tv CBS This Morning CBS November 13, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST
good morning. it is wednesday, november 134thth, 2013 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." his conviction is tossed out. he and his dad for his first sit-down interview since being freed. >> typhoon survivors barely holding on but some joy in the disaster. you'll see a family's reunion. plus cardinal timothy
dolan. but we begin thisoday's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> what's the first thing you wanted to eat when you got out of prison? >> i don't know. kind of want dairy queen. >> ryan ferguson tastes freedom after nearly nine years behind bars. >> he was in jail for something he had nothing do with. >> a state appeals court overturned the conviction. >> in the typhoon-devastated philippines, blocked roads and lack of communications are hammering rescues. at least two americans were killed by the storm. >> people are dying. too many poo are dying. >> president obamabill clinton taking on president obama. >> the president should honor the commitment the federal government made to those people and let them keep what they got. >> arctic blast has made it all the way to central florida.
>> i've forgotten what cleveland is like. >> welcome back. >> thank you. american airlines flight was forced to make an emergency landing because of a cracked windshield. no injuries have been reported. >> most expensive artwork ever sold at auction for $142 million. >> all that -- >> alec baldwin lashed out at reporters as he left the courtroom. >> this could be the best celebration we receive all year dancing on ice never looked that good. >> and all that mattered. >> new york city's building is the tallest building. >> architects ruled the needle atop one world trade is an spire. >> if it looks like an antenna, acts like an antenna, then guess what? it is an antenna. >> bobbleheads. they had a line out the front door. >> apparently a lot more people in canada are smoking crack than we thought. >> 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 wednesday morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with good news. we begin with a story of freedom after a long prison nightmare. a 29-year-old moue man sentenced behind bars is finally back with his family this morning. ryan ferguson spent nearly a decade trying to prove he is an innocent man. he celebrated his lease last night with a steak and a beer. >> a state appeals court overturned ferguson's murder conviction last week. now missouri's attorney general says he will not retry the case. ryan ferguson and his father join us in a moment. but first "48 hours" correspondent air moriarty is here. her eight years of original covering of this case covered the gaps. good morning to you.
>> good morning. most people expected it would take months to resolve ryan ferguson's fate. it took just four days. >> ryan! yay! >> how are you doing. >> it was finally over. last night a smiling ryan forgetson ferguson appeared before reporters and press. no longer in handcuffs or his prison-issued jumpsuit. he first thanked his parents, bill and mary ferguson. >> they're the most amazing parents. without them, i wouldn't have have had any hope. >> ferguson was convicted in 2005 of killing kent height hold, a popular newspaper sports editor. while there was plenty of physical evidence at the scene, none of it matched ferguson. he was convicted on the word of two witnesses. one was charles erickson, a high school classmate, who claimed they killed height hold in a
late-night robbery. the other, a janitor who said he saw ferguson at the crime scene. both men later admitted they lied at trial. surprisingly, ferguson says he holds no grudges against his former friend. >> he was used manipulated, and i kind of feel sorry for the guy. >> alongside ferguson was his attorney kathleen zellner who took his case probono after seeing his case on "489 hour hours." >> he was so worth the effort, what he did and his parents did. he was an amazeingamazing, amazing person. >> he didn't get a fair trial. ryan ferguson is now looking forward to the little things. >> i'm kind of looking forward to dairy queen. >> making up for lost time with his big sister and the rest of his family and catching up with good friends. >> and, of course my beautiful
girlfriend. >> it wasthe tate announced yesterday it would not retry him at this time. what it means is the state could bring charges at a new time if evidence resurfaces but there's far more evidence pointing to other suspects than ryan ferguson. >> ryan ferguson and his father will with us now from columbia missouri for the first time since being released. good morning. >> good morning. >> i can imagine you might have never seen this day or believed you would. now that you've arrived, tell us your emotions. >> i don't think my emotions have caught up yet. it's early in this morning. i haven't had the opportunity to experience the day yet but i know as it unfolds, there will be new adventures and it will be incredible. definitely looking forward to getting into the day. >> you have said to get arrested and get charged for a crime you didn't commit is very easy but
