it was first found in 1970 and every year it comes out once or twice a year. where it hides is in fruit bats. in most cases they're in the remote individuals. it comes out for a few weeks
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comes out and people die. now there are more cases than ever before. it's the first time it's been in urban areas and it's actually spread to multiple countries for the first time. this is a different kind of outbreak. it cannot be contained. this is growing and scary. >> how scary is it? >> this is a virus that causes diarrhea and invading the blood vessels so you bleed. so it's spread by bodily fluids. by causing the bodily fluids to be out there, this virus can be spread very easily. there are cases where everybody at the funeral goes and touches the body. everybody who touches the body has died of ebola. people in africa very afraid of this. they don't have the stigma of having ebola. families have stolen bodies from the morgue so they can have a
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usual burial instead of having them isolated so the virus can't spread. we need strong education here because this is a real serious outbreak that's going to cause more and more problems. >> i you your were in place that does not have i bow la. did you learn anything? >> africa is a unique content. on a health basis, it's backward. it's less than $20 per year. when i went in toafter friday ka, i had to have certain shots. the current record for doing that is this. it's a piece of paper issued by the cdc and the world health organization hand written with what i have. it's back wad. when i left, they asked me all kinds of questions. they wanted ma make sure lek troings turned on. knob asked me if i visited a
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western african country and if i contacted smeb. we need to change with howl we deal with these viruses, and on an international basis, how we . thank you so much. israel's prime minister promises to not stop until all of the tunnels from gaza to israel are destroy. it will happen, in hid over words, until it's done. the killings is unreasonable. >> majority leader eric cantor is officially stepping down from his post. the seven-term virginia republican lost a primary battle in a stunning defeat. kevin mccarthy of california will take over. >> the metropolitan opera
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superintendent just in new york. it's sigh mull kaft across the nation. jamie wax is at the home of the opera. lincoln center. good morning. >> good morning. they've hit a sour note hang p to just a day to assure the upcoming season of one of the greatest opera houses isn't scrapped. considered america's most prominent stage for the performing arts the metropolitan is experiencing an tragedy all it own, one unlike any of its famed production, all will be locked out if their negotiation are not met by midnight. that means work stops and so
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does the wages. he's been celebrated for mg 135-year-old institution more accessible from including the number of new productions to providing live simulcast to maur mar than that and 67 countries. a global session. >> when you have a fire it's the moeflt complicated of artd forms. >> since 2006 the operating budget of the met has grown from 220 mill dwron the 305 million um. two-thirds of it goes to labor. galb insists this isn't about
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pay but perk like 16 weeks of paid vacation. >> the argument i've heard is some of it is compensatory time off. >> how often you now u you here. >> reporter: her neverer any gauche nation. and there's injuries and repet tish stressing. it's like tleets where you have it. afternoon five months of the drama it maypy hard to capture. >> in the yoifrt casehe mets can vo back and that you can come out of it with fwad enough relationship to leave properly these people you're
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slugleering with right now. >> that remains to be seen. i hope that when the dust settles, wi will all be able to resume working tote together. >> the mets season is scheduled to begin in september, rehearsals starting in august. the last one was 34 years ago. gayle? let's hope they work it out. thank you, jamie. ahead, that's not the only sportsing event.
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. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored by comfort inn. truly yours.
