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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 8, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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♪ good morning. it is tuesday, october 8, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama accuses the house speaker of aborting a vote to end the shutdown. a cbs news count reveals what the outcome of that vote would be. the shutdown may be responsible for say life and death scare. the desperate decision a texas couple made after being lost four days in the desert. plus a surprise announcement from tom hanks about his health. but with begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. speaker boehner, he doesn't
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apparently want to see the government shutdown to end. >> the president would rather default than sit down and negotiate. really? >> no compromise on capitol hill. >> could stop sending millions of americans in a number of days. >> nasdaq and s&p all slipping. >> i think there's a lot of concern that washington is not in sync with the american dream anymore. >> suspected terror mastermind abu an nasas al libi is being held. a salmonella scare. nearly 300 people have gotten sick from raw chicken packaged at three california facilities. community, cleaning up after a damaging round of storms swept through the northeast. strong winds brought down power lines. >> i went to the doctor and they said those high blood sugar numbers you've been dealing with -- well you graduated. you've got type two diabetes young man. >> a crane malfunctioned at a new york city highway construction site. a seven-ton counterweight got
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stuck. a person working in a liquor store had done this to the bottles. talk about mixed drink, huh? >> heading to the national league series! >> this is a lot of fun. >> he's in touchdown, new york and it is good the jets beat the falcons! and "all that mattered" -- >> what's it like to be the most hated man in america. >> your party has become the party of no. >> speaker won't take no for an answer. >> you have to get the beam in the room and get a deal. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> breaking news about the government shutdown -- the government is still shut down. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning norah. good morning to you, charlie. >> we begin in washington where no new negotiations are planned
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to end the week-long partial government shutdown. >> but cbs news is finding there are almost enough votes in the house this morning to reopen the entire government. bill plante is at the white house this morning. bill, good morning. >> good morning, norah. you know the president, of course wants congress to pass a clean debt limit bill. that means one that doesn't include his affordable care act. he's signaling repeatedly that he won't back down as the pressure grows to keep the country from going over the fiscal cliff. >> reporter: president obama visited fema the federal emergency agency which has had to furlough more than three quarters of its workers. there, the president accused house speaker john boehner of avoiding a vote to end the standoff. >> my very strong suspicion is that there are enough votes there. and the reason that speaker boehner hasn't called a vote on it is because he doesn't apparently want to see the government shutdown end at the moment. >> reporter: in the house, 214
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democrats tell cbs news they would support the government. two more are needed to pass. speaker boehner, his decision the president should sit down with him and defund the bill that calls for the president's health care act. >> really, mr. president, it's time to have that conversation before our economy is but further at risk. >> reporter: but boehner and the president have a bad track record of working together. they tried in 2011 and 2012 to strike a bargain on the deficit. they failed both times. speaker told house republicans he was done negotiating with the president. just last month, mr. boehner shut down the idea of the nation's borrowing limit. >> i'm not doing that. i'm not doing that. the senate to pass a bill i would guess the president would engage with the majority leader over there. if he so desires.
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>> now, yesterday, the white house suggested for the first time that it's open to a short-term extension of the debt limit, in order to avoid default. and cbs news has learned that senate democrats will meet this morning to consider their own debt limit increase bill with no strings attached. a vote on the senate bill could come as early as friday. the object there, of course to put more pressure on the house. charlie, norah. >> bill, thanks. wall street investors may be getting more worried about a possible default. the dow jones industrial average closed under 15,000 yesterday. it fell 136 points. gillian tett is with us. welcome. >> thank you. >> how worried is wall street and other centers of the global economy? >> well, last week i think most money managers were saying, surely congress wouldn't be so dumb. what happened this week, they're getting more concerned that maybe this whole situation is getting out of control.
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we've seen overnight the chinese and japanese leaders are saying for heaven's sake get your act together. if you want to get worried one thing to watch for are the so-called halloween bills. these are bills that actually mature after the deadline. the price of those halloween bills, short-term bills, starting to tumble. >> what do you expect to happen today in the markets? >> well i think you'll see gradual slide. not a panic. but people are starting to say what if. certainly, if you see the way the stock market has been behaving in the last nine sessions. >> and what about pressure from wall street on congress? we know bankers, business leaders, are talking to members of congress? >> well i suspect the one thing that's really going to make congress get its act together and bang heads together if we see a replay of 2008 in top negotiations. if you remember back then when the congress refused to act, the markets crashed, and that
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panicked people. a lot of people are saying this time around they're requiring no market crash to get through it. >> and it spreads recession all over the world? >> absolutely. if you take a look at the consumer numbers that came out this week, you're starting to see consumers are saying is this really a good time to buy that new thing like a sofa or car? we're starting to see it impacted in a very meaningful way. >> we saw the standard & poor's index to its lowest close in a month on monday. what's the ripple effect? you started to allude to it for the average consumer. >> i think the average consumer at the beginning of this year we were getting to the economy betting better. people were getting optimistic and we've seen politicians get in the way and uncertainty creep back in. when you get uncertainty, a lot of people put their spending on hold. and of course, that impacts businesses. >> we're not even giving anyone employment numbers.
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gillian, great to see you. >> thank you. we have a clear picture of a daring navy s.e.a.l. raid last weekend in somalia. their target a leader of the terror group al shabaab who goes by the name of ikrimah. a fire fight broke out and with the element of surprise gone the s.e.a.l.s lost their chance to take him alive. the s.e.a.l. commander decided not to take in air strikes because of women and children in the compound. instead, he ordered his men to withdraw to a navy ship offshore. the aborted raid comes just two weeks after al shabaab launched an attack in a mall in kenya. john miller is a former fbi director. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do we know about the object of this search? >> ikrimah has been around for a while. although he hasn't been high-profile like other other
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leaders. but he goes back to the east africa leaders with his association with the bridge between al qaeda and somalia. so he's an individual who is connected to the plot at the paradise hotel in 1998. this was an israeli tourist spot. that plot came with the attempt to shoot down an israeli charter jet in 2002. so you're seeing somebody who been behind the scenes of a lot of serious plots an this is somebody that united states wants to neutralize because there are new plots. we saw the mall attack and plots of u.s. headquarters and other areas. >> there were plenty of drone attacks however the u.s. did not use a drone because of the number of women and children, civilians there. will the u.s. go back? >> so i wouldn't be selling ikrimah any life insurance policies anytime soon. they're not going to hit that location in the same way. they've exposed the tact igs and
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procedures. but they certainly have an array of options. drone strikes are one. air strikes are another. it just depends on where he's on the move where he can find a clear target on him. that won't be today or tomorrow. >> but will the possibility of these kind of attacks coming in to capture these people cause them to drill down deeper and avoid detection? >> you know there's that old saying coined by muhammad ali. you can run, but you cannot hide. these people you know in somalia, may operate out in the open, or they may go into hiding. if you look at the osama bin laden case if they look for you long enough they will find you. >> the other thing, john we touched on this a little bit yesterday. the fact they didn't want him dead. it appears they want him alive? what do we think he knows? what do we want from him? >> well he would have a lot of intelligence between the relationship between al shabaab and al qaeda. now the money goes back and forth. but also planned attacks, past attacks.