to get out of prison, it takes an army. tell me about that. >> it does. >> it does take an army, and fortunately we had the marines and that was in the form of kathleen zellner and that made all the difference in the world. kathleen saved the day for our family. >> absolutely. >> ryan, what about your parents? i mean you gave a shout-out to your parents who have stood by you this entire decade. >> it no doubt begins the end of my parents -- they've been there since day one. they believe in me. they've taken time to look at all the facts and they've been fighting nonstop. my sister as well. my whole family. they've been incredible. without them i know that it would have been very difficult for me to have hope and have faith in the process, and to be there when kathleen came along to be able to help us. >> how do you restrain what must
be a sense of deep injustice, a sense of rage teen hostility you should feel or might feel to mr. erickson, who helped put you there? >> you know mr. erickson was used, and that's pure and simple. i think it's easy to see that by looking at the facts. you know there needs to be accountability for the way he was used and there's multiple cases where other individuals have been, you know kind of pushed into false confessions. so that's a whole other subject. it would take quite a while to delve into that completely. but, you know i feel sorry for that individual. hopefully he'll get justice one day. >> so what are the things you think you might want to do now. >> the things i might need to do. i need to get clothes. really the basic things the fundamental things that people overlook on a daily basis. i need to build my life back.
>> i want to ask ryan and bill. did you ever ever expect this to happen this quickly? most people thought it was going to take months. >> well we're quite surprised actually. we thought it would more likely happen today if it was going to happen. it wasn't a question of if it was going to happen. it was a question of when it was going to happen. yeah we're surprised, and we're so excited, absolutely. >> and, bill, what about erin moriarty, you know who has been on this case from the beginning with "48 hours." >> they've been excellent. they were the leaders that brought attention to this case back in 2006. they started filming the trial in 2005 and they just stayed with it all the way through. that just means so much to us. >> absolutely. >> that was tremendous. tremendous. >> congratulations to you and your family and your father and your attorney who fought so hard to make this happen and also to our own erin moriartys who coverage for "48 hours" i think
led to the attorney who helped do so much for them who was involved in the case. >> i think the focus on this case particularly now may have helped contribute to the fact they decided not to retry them. they didn't drag it out any longer there was so much focus on this case. >> great work. >> thank you. >> thank you, again, ryan and bill ferguson. >> thank you. from good news to tragedy. leaf operations in the philippines are expected to pick up speed this morning five days after one of the strongest typhoons on record. two more airports reopened to allow more aid flights. the official death toll stands at 2,275. among those killed at least two americans. the country's president expects the final death toll to be around 2,500, not the 10,000 previously feared. nearly 600,000 remain out of their homes. before after after satellite image of the city tacloban shows the devastation of the cities by the storm surge and it's there that seth doane is finding the situation growing more
desperate. >> reporter: good morning. we're learning that eight people are dead after looters stormed a warehouse where rice was stockpiled. a wall caved in and crushed people. still looters were able to get away with tens of thousands of bags of rice. we are certainly seeing the desperate is growing here. more aid is slowly trickling into ta clowe ba but with many roads still impassible, the challenge is getting help to those who need it most. >> people are dying here. too many people are dying. just for that storm. >> reporter: his family runs a small store. now they don't have enough to eat. >> we can't get any food or buy food from other stores. >> tuesday children stood on the side of the road begging for the
basic necessityies. with no clean drinking water in sight, these people tapped into app underground pipe just so they could filament up containers. at least we have something. under the awning of a maternity clinic, this family created a makeshift home out of tarps, umbrellas, and wood. they told us their real home was swept away norberto was butchering a big a friend gave him, the first real meal since the typhoon. >> have you seen any food aid, any government assistance at all? >> no. all i've seen is soldiers he told us. i haven't seen any food relief here. soldiers have descended into the downtown area after reports of looting. a tacloban airport, thousands of residents have been evacuate birthday u the line for those still waiting to get out stretched for miles.