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. it is certainly not just for monks and hippies anymore. medication is mainstream. finding inner peace is camping on for some of the most successful people, oprah winfrey. russell simmons, a meditator, is in studio 57. he'll show you how to relax and get ahead. does that relax you too? that's coming up ahead on "cbs this morning." in the nation, the safest feature in your car is you. add vanishing deductible from nationwide insurance and get $100 off for every year of safe driving. which for you, shouldn't be a problem. just another way we put members first,
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in the "morning rounds" the science of meditation, the practice has been around for years but some new science supports the idea that meditation can actually help you be healthier, smarter, and even more successful. >> dr. john dininger is with harvard. also russell simmon. he's the author of "success through stillness: meditation made simple." good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> doctor, let's start with you. what did you find meditation does to the body
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psychologically. >> the exciting thing is we've been able to show meditation turns genes on and off. tie gee can turn things on and on. if you have cardiovascular disease, we can make changes in increasing your long-term health. >> russell, when i told people you're coming on, they said, is he coming on to talk about music? i said, no, about meditation. they said, russell simmons meditates? i think it's great. you said back in the day success was a lot of drugs, parties, sleeping with a lot of women. how do you go from that to medication is stillness. >> all of us want to be still and see miracles. the whole world is so full of
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beautiful miracles and only presence provides that gateway. we meditate so we can stop the fluctuation of the mind when the mind is still -- we get to see all the beauty. we get sickness and sadness. >> what does it do for you? >> for me specifically it turns the noise down. you know, we have hundreds of thoughts running through our mind. as we lessen the number of thoughts, the mindsetles, we become happier people. there is no happenness in the future or the past. there is no creativity. only in the presence. and meditation is the greatest tool to promote presence. >> there's creativity in the stillness. what's happening again, to norah's question, what's happening to our brain and mind as we meditate? >> as we meditate it does create the relaxation response. it's the response opposite to the stress response, you know, the flight or fight response
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where you get all revved up. >> this is the contra to that. >> the solution to that in many ways. you use lots of different techniques and that in the long term yields physiological bern fits. >> russell, what's fascinating to me and why we should do on the show about this is the number of successful people who meditation whether it's oprah, jerry seinfeld, george lucas, russell simmons. so many people have tried it. why do you think that is? >> again, when you operate from a calm space, you're able to make good decisions. the nervous system is always -- always affected by your thought process. when the nervous system is calm, you have a greater brain functionality. >> don't you think every creative thought is when you meditate? >> you meditate in all forms. all forms of meditation. but the seconds of stillness,'ve
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if you listen to music, you can get into musical. i had the experience of a car accident. the world is moving at that speed, slow motion, is the way the world moved. but with the fluctuation of the mind, you miss all that. >> would jts you say though -- go ahead, charlie. >> what's trance dental meditation? >> that's abroad. we use it with kids. you use a mantra. you repeat the mantra to yourself. if you repeat that mantra, maybe the mind is drawn to the mantra and the noise settles. the nervous system always calms when you sit. and when you sit if you're patient and you repeat a mantra, you will slip into a meditative state. there's no choice, everyone can.
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>> it still scares a lot of people. what do you say to show them this is very important? >> you know, i'm a doctor so i often tell people -- give recommendations like you should diet, be on a better diet, exercise. it's the same thing ever we have science that shows it's beneficial to people. it's a prescription like any other. we also like to say it doesn't matter what kind of meditation you can use. what's important is that you guess the kind of practice that fits for you add a person. >> i want to learn how do it. thank you dr. john denninger and russell simmons. thousands of people captured life in bold new was. look at these pivots. first on "cbs this morning," we're going to reveal it
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full house in the green room today. chris pratt says there's one thing he really likes. >> favorite animal. >> that's a tough one. it changes day to day. i would say tiger. >> okay.
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favorite vegetable. >> tiger. >> ♪ >> from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning everyone, i'm country music lovers getting ready for fun night in atlantic city. let's give you a lie look from our tower camera. tonight blake shelton will be on this stage for a free concert. just head to the beach between caesar's pier and arkansas avenue and central pier at saint james place. it is free but tickets are needed to access the beach. lady antebellum takes the stage sunday night. >> if you have a place where it should stay dry for the better part of the day in fact all day the shore is the place to go. right now we're all in the clear. nothing more than a couple clouds out there. on storm storm scan3 you're goig not going to see too much
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going on. things have quieted down. now, eventually a spotty shower or storm will fire up later in the day but again i think if you're going to the shore you probably will stay dry. so it looks good. mainly cloudy tonight, the low hits 67, a very similar forecast tomorrow temperature and all and then by the weekend we start to see a funnel of moisture move in so there is a chance for heavy rain specifically on saturday. bob, over to you. >> 8:26. good morning everybody. a live look at the schuylkill expressway. all the billy joel fans did all that at the same time for the concert on saturday. eastbound on that schuylkill accident leer off to the right shoulder causing a delay from pretty much belmont avenue on in and then the westbound schuylkill tied up because of this disabled tractor-trailer that's now off to the shoulder. we're heavy from vare avenue coming in towards center city and for the gang in new jersey, north along route 55 accident taking outly left lane approaching the 42 freeway. mass transit though looking good with no delays. ukee, back over to you.