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it would be worth capturing him alive. but i'm also fairly sure part of the reason they were going in with people instead of air cover was the idea they understood there would be other people who could be collateral damage. when you do it face-to-face, you have more of an opportunity for the targeted strike than the intended target. >> and because of what you reported previously that they may be dabbling in chemical weapons? >> and that's a fright thing step for al shabaab. they do have a program that the u.s. is concerned about. >> thank you. now to a health warning, officials are urging people to cook chicken thoroughly after a salmonella outbreak sickened hundreds in 18 states. and the government shutdown could be playing a role in the response. nearly all monitors of food-related illnesses at the cdc are on furlough this morning. the usda traces the tainted chicken to three foster farms facilities in california. but so far, no recall is being issued. and the supreme court hears
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arguments this morning in a campaign finance case. it is the first of several major issues that justices will take up this term. jan crawford is outside the supreme court. jan, good morning. what's on the docket? >> well good morning, norah. good morning, charlie. i think this could be a term where there's a controversy for everyone. they may not be on the same level of some of the cases we've seen in past years like the one that upheld the president's reform law or the case that struck down the ban on same-sex marriage. but we've got cases they're going to be tackle behind these doors this term to take on society's most contentious issues like affirmative action abortion protests, public prayer and as you said the money that could affect big money donors. all of these cases, of course could divide this court just as they've divided society. the affirmative action case for example, that's going to be argued next week. it involves a constitutional amendment from michigan that the voters passed. if the courts uphold that
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constitutional amendment which bans affirmative action college admissions and government contract hiring that could encourage other states across the country to pass similar bans. so these cases could dramatically affect american life. >> jan, as you know there were what people considered victories for liberals in the last session of the court. will that change in terms of the cut of these cases? >> well you know that's right, charlie. the health care case that shocked everyone. i think this term though, is going to be back on familiar ground. i would expect all of these cases to be wins for conservatives. the question, of course is just how big these wins are going to be. and when we think about the court, you know it's closely divided. you have to look at justice anthony kennedy. that key swing vote in the middle. he sometimes goes to the left in cases involving gay rights. but on cases involving rape and abortion, he's a solid conservative vote. that involves a law that sets up
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a buffer zone around the abortion clinics. the court has upheld those laws in the past. i would look for it to strike it down as a violation of free speech. this term is just one example, i think, waits the court's going to take a different approach this year. >> jan crawford thank you. after more than two decades of a breakthrough in a cold case murder involving a girl called baby hope. her body was found twool years ago in a cooler along a new york city highway. a source tells wcbs that the mother of baby hope is now identified through scientific evidence. police received a tip after posting flyers through the summer. baby hope was said to be between 3 and 5 years when her deposing body was found. house to of school children in boston looking for a ride to class after city cool bus drivers went on strike this morning. parents were given no advance notice. boston officials say half the buses were running but classes
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there be delayed or canceled. and academy award winner tom hanks made a surprise announcement about his health. his work as a actor may have predeposed him to a disease. don dale is here. >> good morning. hanks was on david letterman to talk about his latest film but right off the bat, hanks revealed he's now living with type two diabetes. >> you know him, you love him, you can't live without him tom hanks. >> reporter: what tom hanks got on stage with david letterman he began with an unexpected announcement. >> i went to the doctor and he said you know those high blood sugar numbers you've been dealing with since you were 36? well, you've graduated. [ laughter ] you got type two diabetes young man. the 57-year-old actor is known for taking on roles that require him to gain and lose weight. he packed on 30 pounds to play
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baseball coach jimmy dugan in 1992's "a league of their own." >> there's no crying! there's no crying in baseball! >> reporter: years later he dropped from 225 pounds to 170 pounds for "castaway." >> he'll have to watch what he eats very closely. he'll have to exercise regularly but there's no reason he can't live a perfectly normal life. >> reporter: cbs medical contributor dr. holly phillips says those extreme weight fluctuations can play a role. >> in dramatic weight gain or loss, the equilibrium of the body is completely off. that may dedispose him to diabetes later. >> reporter: hanks said losing weight is not an option. >> my doctor said look if you can weigh as much as you weighed in high school you'll essentially been completely healthy and not have type two
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diabetes. i ted to her well i'm going to have type two diabetes. there's no way i can weigh what i weighed in high school. >> what did you weigh in high school? >> i weighed 96 pounds. >> it's the most common form of diabetes. diabetes is controllable and there is no reason he it will have an impact on tom hanks busy schedule. >> he is incredible. he looks very fit. he looks like he's in great shape. but it appears his schedule and really his work has taken -- >> his devotion to the craft. the way he loses weight and gains weight for the roles, they say that might have had some kind of an effect on him. >> he has another great movie out. >> he does. >> thank you. it's time to show you the morning headlines. "the wall street journal" says power surges are causing meltdowns at an nsa facility. in utah that's said to be used for data storage. the surge has destroyed hundreds of thousands of dollars of machinery delaying the opening of a facility by a year.
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the minneapolis star tribune looks at the 9-year-old who snuck on to a flight from minneapolis to las vegas. he has a history of trouble. two weeks ago he stole a car. he made his way into the water park without page. his mother works at the minneapolis st. paul airport. a native-american group wants the washington redskins to change its name. the oneida nation said the name is painful. "the wall street journal" says the pilots of the asiana jet that crashed while trying to land in san francisco are offering a new account. they say an automated speed control system didn't work properly. and the pilots claim that was a major factor in the july accident. the ntsb has not recovered any mechanical or electrical problems. the "the new york times" looks at a high-rise crane that malfunctioned.
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it dangled over the street for hours before workers lowered it to the ground. the same high-rise was the scene of a crane accident during superstorm sandy. and the envelope will return to yellow flags. the league switched to pink. that led to confusion players and tv crews mixed up the pink flags with pink player towels. and people are cleaning up after wild weather. high winds took down power lines in emerson, new jersey sparking fires. 10,000 people lost power. strong winds swirled through northeast maryland. one witness said the storm sounded like a freight t
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by macy's. stopped in the street. new video shows what happened after bikers caught up with an suv driver in new york.