>> that's the goal of our family is to live so that we can start a new life there. >> reporter: the city administrator here estimates that 90% of the city was affected by this too footnote but he says just 20% of people have received aid. charlie, norah? >> this morning president obama's approval rating is at an all-time low. the latest casualty of the health care rollout, a new quinnipiac university poll finds only 39% of voters back the president. 54% give him a thumbs down. and the white house is also facing new criticism from a political ally former president bill clinton as officials prepare to begin answering questions from the white house. major garrett is at the white house. good morning.
>> good morning, charlie and norah. clinton's explanation about what the white house should do now to help the individuals whose insurance policies were canceled but can't pay for the ones under the obama care it was definitely too early. >> the big lesson is that we're better off with this law than without it. >> music to president obama's ears. then this sour note on the biggest headache the white house faces. consumers who lost their old individual insurance policies and cannot afford more expensive ones under obama care. >> i personally believe've if it takes a change from the law, the president should honor the commitment the federal government made to those people and let them keep what they've got. >> reporter: president obama ordered advisers last week to come up with a solution but the white house hasn't found one yet. top advisers say they have to produce a fix before the house
votes friday so to allow everyone to keep their existing insurance policies through 2014. >> that would cause more problems and create more problems and do more harm than any good it would do. >> nervous house democrats may bolt. the president's top advisers concede time is running out. >> i don't have a time line for it except the president asked for something and when he asks for something, people tend to work on it pretty quickly. >> another potential concern, raised by lawrence fink of blackrock. a management asset firm. how will obama care affect consumer spending and the overall economy. >> health care presents 18% of our economy. if people are frightened of health care, what does it do to consumer behavior.
>> as early as today. officials also adamantly deny the "washington post" saying retooled federal health care website won't be operational by month's end. they say it will be working as promised but, of course the nation has heard that once before. charlie and norah? >> major, thank you. for the first time in a decade the guidelines to lower the risk of heart attacks and strokes. two leading organizations issued the recommendations which could lead in a big change to number of americans who use fat and drugs to lower cholesterol. dr. holly phillips is with us this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what are these recommendations? >> it really represents a paradigm shift. the old recommendations focuseds almost specifically on ldl numbers. the new focus is to step away from the numbers and think about cholesterol with four big questions. number one, have you had a heart attack or stroke before, is your
ldo over 90 number three do you have diabetes and are you over the age of 40 and number 4, is your ten-year risk of having a heart attack or stroke greater than 10%. if any of the answers are yes, based on the guidelines you should be on a statin. >> why does it say it means guide lions mean twice the americans will be taking the statins. what are the sidelines? >> that's what's making guidelines controversial. it will include greater number of people in the statin pool however, statins do have sight effects. some of the most common are joint papers muscle pans live problems. there are two schools of thought. there are doctors who think everyone should be on a statin, it should be in the water. other doctors are much more skeptical of it. putting double the number of patients in the pool is creating some controversy. >> thank you. >> thank you, dr. holly
phillips. it's time to show you headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" says a merger is set. the combined company will need to make room for more low cost competitors but could end direct flights to some small airports it's official. norm times says new york's one world trade center is the tallest building in the country. the committee judges say the spire is part of the billing and counts toward the height. that makes it taller than the willer tower in chicago by more than 300 street. >> hawaii is to become the 15th state to legalize same-sex marriage. same-sex marriages start december 2nd. the toronto star says bobblehead dolls of mayor rob ford were sold at city hall tuesday. more than a thousand people lined up to buy their souvenir. the money goes to charity and ford was there to sign them. he's admitted smoking crack and
faces a city council vote today calling on him to take a leeb of absence. and the "los angeles times" takes a look at saturn. their ghostly rings are backlit wi the sun. >> beautiful. freeze warnings in place for much of the southeast. heavy snow fell overnight. in stevensville michigan more than a foot of snow fell yesterday.
>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by smooth melting lindor lindt. chocolate beyond compare. a search to find loved ones in the wrath of typhoon haiyan. >> you're okay. >> they're okay. that's fantastic. >> how one family found each other after a desperate journey that spanned thousands of miles.