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>> okay bob thanks. our next update is at 8:55 and up next on cbs this morning airline industry leaders discuss the dangers of for more local news weather traffic and sports we're on the cw box! now at h.h. gregg, you can save up to 25% off store-wide. plus, get another 5% off instantly with your h.h. gregg card. get this whirlpool stainless steel three door refrigerator now only $1499. or a samsung 55" smart tv for just $788. for these amazing deals, and the boxes they come in, hurry to h.h. gregg, and fill your home with happy.
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the new york yankees superstar known as the captain has a new honor this morning from a former commander in chief. derek jeter's final season farewell tour took place in arlington, texas, last night. george w. bush aed from the rangers' dugout. he surprised him with a signed picture of the two men taken during the 2014 world series. >> i love that moment. you can see them. derek jeter seemed very touched. very nice. coming up in this half hour, he stars in the new half hour, guardians of the galaxy. he sits down for the latest
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buzzfeed brews. conversation how being pushed down the stairs as a kid turns out to be the best thing for his career. plus what brings together a ten is champ and an elite marathoner. how they're now training toward the same goal. that story's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" looks at the consumer's leading complaint. top of the list, unhappen u finance with cars. that's followed. they can suffer from shoddy work. rounding out the list of gripes about retail services and other services that run deceptive ads. >> "the arizona republic" says the best bosses are the ones who are humbled. modest supervisors are quieter bull lead.
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they're open to feedback. that is so chris licht. >> "the seattle times" says they're investigating a veteran officer who wrote 80% of the city's marijuana citations this year. in one case he said, man, the lost the ticket. he got to keep the pipe. the officer has been reassigned while the glgs continues. and "time" magazine is hoping to mend a broken hearst. she photoshopped beyonce's picture over photos she took with her ex-. she then put the piers and said everybody likes beyonce. >> yes, they do. this morning marks two weeks
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suns the downing of flight 17. a number are altering their flight patterns. the decision follow an emergency meeting with the global aviation industry this week. cbs news travel editor peter greenberg covered this avent. >> good morning. charlie snchlt? to try to get governments to provide the kind of guarantees they're foij to neat to floep over to this area. now some airlines already have no-fly zones. they even been in place for a while. i talked to richard who said they have sick of them now. they just added the ukraine. >> >> the question is when you look at malaysian air, they were flying at 30,000 feet.
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that doesn't exist in every area that there's conflict. >> no. but everybody is interpreting that as game-changer. what happened on delta flight 648, the flight that was going to tel a viv, anderson himself made that call. made the call myself. it was an easy call to make. if you look at the approach pattern, here's a plane coming in, 747, 157 miles an hour, low, slow sitting duck, turned it around. he did it hours before they made the announcement. >> he did it on his own. >> he did it on his own. you can turn it around, current you? >> you can if you want to burn a lot of fuel. they're going to have to put crew on long stops, con neck tishty goes out the window. it's not about government to government. ite tess private sector going to the governments and saying look at the economic impact we provide. if you do not guarantee us the
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safety, we won't fly over your zones. we won't fly to them. >> this has meant the malaysia airlines. >> they tried to sell it. nobody wanted to buy it. they're just going to restructure it internally. >> peter greenberg, thank you. chris pratt made his name on tv and in "zero dark 30. "we have the continuing series. buzzfeed brews. they asked pratt what it takes to become a star in a blockbuster. >> for me the stunts come easier than the acting part. like i grew up running around and jumping over things. like my brother and thing --. both me and my brother would
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push each other down the stars and soo who had the most realistic fall down the stairs. we loved stunltds and fake fight. it kind of comes naturally to me. >> were you filming speaking to rocket or group or were they there in some sends? >> it was different depending on the take or the shot. so if you're like this is the camera here, cut to that camera. that's a two-shot. if i were doing a two-shot. i would be looking aet nothing because they're going to have to animate the character. cut to this one here, right? go to this camera. so here i would be looking at nothing because they would have to animate rocket into here but they would need my shoulders. and so like now go to a single on me. anyone? anyone? okay. so now if i was doing a single
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like this and now i'm talking to rocket and the magic is happening, we're having a real interaction, i'm looking at someone in the eyes and there's no one there, that's when sean gunn would come in. he would do the interaction for rocket so it would seem real. the moments that need toresonant, i'm having interactions with a real person. >> we asked a bunch of our facebook fans questions. rapid fire round. i'm going to say something. i want you to spit it out. we won't judge you. a favorite animal. >> that's a turf one. it changes day to day. >> oh, okay. a favored vegetables. >> a tiger. >> can you do any good