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and only on "cbs this morning," the man who shot the original video of the road rage attack tells his side of the story. accused of massive fraud, ripping off millions of dollars in benefits. a top disability lawyer first confronted by "60 minutes" faces lawmakers on capitol hill. and a desperate decision pays off for a couple lost for days in the texas desert. >> you want to be found. you don't want to buy in a place like that all by yourself. >> husband's high-stake gamble. and how the government shutdown set off the near deadly chain of events. the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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♪ the most important names in the world talk to charlie rose. >> thank you, mr. president. >> thank 7:26. a much cooler day. sharon with the latest on the commute after marty's weather. >> it's 25 degrees off of yesterday's mark. but i'll go with you, cooler. it will be a beautiful fall afternoon, 70. partly sunny, less humid. here's sharon with traffic. >> good morning. still pretty busy. we're just hearing about an accident in eldersburg involving a bus. this is going to be if you're headed out on 32 at bennet. also an accident still there 95 southbound after the beltway. that is causing some delays. watch for an accident now on wise avenue at mid-way and dundalk. in upperco that one still there on hanover at butler road.
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and eastern at whitemarsh also still there. if you're headed out on 95, again, southbound lanes slow especially because of that accident at the beltway. there's a look at the beltway speeds and that's a look at a jammed west side. this traffic report is brought to you by united health care. stepping up for better health care. back to you. anne arundel county police say the woman who robbed a glen burnie bank twice last month and tried to rob another branch saturday is behind bars. mike schuh live with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. thanks to bank cameras and alert employees that not only know what the suspect looked like but her license plate number. what they didn't know until she was in custody, her day job is that of a school bus driver. patrol officers spotted jamese queen's car outside of an apartment building, she was soon arrested. alleged to have robbed the same bank twice going to the same teller, passing her a note the second time telling her not to give her a dye pack like the
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one that exploded in her hand the first time. back to you. the navy charged four officers for their roles in the training accident deaths of two navy divers at the aberdeen proving grounds superpond. the four members of the elite diving team will be court-martialed on charges stemming from the deaths last february. two divers' underwater breathing units failed and tether lines became entangled. arraignments are scheduled for tomorrow and thursday. some marylanders are cleaning up after storms blew through here and especially in cecil county. the wind and rain tore through yesterday afternoon snapping trees and bringing down power lines up north. during the storm nearly 1,500 homes were without power. there's no word the national weather service will be investigating this cecil county wind. today is the grand opening for the shops at canton crossing. the $105 million shopping center includes 30 retailers and restaurants and will feature target, old navy, chick-fil-a, mission barbecue and many more.
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stay with wjz 13. up next, more video of the biker road rage attack in new york city.
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♪ surveillance video shows a would-be robber bursting into a new york state convenience store two weeks ago. he fired a shot into the wall behind the clerk but the worker keeps his cool. yeah. pulls out a large machete from under the counter. the clerk chases the robber who leaves empty handed. >> a wise robber. >> you don't often see a large machete under the counter. but it seemed to work. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. "60 minutes" told you about allegations of massive fraud. the target social security with billions at stake. the lawyer accused in the case faces a senate committee. also a woman is rescued after more than four days in the
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texas desert. she had no food and little water. she and her husband might not have gotten lost if not for the government shutdown that's ahead. and new video of the biker road rage attack in new york city. several men can be seen kicking the driver of an suv while he laid on the ground. police say alexian lien is pulled out of his week. a good samaritan is shown stepping in to try to stop the assault. now the man who sparked the outrage breaking his violence. >> reporter: it was supposed to be a leisurely ride through new york city. in some in this group of motorcycles were intentionally slowing down other cars on the road so the rest could pass safely. kevin bresloff turned on his helmet cam shortly after the riders encountered the black
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range rover. >> speaking to him he believed what he saw was a water bottle come out of the sun roof of the car. >> out of the suv? >> yes. >> as if someone -- >> correct. >> reporter: what happened next is not in dispute, there was a collision. then a confrontation. suddenly, the black range rover peeled off, hitting some of the riders. a chase ensues until the suv, now with its tires slashed, gets stuck in traffic. some riders attacked the vehicle and eventually its driver. but that part isn't captured on bresloff's video. >> it was widely discussed after the video was posted on youtube, before the assault, the cameraman cut the camera off. is that what happened? >> we absolutely deny that allegation. we categorically deny that he in any way tampered with the video. >> or that there's any more after that. >> it's a shame, but that's when it died. the battery just stopped
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working, there's no more footage. >> reporter: bresloff told "cbs this morning," quote, based on the sole fact that i ride a motorcycle, the public has decided i am a thug or gang member. this is simply not true. i was a spectator of these unfortunate events that occurred. what's going through his mind is he saying should i intervene? should i get in the middle of this? does he think he's still rolling, is he standing there to record it? >> i believe he thought he was still rolling. from speaking to him, it happened so quickly. in other words it was shocking terrifying, never expected this to happen at all. and literally was just documenting it like you document it from the beginning to the end, in other words, i'm taping it. originally, it was i want the police to see that this man hit a motorcycle. ran over motorcycle riders. >> bresloff is not being treated like a suspect. he is considered a witness.
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and he doesn't expect to face any charges. and it's important to note his video is not the only one in this case. the chain of events was captured on surveillance cameras. highway cameras, cell phone videos, ipads and other bystanders as we saw before this piece. that wasn't bresloff's video of the actual beating, some of those pictures are starting to come out. >> what do make of the man who took the video. >> i sat with him last night for a while. i took him through his story. he seems like a guy who has fallen into this thing well over his head. i don't think he expected this. he shot that video, charlie, uploaded it to youtube. that's how he handled the video. it had 4,000 hit it's in morning. it's got 6 or 7 million now. this is not what he thought was going to happen here. >> do you believe that the battery went out before the attack was happening? >> you know that is the kind of thing that begs the question.