>> thank you, lord. killer whales at the con ten sus court case. seaworld fights to get its animals back in the water. plus the story behind lululemon. >> i'm sad. really sad. >> the unusual apology for the comments he made about the company's see-through pants. the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay. adgets and internets. everything needs a battery. oh, hank. merry christmas. oh! hold on now. kay jewelers? it's beautiful. looks like we got us a young man here. [ female announcer ] the charmed memories collection at kay jewelers. hundreds of charms hand-crafted in italy. turn your special moments into charmed memories at kay, the number one jewelry store in america. that's long enough son.
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4 minutes past 7:00. it's cold and sunny. marty is over at first warning weather. the mid 20s now. the low 40s later on. a ton of sun though. let's throw it to sharon at wjz traffic control. good morning everyone. unfortunately a lot going on on the roads. 95 southbound just approaching route the 22 all lanes blocked for an accident. traffic being diverted onto 155. on 155 at another accident at level road.
watch for an accident on 70 eastbound blocking the left shoulder. one in anne arundel county, veteran's highway at bright view. on the beltway speeds in the 30s on the topside outer loop. in the 20s on the west side outer loop. 95 southbound, south of white marsh you're still doing well. that's a look at 95 in and out of the fort mchenry tunnel. this traffic report is brought the you bill's. baltimore county police are investigating yet another cell phone robbery in towson. mike schuh is live with the latest. >> reporter: good morning don. good morning, everyone. this time the rob bery happened at the 7-e lefsh. last weekeleven -- 7-e even. last week a man was stabbed for his phone. a clear target for thieves. help is on the way to make stolen phones less attractive. a nationwide registry will go
online and congress is working on a law making it illegal to change a phone's registration number. i'm mike schuh reporting live from towson. back to you. >> thank you. a form employee is charged with sexual ly abusing a boy. 27-year-old anthony williams was a child youth's services employee. he abused a 12-year-old and exchanged photos and videos with him. a new trial for the man accused of kill phylicia barns is set to start today. michael johnson was convicted of murdering her in 2010. a judge ordered a new trial saying prosecutors with held evidence about a key witness. america's catholic bishops pick a new leader. they choose the arch bishop of lewisville, joseph. the conference will continue in the city through
so don't overpay for motorcycle insurance. geico motorcycle. see how much you could save. the most frequent answer bacon. why not become a vegetarian. 8, did you smell anything before the stroke. number 5, is there anything democrats and republicans can agree on. number 2, why hasn't governor chris christie's lap band worked. and the number one most free throw answered bacon, would you like anything with your bacon. >> you love bacon. >> you too. >> indeed. not as much as your husband. >> true. he does love bacon. coming up in this half hour the power of pope francis.
after only eight months there's in evidence he's bringing catholics back to their faith. two of the bishops will join us. plus seaworld makes the case for allowing riskier killer whale shows, whether that par of the theme park should stay in business. typhoon sur viefers are living day to day as they wait for relief supplies to trickle in. mark stone of our british partner sky news following one man on his journey to find his family. hi started in saudi arabia before reaching his battered hometown tacloban. >> reporter: it is a little before 5:00 a.m. this is the ferry terminal at sebu. this man has made an extraordinary journey to find
his family. like so many filipinos, he works abroad. so for three days he's traveled from saudi arabia. >> for days i sleep thinking of what's happened what's happening to my family the philippines. >> reporter: this is the island's west coast. it looks bad and it is. we decide to take the journey with raman as he quests to discover the fate of his wife and children. as each mile passes the destruction worsens. finally after four hours we reach the eye of this storm, ramonrah ramen's home. the stench on the street is overwhelming. then as we fight through this hello, ramon spot as friend. >> this confusion --
>> whoa. >> and then joy. >> they're okay. they're okay. >> they're still a few miles through this broken city before he can be certain. then on foot as night falls, he spots his house. >> that is my house. >> which one. >> then a moment we honestly feared wouldn't come. >> this is my youngest son. >> extraordinary emotion. one by one, raman greeting his son. and then in the shell that was once his house, his two daughters and his wife. >> my wife. >> reporter: a family unskalkted and reunited against every odd.