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impressions? >> sort of. there's a show in london called toe wi. kind of like the jerly scherrs in england >> can you do an impression? >> it's like -- it's like -- before he left, he's like whenever i'm with you or whenever i'm at home sick, i'm like why am i your mother. >> he does accents very well and he has a tie to cbs because he's married to anna faris who stars as the daughter in the hit show "mom" which is a hit show. you never know, charlie, when you're going to need that information. chris pratt and anna faris. >> you know so much. >> she was here. i like them both. i say the same about you. he knows so much about things i know nothing about. the next buzzfeed brews takes place on august 11th and
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features -- we like this -- late night host seth meyers. don't we like him. coming up on "cbs this morning," all-star athletes, caroline
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the serena williams we all know is back. she won the first match. she had a viral infection at wimbledon that forcehooder to default in a doubles match with her sister venus. good to see serena back. >> really good to see her. >> good to see her back. >> cheering her on. >> what does meb keflezighi and caroline wozniacki have in common? becoming the only american man to win since 1983. he also won the 2009 new york city marathon. caroline is the 13th ranked women's tennis player in the world. sweet caroline is what they call her. she's held the number one
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ranking for two consecutive seasons in 2010 and 2011. >> and only on "cbs this morning" meb and caroline are here to announce plans to run in this year's new york city marathon and they'll serve as new york city's road runner kids for ambassadors. running youth programs in caro. grade to have you here. caroline, we all know you're a fabulous tennis player. why a marathon? >> it's always been on my bucket list to run the new york city ma marathon. it opened up for me and i thought why not pick it up. i thought it's great and something i'm obviously doing it for team for kids. you know, help kids -- or raise money for kids and start youth programs for running, all of that. that's been so close to me, sports, when i was growing up. i feel like i'm in a position
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where i can help others. yeah, i kind of saw that as an inspiration. it's a real good challenge. >> meb do, you have advice for her? >> i know she's a good athlete and has been running already. as a marathoner, be patient and be consistent throughout the 26-mile journey and most importantly, have fun. >> meb, we all watched and cheered you on as the first american to win the boston marathon. what a moment. what a moment, especially for boston too. >> it was a moment after what we went through in 2013 and i made it a personal goal to me to say what can i do to have something positive. i'm so blessed god gave me that opportunity through hard work and came through victorious. hopefully it helps the healing process. >> while you're running are you singing a song in your head? what are you thinking? >> meditate. >> are you meditating? >> you meditate, sometimes think about family.
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constantly changing. sometimes i'm hanging on for dear life and praying hard. you know. i try to be in the moment and think about how much i have covered and how much i have left and what you're doing it for and the greater cause like the bombing, the victims, and now here for new york city, the team for kids, so definitely that would be on our mind when we're running the new york city marathon in november. >> how do you feel about your game, carolinesome. >> i feel good. i'm feeling very well and confident and excited for the series coming up. i feel in good shape. >> do you want serena back? she's such an imposing force. >> you guys are friends. >> we are, of course. it's great to see her back. she's an amazing champion and has achieved so much. first of all i want to see her them think and second of alling it's great to see her back and playing at her best level. >> you never went anywhere but
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can i say you look fantastic. looking good is the best revenge because you were in the news recently because of the breakup with rory and the marriage did not go as plant. i'm wondering how did you get through that? did you say i'm going to get hotter, get better, did you lick your wounds? >> i'm running a marathon now. you know, honestly everyone goes through hard times in life. you know, it's just made me a stronger person. i have so many great things for me. now i'm running the marathon. the u.s. open is coming up and the marathon. >> and you're going to kill it. >> i'm so excited. >> you all friends? are you all able to be friends? >> you know -- >> that's all right. i get it. >> can we talk about something else? >> i get it, i get it, i get it. >> when did you first pick up a tennis racquet, how old were
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you? >> 7. >> your whole family. >> yeah. i grew up with sports in my blood and that's why i'm so passionate about this charity. i know how much sports gave me. it gave me a lot of friends, taught me discipline, but it also -- you know, i kind of felt like playing sports growing up, you know, i learned so much about myself and my body. i did things i never thought possible to accomplish. i think that gives you great belief and self-esteem and i think sports and nutrition and all that is so important for a kid. >> i really feel that for women. i was the kid on the playground where nobody wanted me on the team. when i see women athletes, i think, good for you. >> i grew up with friends who didn't want to play tennis with me because they thought i wasn't good enough. i wanted to show them i'm wrong. >> there's the mental thing again. >> my brother said you're never going to finish this marathon so i'm going to prove him wrong once more. >> meb, can she finish?