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but the police have executed a search warrant at his home. they've been through his materials, where's the rest there's no indication that it exists. >> let's go back. there's another new developments in the road rage case. a fourth person has been arrested. what do you know about that individual, or undercover cops of other witnesses? >> another arrest of one who actually led to the involvement of the assault. now, we have a situation where a detective has come forward. another police officer is getting ready to come forward. that didn't happen yesterday. there are two other police officers who were in the ride. society police department has not actually sat down and done the q and a with all of them. so this picture is unfolding more slowly than investigators would like. >> all right. thank you. >> thanks john. a senate committee is revealing evidence of fraud and abuse in the government's disability payment system. "60 minutes" reported the probe sunday night. the investigation focuses on an attorney and a judge in west virginia. as chip reid reports, the two men are suspected of working
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together too closely. >> reporter: eric c. conn said to be the third highest paid disability lawyer in the country stood before a senate hearing monday accused of perpetrateing massive fraud against the social security administration. four witnesses testified against conn and judge david b. daugherty, alleging they collaborated. a 168-page report lays out their alleged abuse. daugherty is said to have awarded an unusual number of benefits, $2.5 billion while conn would seek out doctors with suspicious credentials. melinda hicks worked for conn. >> he referred to those doctors as whore doctors. >> reporter: the report claims these doctors would sign a claimant's form pavg the way for daugherty to review benefits.
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1 in 3 reviewed revealed identical paperwork. receiving $1.5 million in lawyers fees. jennifer griffith and her co-worker sarah carver also testified monday they processed disability claims in huntington west virginia. in 2011 they filed a federal lawsuit against conn and daugherty under the false claims act which allows whistle-blowers to get a portion of money recovered in fraud cases. >> with judge daugherty and eric conn what i've seen is 100%. if you look at that statistic alone, what's the likelihood that every claimant that walks in your office is disabled. >> reporter: exact"60 minutes" tracked down conn. you can't track down your alleged disability and work in
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court? >> well, that's tempting. >> reporter: at monday's hearing he was even more restrained. >> i would respectfully assert my constitutional right not to testify here today, sir. >> reporter: he left the hearing before he was called to testify. more than 11 million americans receive disability insurance. that's up 20% in the last is sick years. senator tom coburn who spearheaded the investigation said that this case is just one example of widespread abuse. >> some in congress refuse to acknowledge that the system is broken and in dire need of oversight. people will pay the price of our dithering. >> reporter: analysts estimate that the disability fund could be bankrupt in just 18 months. for "cbs this morning," chip reid washington. >> getting a lot of attention there. and a husband and a wife got lost in the wilderness. they make a risky decision he goes for help while she stays behind. >> this is so surreal.
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i mean one minute you're alive, the next you could be dead. >> how they made it out and why the government shutdown started them on a path to trouble. that story's next on "cbs this morning." if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis, like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about trying or adding a biologic. this is humira, adalimumab. this is humira working to help relieve my pain. this is humira helping me through the twists and turns. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for over ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. for many adults, humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections,
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♪ a story of survival this morning. a couple get lost in the texas wilderness along the rio grande. they spent days wandering big bend ranch state park. now they're talking about the ordeal from a hospital room. anna werner is with us. >> good morning, charlie, cathy frye and her husband love hiking the big bend national park. they got married there. celebrated their anniversary there and just last week were there camping but the park had to close due to the government shutdown.
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they moved to a nearby state park but lost their way and soon found themselves in a life or death situation. >> it got to the point where i -- i was starting to have trouble. you know we had not eaten in several days. >> reporter: when cathy frye and her husband rick mcfarland arrived at big bend ranch state park last wednesday they set out for what was supposed to be a day hike. but by night fall they were lost and in deep trouble. >> we discovered that there had been quite a bit of rain and what looked to be flash flooding that had knocked a lot of the trail markers out of the way. >> reporter: tired and out of water, the couple had no choice but to spend the night outside. the next day, they tried but failed again to find their way back, after another night in the elements hypothermia began to set in. by day three, frye told her husband she could barely walk. >> that's when i made -- i told him, i thought he needed to go and to leave me.
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>> one of us has to go, if we stay there, we're going to die. there's just no way around it. and we said our i love yous you know, to each other. she wanted me to tell the kids to make sure to let them know she tried. >> reporter: exhausted dehydrated and growing delirious. mcfarland wandered for hours, passing out several times to find help. next thing i knew a dozen guys were there. i don't know where they came from. >> reporter: nearly 40 rescuers were involved in the search. as they looked for any sign of frye, the 43-year-old was hanging on for life. >> i was pretty much just incoherent. i had taken my clothes off. i don't know where they were. i was right out in the elements in the sun. >> reporter: it would be two days before search teams finally spotted frye a little more than a mile from where the couple had
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started out all those days earlier. >> we stopped and just looked. we looked down and there was cathy, about 50 yards down below us. >> reporter: fernando rincon was among the first to reach her. >> they took their own clothes. put their socks on me they put their shirts collectively on me and it was just a surreal moment. >> they told me she's alive. just like -- i gave them a big hug. and i'm not a hugger. >> reporter: a helicopter airlifted frye to the hospital where she's still recovering from her incredible ordeal. >> you want to be found. you don't want to die in a place like that all by yourself. >> she's alive. and i won't have to be without her. and i get to take her home. >> mcfarland said he used the zoom on his camera to help find his way back. he's a photographer. she's a reporter. both for the arkansas
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democrat-gazette, both are award winning and have been with the same newspaper since the '90s. >> wow. >> what a story. >> if you've been out to that terrain out there, this is really rough terrain. they wound up with no water, no food. a tough situation. >> i'm from texas. i don't know that area. thank god she's alive. >> they've been in the area before. they got in the state park different from the national park. >> you can only imagine that you're going to die alone like she said. >> so scary. >> the other pat of this because of the government shutdown, as you said they chose this other park. >> right. they went off on another trail, they probably thought it was
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the teenage girl targeted by the taliban is about to reach a milestone. the new interview malala use yousafzai tells the world why she's not backing down. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." tell people how to finish strong with a fresher bum. can i talk to you about... bums? your nerves kick in, you've got to go. is toilet paper enough? no you want that. and you want that in every port-a-let. you need the dream team. combo! imagine how great it would feel on your bum. mmmm... yeah that's the face isn't it? mmmmmm... [ cherry ] nothing leaves you feeling cleaner and fresher than the cottonelle care routine. so let's talk about
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[ phil ] when you have joint pain and stiffness... accomplishing even little things can become major victories. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections tuberculosis lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores have had hepatitis b have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever bruising, bleeding or paleness. since enbrel helped relieve my joint pain, it's the little things that mean the most. ask your rheumatologist if enbrel is right for you. [ doctor ] enbrel, the number one biologic
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medicine prescribed by rheumatologists. oak, business news here at cbs over the weekend. it's announced that i'm renewing my contract here at the television. yeah. [ applause ] here's what it came down to after talking about it and talking about it. you know how you roll things around in your head? a lot of hand-wringing and stuff? >> sure. >> my family decided they wanted to spend less time with me. >> i see. [ laughter ] ask your gastroenterologist about humira adalimumab. humira has been proven to work for adults who have tried other medications but still experience the symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease. in clinical studies, the majority of patients on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma
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two dozen degrees cooler than it was at this time yesterday.