>> it must be hard in a moment like that to come from saudi arabia. >> he's one of the fortunate ones to have found fair families. women are pregnant left behind they don't have cell phones can't charge them can't get in touch with them. >> and the sheer agony. >> absolutely. catholics and their leaders around the world are seeing the impact of what's being called the pope francis effect. st. peter's square more packed than ever for the pope's weekly appearance. there are many people in the pews. >> they just voted in its next president. outgoing president cardinal dolan and the incoming president, good morning to both of you. >> good morning, charlie and norah. >> good morning, norah, good morning, charlie. >> good morning, new york.
i'll be back with you tomorrow. >> wi welcome you back. >> and we're blessed to have you with us. cardinal dough large let me start with you. do you think we have this frarn sis effect? do you think the church is changing because of pope francis? >> you bet there's aen from sis effect norah. i see it all the times. i can't walk down the streets of our beloved new york without people saying, hey, thanks for pope francis. you guys did a good job. we love him. and i hear from our parish priests from interest front line. they tell me the crowds in sunday mass are up, confession lines are longer and teen collections are going up. now, that is good news. so bring it on. >> in what order? >> bishop kurtz, it's great to see you. we've talked with cardinal dolan before and congratulations on this challenge that has been
bestudied on you. >> thanks, charlie. thank you. >> tell me what the pope is saying when he says i want you to warm hearts and heal wounds and how do you carry that as a mandate from him? >> great question, charlie. basically, charlie, what the holy father is saying is see the person first and accompany that person. the way we warm hearts and heal woulds is first by acknowledging the person in front of us. and i think all the photographs and videos and youtube and all the different ways in which people are seeing the pope is that he's not just saying it. he is accompanying people. and people really are let's say, taken by they because they're acknowledge and want to belong. there's a place for everyone
it's great message of the new evangelization evangelization. i'm thrilled. >> cardinal dolan, i want to ask you about something the pope has done recently. he recently sent out a survey a questionnaire to the 1 billion catholics around the world asked for your opinion on the host of interest including same sex contraception contraception, divorce. why ask about these issues. i mean isn't the church clear about this? >> you're right, norah. what he's asking is how can we present it better? how can we reach out with love and compassion with those who fine it difficult to live up to church teaching. this is all in preparation of what we call the sined. now, pope francis is shrewd. he said the people who know about the people who know about
marriages best are, guess who husbands and wives, mothers and faers. so he said to them to ask them how they can be more compelling in its beautiful liberating teaching about married life and family. it's good to ask them how we can best reach those who are having trouble accepting the timeless teaching of the faith. he's a shrewd teacher himself and i'm glad he's done this. >> do you think god sent this pope because he's concerned about the church. >> i'm sorry. >> i said do you think your god sent this pope because he was concerned about his church? >> i would think so. you bet. god is always concerned about the church and the people of israel. i'd like to say every pope, lord knows the ones i can remember with love and gratitude, paul vi john paul ii benedict
xvith. all of them are gifts. all of them are signs of god through the church. yep, that's how i look at pope francis. >> let me ask you. the pope says he'd like to create a spot for a woman in the church. that said, he could appoint a female cardinal. what would that be like to have a women in the mix? how would that happen? >> did she call you cardinal kurtz? >> norah, have you spoken to the holy father? >> she has her sources. >> i'm catholic. >> norah, the holy father has certainly made it clear that we need to expand our gratitude for and our awareness of the great gifts of women within the church. now, how that's going play out, we're still at the very early stages of it but certainly there's going to be -- i can't help but believe there's going
to be a presence. i don't think there's been any structural changes mentioned now, but i think our holy father is in tent and god bless us because as you remember -- maybe you don't recall that about 20 years ago, maybe a little longer, john paul ii2ii had a very beautiful letter on the dignity of women and that's what we need to practice. that's what pope francis needs to do. >> all right. great to see both of you. thanks for joining us. >> see you soon i hope. and should trainers at seaworld be compared to pro athletes? we'll look at the courtphile fight of the whale show and humans. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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today the seaworld chain will announce its third quarter earnings. but why federal judges could have the major say in the fate of the aquatic-themed parks. >> reporter: giant killer whales and their tiny trainers flying through the air. for the decades, it's been the biggest show at seaworld but trainers have been banned from close contact with the whales since 2010. that's when trainer dawn brancheau was thrashed ands to tossed around. regulators cited them and band trainers with close contact unless separated by a protective barrier. seaworld is now appealing that ruleing ruling. >> the stakes could not be
hired. >> reporter: he wrote the book "death at seaworld." he saying it's no riskier than other sports. >> it's a very good point to make. why us and why not nfl or nascar. let's face it the show is much more spectacular when the trainer is in the water than when they're just onstage. >> reporter: it's essential to the product offered by seaworld and is indeed the reason why trainers and audiences have been drawn to seaworld for nearly 50 years. trainering still get close enough to feed and train the animals but do not get in the water. the government argued killer whale behavior is simply too unpredictable. in 2006 at the san diego seaworld ken peters was repeatedly dragged to the bottom of the pool until he swam to safety. and another was attacked.