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>> oh, she's definitely going to finish. you're going to kill it. she's a professional athlete who's done quite a bit of running already and she has great motivation for the kids. we're going to finish strov. >> meb and caroline, good luck in the u.s. open and in the marathon, both of you. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," mick jagger. and up next, the most amazing pictures from a national gee graphic contest. you're going to see them first on "cbs this morning."
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[ yodeling plays ] worst morning ever. [ angelic music plays ] ♪ toaster strudel! best morning ever! [ hans ] warm, flaky, gooey. toaster strudel! ahhh! what is it? there are no marshmallows in this box of lucky charms! huh weird. seriously? what? they're magically delicious! now the images you're seeing first of "cbs this morning." more than 15,000 people entered the "national geographic" annual photo contest. it included this photo from ecuador overlook ang erupting volcano and a young monk finding the perfect reading light.
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this was taken by a
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>> ♪ >> from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs3 "eyewitness news." >> good morning. i'm erika von tiehl. camden police are interviewing neighbors after the shooting of a woman who was moved to a neighborhood just days ago. it happened early this morning at the liberty park townhomes on the 700 block of teal street. neighbors say that 23-year-old woman was shot in the neck after an argument. she's right now undergoing treatment for that gun shot wound. once again to her neck. all right time to get your forecast. katie is in the weather center. how are we looking. >> not bad. good morning everybody. i think you'll enjoy a very pleasant day a.m. few little tweaks to what we saw yesterday in that you start to see the humidity climbing ever so slightly. we'll see temperatures climbing a couple degrees. we'll see a few clouds and even despite a quiet storm scan3 ah eventually some
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showers and thunderstorms do fire up but they should be scattered, sort of typical summer day unfolding here. beautiful view outside of beach patrol headquarters where we've got a clear sky. if you want to stay completely dry here today i would say head towards the jersey or the delaware jersey shore or delaware beaches. 84 degrees today. tomorrow scattered showers or storm both days. then the weekend especially saturday morning right now looks like we're going to to be bringing in the potential for showers if not heavy rain. bob over to you. >> katie good morning everybody. 56 just got word of an opening coming to their burlington bristol bridge at about 9:10. you got 10 minutes. watch the clock. live look the schuylkill expressway jammed up losing some time here from vare avenue heavy coming in toward philadelphia all because you have this accident right here which is off to the shoulder but there's also a crash at the university avenue bridge so double trouble coming in towards center city on that schuylkill from south philadelphia. a crash out here germantown pike at meetinghouse road. that concert in atlantic city later on tonight, that's going to leave a lot of extra volume
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for all of us heading to the shore. expect delays on the acx, garden state parkway and the 42 freeway as all roads lead to the beach for the concert later on tonight. erika back to you. that's "eyewitness news" that's "eyewitness news" "eyewitness news" box! now at h.h. gregg, you can save up to 25% off store-wide. plus, get another 5% off instantly with your h.h. gregg card. get this whirlpool stainless steel three door refrigerator now only $1499. or a samsung 55" smart tv for just $788. for these amazing deals, and the boxes they come in, hurry to h.h. gregg, and fill your home with happy.
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>> on the doctors! >> 9-1-1. >> ey gave me raw waffles. >> outrageous 9-1-1 calls! >> there's a difference between raw waffles and being in a life and death thion! >> announcer: plus the girlcould you tells selling cookies in front of a pot clinic. brilliant or a bad idea? >> letting an 8-year-old hang out situatthere? >> she's not lighting up. >> kristin chenoweth's life threatening illness. >> she's been hiding a secret. what is that medical secret? >> i am comiout today. >> have you had incidences where you felt like you were gonna die? >> on the doctors! ng ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ [ applause ] ♪ >> 9-1-1. about 240 million calls are made to emergency dispatchers in the u.s. each and every year, and most of these are emergencies. others? well, take a

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