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♪ good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we are now in week two of the partial government shutdown. nearly half of the lawmakers in the house say they are ready to support a funding bill without any changes to obama care. a nurse blogs about her life as a breast cancer survivor. hollye jacobs tells us why she never stopped looking for that silver lining. and world famous architect frank gehry said art. here's the "eye opener" at 8:00.
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signaling repeatedly he won't back down as it keeps the government from going over the fiscal cliff. >> no negotiations to end the partial government shutdown. >> how worried is wall street? >> surely congress wouldn't be so dumb. once again, though we're seeing politicians get in the way and uncertainty to creep back in. >> they're going to be tackle this term to take on society's most consentence tuesday issues like affirmative action abortion protests public prayer. >> what do you make of the man that took the video? >> all right. i sat with him last night for a while. i took him through his story. he seems like a guy who has fallen into this thing way over his head. >> cathy frye and her husband love hiking but lost their way and soon found themselves facing a life or death situation. >> she wanted me to tell the kids make sure -- let them know she tried. >> on the late know with david
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letterman, right off the bat, hanks revealed he's now living with type 2 diabetes. >> 9% of americans have considered giving up u.s. citizenship because of the constant arguing in washington. even obama was, are you sure i wasn't born in kenya? >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is brought to you by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the partial government shutdown is no its eighth day. the federal debt is getting closer. republican leaders say they want budget negotiations first. >> this morning, cbs news finds there's almost enough support in the house to pass a spending plan. bill plante is at the white house. bill, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle. the president continues to signal that he won't back down. he wants the house to vote on a so-called clean debt limit bill
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one which doesn't include his health care act. and yesterday, he accused speaker boehner of not wanting to end the government shutdown. >> reporter: in the house, 200 democrats and 14 republicans tell cbs news that they would support a bill to fund the government. three more votes would be needed for it to pass. president obama visited fema the federal emergency agency which has had to furlough more than three quarters of its workers. there, the president accused house speaker john boehner of avoiding a vote to end the standoff. >> my very strong suspicion is that there are enough votes there. and the reason that speaker boehner hasn't called a vote on it is because he doesn't apparently want to see the government shutdown end at the moment. >> reporter: his position, the president should sit down with him and negotiate the republican bill. which calls for defunding the president's health care act. >> really, mr. president, it's time to have that conversation before our economy is put further at risk. >> so what do you got?
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neither sides wants to be the first to blink. but as the deadline gets closer the white house is suggesting for the first time that it is open to a short-term extension of the debt limit in order to avoid default. charlie, gayle, norah. >> bill, thank you. and a husband and wife philanthropy team is promising $10 million to keep head start programs open during the shutdown. laura and john arnold stepped in after programs in six states closed their doors. shutdown affects 1,000 children in bridgeport connecticut and their teachers. >> they don't have alternatives to turn to. you know it's going to get cold pretty soon. they don't have a way to care for their kids give me a break. what can we do. >> head start officials say that $10 million donation will help more than 7,000 kids. >> that's great news. with no end in sight to the shutdown, some are looking to a higher power to end the stalemate. longtime senate chaplin barry black is leading the charge for
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divine interception. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with that story. nancy, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle. well the job of the senate chaplin is to open each session with a prayer and admin sister to the staffers. with a situation like this where so many are getting hurt he's not above instilling a little fear of god. >> save us from the madness. >> reporter: 64-year-old barry black began calling out his wayward senate flock just before the shutdown started. >> deliver us from the hypocrisy of attempting to sound reasonable while being unreasonable. >> reporter: the increasingly exasperated senate chaplin has begged the almighty to give lawmakers the same courage as capitol hill police officers who are currently protecting them without pay. >> bless them with the courage
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to stand for something lest they fall for anything. >> reporter: black is a former navy dhap palestinian and rear admiral who has served as senate chaplin for a decade. and he doesn't take sides. >> nancy nonpartisan. >> reporter: like the debt crisis in 2011 -- >> lord help them to comprehend the global repercussions. >> reporter: -- >> reporter: -- or the government shut down today. >> remove from them that stubborn pride. we need a humility that will at least think maybe i'm wrong, or maybe the other person has a viable point of view. >> reporter: but it hasn't been enough to break the impasse. and so chaplin black has begun to pray first and foremost for millions of government
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employees, who, like him, have no guarantee they'll get paid when the government reopens. >> remove the burdens of those who are the collateral damage of this government shutdown. >> i asked chaplin black who has seen so many of those standoffs does he ever get so frustrated that he wants to raise his voice at these lawmakers. he told me norah, charlie and gayle, he thinks there's enough of that going on around here. there is some sign that the lawmakers have listened to him several have gone to the senate floor saying they feel chastened and will try to do better. >> wow. barry black. i think they all need to get in a room with barry black. his voice is so powerful and strong just when he says "save us from the madness." you know one year ago, malala yousafzai was shot in the head by a taliban gunman while
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riding a school bus. now as the 16-year-old releases her autobiography worldwide there is a new threat. the taliban said they're renewing their vow to silence her. a spokesman tells the telegraph anyone who campaigns against religion and chris sizes islam is our enemy and so we will target her again and again. last night, in an interview with the bbc the teenager made a vow of her own. a rear after she was nearly assassinated in pakistan for supporting girls' education, malala yousafzai said it strengthened her. >> we know that education is important. we know that the terrorists are afraid of this power of education, that's why they stopped us from going to school.
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>> reporter: but malala remains unstoppable. her story gained worldwide attention and gave the teenage activist an international stage. >> they thought that the bullet would silence us, but they failed. >> reporter: in july, she celebrated her 16th birthday by addressing the united nations in new york. >> i'm here to speak up for the right of education of every child. >> reporter: she is also among the front-runners for this year's nobel peace prize. and today her autobiography will be sold in 21 countries, including pakistan. malala continues to receive threats from the taliban there. but she dismisses them and says one day, she plans to return to her country. >> when we are trying to make -- make our future brighter then you must do something for it. the taliban and some people think that a girl cannot do it. and she cannot move forward. and i think that i can move forward and i can do it.