government lawyers wrote in their brief that 40-plus years' history at the seaworld parking wrote of occasion avocation that the wails have not responded as their trainers had expected. seaworld at 20 million visitors last year. now it worries thats its core business m good morning. sun is up. it's a clear, beautiful but cold fall morning . temperatures right now in the mid 20s. we're averaging 20 plus degrees colder at this time than yesterday. sunny, 42 will be the high. back into the low to mid 20s tonight. let's call it 25. tomorrow we'll move it up to 52. founder of lululemon says
the company's workout clothes don't work for all women. chip says he's insulting larger women. we'll hear what he says now. that's ahead or "cbs this morning." [ sniffles, coughs ] shhhh! i have a cold with this annoying runny nose. [ sniffles ] i better take something. [ male announcer ] dayquil cold and flu doesn't treat that. it doesn't? [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus fights your worst cold symptoms plus has a fast-acting antihistamine. oh what a relief it is! so there i was again explaining my moderate to severe chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance.
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at 4 before 8:00 it remains beautiful but cold. big problems still up on 95 in harford county. sharon will have that after marty's first warning weather. take a look at forecast for the day. 25 now 42 will be the high. we lost yesterday's wind. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> good morning. 95 southbound approaching route # # 2 we -- approaching route 22, still all lanes blocked. traffic diverted onto 155 where we have an accident at level road. an accident on the outer loop at pairing parkway. there's a live look at that accident on the west side.
it's off to the right shoulder if you're headed out in that direction. this traffic report is brought to you by queen's town premium out lets. offering savings of 25 to 65% off every day. back over to you. >> thank you. another person has been robbed of their cell phone in towson. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. this time the robbery happened at the 7 -eleven. three men took a woman's phone. last week as student was stabbed for his phone. police and security experts say most victims are easy pickings. phone use in public makes them unclear to their surroundings. help is on the way to make stolen phones less attractive. at the end oh of the month the nationwide registry of stolen phones will go online and congress is working on a law making it illegal to change a phone's registration number. back to you. >> thank you. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. up next, former
congressman and tv host joes scarborough talks about politics and his latest books and the late from the philippines following the big typhoon there from over people switching to finish are experiencing amazing shine. quantum with power gel delivers brilliant shine, which cascade actionpacs can't do. take the finish shine challenge and see what it can do for you.
hey, good morning, charlie, good morning, gayle, good morning, everybody. raichyan ferguson gets a new chance at freedom after his conviction was thrown out. joes scar beau says it depending on the elections. and best selling author malcolm gladwell is here in studio 57. he said we need to see challenges as opportunities to do something great. but first here's a look at
today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it's amazing. i know there will be new adventures and it will be incredible. >> ryan ferguson spent nearly a decade trying to prove he is an i innocent man. >> they could bring charges at a fuehrer time but there's far more evidence pointing to other suspects. 90% of the city was affected by this typhoon. just 20% of people have received aid. >> there are doctors who thing everybody should be on statin who should be in the water. there are other doctors who are much more skeptical of it. so putting double the number in the pool is creating some controversy. >> freeze warnings are posted this morning for money of the southeast. it looks like winter in north carolina. >> administration tells us enrollment numbers for the month of october could be released as early as today. >> is the church teaching because of pope francis?