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>> you know pakistan continues to be one of the worst places to be a woman. malala's own mother is illiterate and morning half of the girls in pakistan receive no education at all. >> i can't get enough of her. and she's sti the blockbuster film "gravity" is being praised for its realistic special effects but here's the question is
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hollywood leading the truth back on earth? science versus fiction ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by benefiber, better with benefiber. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing it. better it with benefiber. [ female announcer ] now you can turn pillsbury crescents into an easy dinner with crescent dogs. just separate, add hot dogs, cheese, roll 'em up, and bake. lookin' hot, c-dog. pillsbury crescents. make dinner pop. hello, these are our ocean spray 100% juice blends and light 50 with just 50 calories,
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arcahitects unknown to get people talking. gehry's note to himself. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this report sponsored by usaa serving military and their families. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve current and former military members and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve. ♪ ho ho ho ♪ [ female announcer ] at 100 calories, not all food choices add up. some are giant. some not so giant. when managing your weight, bigger is always better. ♪ ho ho ho ♪ ♪ green giant ♪
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♪ at 84 frank gehry remains one of the world's leading architects. his unique and modern designs can be spine from los angeles to spain. but he may have found his most important project looking in the mirror. the cals he faces growing up in his "note to self." >> my younger self probably would fought like to listen to what i have to tell him. deer frank, i guess the most important advice i have to give
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to you is to keep a copy of "don quixote" and a copy of "alice in wonderland" at your bedside forever. the world san upside down place and you have to make your own logic out of it. believe in yourself and be curious. follow that curiosity every day in everything you do. you were born frank owen goldberg in canada in a climate of anti-sem metettism. you'll be the only gift in elementary school. you can't change this you can't change who you are. so you got to stay the course. in your family your mother and father will be tough on you. your father will be worried that you're a dreamer, and you won't amount to much.
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your mother will compare you to her friends' children, and in her eyes you'll always fall short. but understand, this is their version of love. they had many many of their own obstacles to overcome. watching them struggle through these hardships and survive it pick themselves up get to work. this will give you a model of courage, you'll carry with you your entire life. as you face probably larger and more complicated crises. ♪ your mother will introduce you to the art gallery of ontario where you will develop your life long love of painting and sculpture. he's also take you to massey hall to hear classical music concerts that will ignite your soul. you know that art will be your salvation.
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in college, you'll figure out how art plays into your life. glen yukon your ceramics teacher will introduce you to architecture and open up the world to you. you'll find a profession that makes sense to you and it gives you a sense of personal pride. you'll be tested again and again. you'll have a teacher tell you that this ain't for you, frank. find another profession. man, just get pissed off, ignore him and vow to prove him wrong. once you find your passion for architecture, work your tail off to understand and build expertise on every facet of the profession. no matter what you do however big or small, make it the best
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thing that you can because you'll be judged on everything you do. make sure everything you design and build adheres to your highest standards. push back on people who try to dilute this mission and partner with people who support the best. take every crisis as an opportunity to do better work. and finally, create buildings in places that engage people. it doesn't mean pandering to historical models of the past. question everything. be curious forever. and never forget that life is about people. so make buildings for people. and always use natural light because it's free. >> wow. >> amazing man. >> he is.
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>> i've done about 15 hours of interviews with him. there's a great film by the late sydney pollack about him. you get a sense of how he creates art. they say no good deed goes unpunished. and some days it seems true. but we keep on doing the things that matter& like buying new raspberry 5 hour energy. from now to the end of the year, a portion of each sale... benefits living beyond breast cancer, to empower women affected by breast cancer. new raspberry 5 hour energy.
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gluten free vanilla chex. 8:25. a cold wind whipping the flag on federal this morning. breeze around the beltway. sharon will let you know. >> masses are huddled. they are shivering. it's not a cold wind, it's a seasonably brisk wind. >> you said the opposite yesterday. >> potato. >> let's look at the forecast today. let's get to sharon. 70 is going to be the high. partly sunny, less humid. we don't want everyone to pull the covers back up over their head and think it's going to be miserable. it's just going to be a fall day. here's sharon gibala with the miserable news. how's it going? >> good morning. drivers have the tough job getting through the traffic this morning.
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95 southbound a disabled vehicle now blocking the right lane of the left tube. you're also looking at an accident involving a pedestrian. security at belmont. still have that one on reisterstown road. and north charles at east mulberry. east lombard. and east mount royal at st. paul. on 95 still delays between whitemarsh and the beltway. on the beltway speeds in the 20s. that is a look at the west side at exit 17. that is a look at the top side. this traffic report brought to you by michael and sons. call them at 800-8948- -- mike. get 10% off 100 dollars on plumbing and cooling needs. anne arundel county police say they have the woman accused of robbing a glen burnie bank twice last month. mike schuh with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. thanks to bank cameras, alert employees police knew exactly what the bank robber looked like and the kind of car she drove. what they didn't know until she was in custody, her day job is
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a school bus driver. patrol officers spotted jamese queen's car outside of her apartment building, and she was soon arrested. she's alleged to have robbed the same bank twice going back to the same teller passing her a note the second time telling her not to give her a dye pack like the one that exploded in her hand the first time. i'm mike schuh reporting from millersville. back to you. >> thank you. baltimore city a man accused of stabbing two bouncers outside the comedy factory downtown is also behind bars. kenneth corporal reportedly got into an argument in the club about an unpaid bill, was being key escorted to market place when the stabbings occurred. both wounded are recovering in the hospital. corporal has been charged with first degree and second degree assaults. a federal judge won't order the superintendent of the naval academy to recuse himself from a sexual assault case there. the judge says she found no grounds for interfering in a military court proceeding. an attorney for the woman
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accuser sought to have the court remove admiral michael h. miller to decide whether the cases should go forward. up next, author william boyd. and when you get up -- can i play? no! you don't even get football. [ male announcer ] when you've got 100% fiber optic fios, you get it. america's fastest most reliable internet. it's the ultimate for downloading streaming, and chatting. -- that guy all over the football field. thanks, joe! if the running backs don't start picking up the blitz, the quarterback is going to have a long night. is that your sister? look, are you trying to take my job? maybe. [ male announcer ] switch to a fios triple play online for just $89.99 a month guaranteed for the first year. plus, your choice of a $300 gift card or a $300 visa prepaid card with a 2 year agreement. fios is 100% fiber optic so you get america's fastest, most reliable internet and unbeatable picture quality. and now you can take your fios entertainment with you when you're away from home. switch to fios now for this amazing deal. visit today. call the verizon center for
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♪ the segment is msnbc, that clears it up. zblk on. >> msnbc that clears it up. i hope this does clear it up. take a look. >> the problem is -- you ask fewer questions. >> it's negotiated by republicans. >> and he says that -- >> the money needs to be spend -- >> john boehner -- >> and the indebtedness of the government -- >> and the president was re-elected in 2012. [ applause ] >> you'd like to think that really didn't happen but it did. >> really? >> yes, it did. >> i heard the 2012. that was all i got out of that. welcome back to "cbs this morning."
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coming up in this half hour only six actors have played james bond. only search authors have brought him to life. the newest writer jim boyd is in the green room. we'll see what he has in store for the world's most dashing spy. "the washington post" says north korea accuses europe of what's committing serious rights abuse. the reason the company failed to sell ski lifts to the north is because of sanctions. north korea is working feverishly to build its first resort. "the wall street journal" says how often you use the word "i" says a lot about you. people who repeatedly use "i" are less powerful and less sure of themselves. we like that don't, don't we? and bryan cranston is making his broadway debut. he'll play president lyndon
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johnson in a new production "all the way." dallas cowboys owner jerry jones sat down with scott pelley. >> only 7% of nfl fans have ever been inside an nfl stadium. just 7. not 70. and so it's television. and that's how people participate. so as far as our game is concerned and all of our fans in the united states a team playing in london can be viewed and be entertaining and be competitive and be very much a part of the nfl. >> when asked if he supports international growth jones told pelley he is quote, going for the pie but not voting. san francisco and the jaguars play in london october 27th. >> they say the audience is huge
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in london. the film "gravity" is off to an astronomical start you may say. grf is facing criticism from another group of experts. will whitaker looks at why some are some are giving the film a reality check. >> reporter: on a shuttle mission to repair the hubble space telescope, catastrophe strike ngts form of space debris sending everything spinning out of control including astronauts played by sandra bullock and george clooney. jpl astrophysicist kevin frazier is scientist expert for the film. >> the debris is now putting the space shuttle in jeopardy. they've been told by houston they have to get home and they have to get home right now. >> reporter: so this is scientifically sound? >> yes it is. >> reporter: all in dazzling 3d. audiences can't believe their eyes. neither can many scientists.
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neill degrasse tyson criticized the movie as scientifically inaccurate. in a twitter rant sunday he said the astronauts couldn't think of getting to the international space station or iss. it's nowhere near the hubble in space. they're in totally different orbits. grazer said filmmakers immersed themselves in the sight. >> they knew in the real word you cannot get from the hubble telescope to iss but so what. we're not doing a documentary. >> reporter: tyson had more complaints he tweeted when bullock released clooney, he drifts away. >> a single tug brings them together. >> and bullock's hair wouldn't remained perfectly puffed tyson tweeted. mysteries of "gravity" why bullock's hair will be float around her head. >> welcome to the space station.
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>> when i looked around the theater, people weren't going, they were going -- i think we have it. >> i can't see you anymore, do it now. >> the first thing that happens in outer space -- what would have happened -- >> she would have had pleasant dreams as she drifted off. >> so a short movie and a unsatisfying movie. >> reporter: whether "gravity" is scientifically accurate or not, audiences found it very satisfying indeed. for "cbs this morning," bill whitaker, los angeles. >> you don't want to give away the details of a good story. >> i haven't seen it yet and i like neil degrasse tyson very much. weren't ke just go to the movie and enjoy the movie. you might have to look very hard to find a silver lining from a cancer diagnosis, but writer and registered nurse
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hollye jacobs found in her own journey with breast cancer. she began learning what he learned on her website called silver pen. a very popular book will be published by simon schuster. it looks so great. >> thank you. >> i think your story is fascinating to so many people. you had gone had a regular check up everything was fine. a month later you woke up in excruciating pain. >> i did. >> pain in my right breast. and as a nurse, i assured myself that this was probably not breast cancer because breast cancer doesn't typically hurt. but i decided to have it checked out just to be sure. and i knew enough i started down the road -- >> and you were 39 and had no history. >> i'm primarily vehiclegan, i run
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mayer that rons. just how of the blue. >> what kind of cancer did you have. >> i had stage 2b. i had a double mastectomy and reconstruction followed by chemotherapy and radiation. >> why did you want to blog about it. >> i started to blog to keep my family and friends apprised of what was happening to me. unexpected in a short period of time, the blog just spread like wild fire. literally, i had people from all over the world wright to me in response to it. so what started as a way to communicate with family and friends became a source of information that describes the breast cancer experience. and i sort of unconsciously wrote about my personal experiences through the lens of my professional experiences as a nurse and a social worker. >> why do you think it resonated so well? >> well part of is that as i
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was developing it i thought to myself, i don't want to either write about or read about cancer every day. >> you don't want the gloom and doom. >> gloom and doom. so i thought i'm going to write about all parts of living with cancer. so on particularly bad days i would write a fashion post for example. or i would write about what i was reading. or a clinical experience that i had. >> you know what's fascinating to me about you, hollye you are a nurse and you thought of nurses as being nurturing. you said you had to nurture yourself. all the advice you were giving to people you had to see for yourself. >> it's a very different experience being a caregiver on the side of the bed and moving to the hospital bed. in a very short period of time i had to learn how to contend with both the physical and emotional aspects of having cancer. everything from becoming a human pin cushion because you literally get stuck every other day. to dealing with the sadness and
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the fear and the anxiety. and what i learned is that you really can't teach these things in med education. it's only when you experience them first hand. >> so is it a survivor's manual in part? >> it is. it is. it's part memoir and part experience. when i write on the blog every day, i write about my experience how i handled it going through. and then i offer practical tips and suggestions to help people either learn from things that didn't go well with me. or what went write. >> like never use chemo -- you said never use chemo and only in the same sentence. i thought i was saying a good thing, hollye. >> no, it's true. in the blog i write about not only my experience from a patient's perspective, but for everyone's whose life is touched by breast cancer or any type of cancer for that matter.
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and i offer suggestions like that. i think what you need to know not to feel bad, it's things that you wouldn't necessarily -- >> i will never say that again. >> yeah as somebody who heard that multiple times, i knew it was coming from a multiple place. but the reality of the way it sinks is very different. >> how is your hot? >> he is my husband of the year now four years running. he's doing great. really great. our kids are terrific. it's wonderful. we're in a great place now. >> and he happens to be a hotty, too. >> yeah. >> congratulations. >> thank you. he is the new man behind james bond. author william boyd is in our
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daniel craig is james bond if "skyfall." in 1952 british journalist ian fleming set out to write what he called the spy story to end all spy stories. a year later what would become one the world's most famous characters. >> bond, james bond. >> swagger familiar with james bond ian fleming intended him to be what he called an uninteresting man. but when his first novel "casino royale" debuted in 1953 writers embraced debonair spy. >> remarkable. >> reporter: beautiful women, fast cars and fantasy came the
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cornerstone of 007's success. fleming went on to write a total of 14 bond books. and in 1962 the character made his on-screen debut in "dr. no." sean connery was the first of six archers to play bond in one of the largest franchises in history. also one of the most profitable worth more than $6 billion. this year james bond turns 60. there have been 24 bond books translated into over 40 languages since ian fleming's death in 1964. the latest solo novel was written by william boyd handpicked by fleming's estate. >> william boyd, welcome to being here. >> nice to be here. >> so why you? what was it you think that you brought to them that got their attention? >> it's very hard to say. because it comes out of the blue.
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you can't audition for this job. you can't volunteer for it. i think i've written two spy novels myself. recently. one set in world war ii one said in world war i. so i sort of was in the genre. and i as knew a lot about ian fleming himself. i had written about him. i put him as a character in one of knew novels. >> and you read every ian fleming book didn't you? >> yes once i got the job, i thought i had to steep myself in it. i did that as a teenager. i read all the books, chronological order, taking things an litically things that would be useful for me. >> like what? >> i was looking for his inner life, actually. he's not a blunt instrument, bond. he is a man of feeling. fleming gives him a lot of interior thought and sensizations. i was looking for those.
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also the strange and unusual facts. >> it's daunting to follow in the footsteps. yet "the new york times" has written more than half a century on boyd prove there are plenty of pages left in 007's passport. i doubt his creator could have done it better. wow. >> high praise. >> it's a wonderful gift because you write your own novel, but you're a gift of the central character. >> you so something different about this james bond. number one, you show a more vulnerable side. for instance not to get too graphic because people are eating honey nut cheerios. at one point in the book he throws up. at another point, he cries. all of which were unbelievable at the time but it's so unlike james bond that we though. >> you see bond filtered through the movies. you go back and see bond he sees something unpleasant or gori he often -- you know. >> yeah. >> but, no he's a complex, troubled man with a dark side
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with melancholy far from the cartoon character. >> who's your favorite actor? >> well in three the films i've written. i sean connery and pierce bronson. and bond is like the singer carmichael. sean connery does look a bit like the young carmichael. >> that who you would pick? >> i don't know. i know them all as actors. i think i would pick another actor, daniel day-lewis. >> ooh. >> you don't like the phrase "bond girl." why? >> again, it's from the movies. and bond's relationships with women in the novels are again quite complex.
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he's often been attracted towards damaged women in the way she's slightly damaged himself. and his wife who he was married to he saved from committing suicide. >> why is he damaged? >> he's solitary. and bond his traits and sentiments and complexes, so the bond that emerges from the novel is rather like fleming. fleming was a damaged man. >> being famous john kennedy announced that he'd been -- what are you reading? he said, ian fleming. >> i know. >> do you know how he became bond james bond? >> yeah i think the legend is that fleming was looking for a very simple short, very english name. he was in jamaica where he had a house. there was a book called jamaican
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birds, bird-watching written by james bond. and of course the name resonates in the most incredible way. >> it does. >> it doesn't work for all names like o'donnell, norah o'donnell. king gayle beginning. >> row charlie rose. >> and an orrenologist. >> yeah. >> and do you know where in jamaica? >> thank you. >> "solo" goes on sale today. change for a hundred. a $100 bill. this is what happens when you work here they give you money on the set. and the new book "kamacamelot"camelot's court" inside the kennedy white
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house. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning."
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♪ you have heard the new $100 bill goes into circulation this morning. it looks like counterfeiters will have their work cut out for them thanks to new high-tech features. they include a blue security ribbon woven into the front of the c-note. what's that? that's charlie rose's phone? who's calling charlie? who's calling? we're on the air. >> you know what it is -- i misplaced my ipad. this is an alert. >> there it is. >> turn it off, please. >> sorry when the bill is tilted images in the ribbon appear to move.
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copper ink while under the feather contains the liberty bell. i want to know who's calling. the bell changes c
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you, uh, here for the interview? yeah... is that...? it is! (sigh) naomi, i take it? i'm tracey. your résumé is fantastic... (slurping)
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with authentic expertly crafted roasts and legendary brews, eight o'clock is the coffee for those who put coffee first. (slurp) (whirring) here's marty with first warning weather. >> 48 degrees and mostly cloudy. stay with us through week's end. anne arundel county police captured a woman that robbed a glen burnie bank twice last month and tried to rob another bank branch saturday. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. thanks to bank cameras and alert employees police knew exactly what the bank robber looked like and the kind of car she drove. what they didn't know, her day
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job is that of a school bus driver. patrol officers spotted jamese queen's car outside of an apartment building, she was soon arrested. she's alleged to have robbed the same bank twice going back to the same teller, passing her a note telling her to not give her a dye pack like the one that exploded in her hand the first time. back to you. the navy's charging four members of its elite dive team for their roles in the training accident in the deaths of two other drivers at the aberdeen proving ground superpond. the four will be court-martialed. the two underwater breathing units failed and tether line became entangled. arraignments are tomorrow and thursday. some marylanders are cleaning up after the storms that blew through, especially cecil county yesterday. it snapped trees and brought down power lines. during the storm nearly 1,500
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homes were without power. there's no word if the national weather service will be investigating the wind in cecil county. in baltimore city a man accused of stabbing two bouncers outside the comedy factory downtown is behind bars. kenneth corporal reportedly got into an argument in the club about an unpaid bill, was being escorted out on to marketplace when the stabbings occurred. both wounded recovering at the hospital. corporal has been charged with with first degree and second degree assault. a federal judge won't order the superintendent of the naval academy to recuse himself from the current sexual assault case there. the judge says she found no grounds for her court to interfere with a separate military court proceeding. an attorney for the accuser wanted to prevent michael h. miller from testifying in the case. a big day for southeast baltimore. the grand opening. the $100 million shopping
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center has space for 30 retailers and restaurants. and several of them open today. stay with wjz 13. news and weather at noon.
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the great thing about our many breakfast options.... you did a great job. it looks good! they're right next to our many other breakfast options. feel the hamptonality.


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