>> the crowds on sunday mass are up, confession lines are longer and even the collections are going up. that's good news. >> walmart is announcing they're opening earlier than they ever have. what better way to celebrate pilgrims arriving in america than buying grab made in china. i'm charlie nose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. ryan ferguson's lawyer said they strulgled right to the end to set him free. officials released ferguson from prison yesterday. they decided not to convict him for a 2001 murder he says he did not commit. >> the two main witnesses against him now say they lie. ferguson told us this morning he survived with a lot of help from his supporters. >> my whole family they have been incredible and without them, i know that you know it would have been very difficult for me to have hope and have faith in the process.
survive prison was just you know a lot of advice from this individual here, my father. a lot of support, working really hard, you know mentally and physically. and for the future i think, you know, anything's possible. i'm going to keep workingand physically. i don't know. i believe the opportunities are going to come my way and if not, i'm going create opportunities. so i feel very confident about the future. >> wow. the story just makes you so happy. it show use what a good family does that stays behind you and special shout-out to "48 hours" who did several stories on it where they thought something didn't feel quite right >> and brought the lawyer to the case. >> congratulations all the way around stoo there was no physical evidence in the case. it was two essentially people who testified against him, and now he's a free man. >> he seemed to have no bitterness. he seems so confident. >> that's incredible. incredible. >> he's sure to do good things.
we should turn now to the victims of the typhoon in the philippines. more than 2,200 people including two americans are now confirmed dead. an estimated of 5,085 are homeless. officials say it will take billions of dollars to repair the storm damage. seth doane is in the devastated city of tacloban. >> reporter: good morning. there is a sense that desperation, that frustration are both growing here. e i'm standing on a street that's really tichly quiet, but then again there are around guardings just down the street. there are bodies in body bags.
there was a gentleman flying in. he was trying to get his young wife and son out safely. we helped them get on that flight and stayed in touch. he stayed behind to bury his younger 29-year-old brother today. his father a businessman, wants to stay behind and rebuild to invest in this community. his mother says she's scared. and when you stand on a street like this one and you look down it and you see trees in the road, telephone poles down entire homes pouring out onto streets, it is hard to imagine this as the neighborhood that it once was. charlie, norah, gayle? a new poll shows the level of anger with obama kafrmtcare. 46% said yes. 47% said no. in the past six weeks insurance companies have told millions of americans their health care policies will not be renewed.
>> this morning the maker of a popular brand of yoga pants is struggling to deal with a p.r. crisis. an apology by the found der of lululemon chip wilson is doing very little to still nerves. good morning. >> good morning. lululemon is worn by women across the country. many of them were taken aback by what wilson said on bloomberg television last week. looking shaken lululemon founder chip wilson said he is sorry for what his comments caused. >> i'm sad. i'm really sad for the repercussions of my actions. i'm sad for the people of lulu lem money who care so much about who have had to face the wrath of my actions. >> the apology came after he
discussed problems with the black yoga pants which were recalled earlier this year because they became see-through. >> they don't work for certain women's bodies. >> so more likely that they'll be more see-through in some than others? >> no. i dodge thing that. it's about the rubbing through the thighs how much pressure is. there i mean ore a period of time. >> interesting. not every woman can wear a lululemon yoga pant. >> i think they can. it's just how they use it. >> reporter: the issue was actually with the stretchy fab lick used to make the pants but some thought his interviews with blaming women wearing them. lululemon lululemon's brand hasmay have been damaged. >> some customers thought wilson's apology posted on lulu
lemmon's facebook fell flat. one said how about an apology to the customers he fat shamed. >> the people were angry about some of the commented he made. he didn't apologize for the comments but for the repercussions of the comments. >> the chief consecutive has resigned. they tried to put their see-through pants in the past after the second quarter earnings but since the remarks the company's stock is down 4%. lululemon declined to comment for this story and said chip willis is not willing to respond. >> chip wilson should sit quietly for a while. >> there are some who would
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he was part of the republican revolution in 1994. here's a look at joe scarborough in our toyota fwrien room. he tells us what the republicans should be doing differently to take back the party. and straight ahead, the movie that skewered the news business finds its way into the history. we go inside the new "anchor man" exhibit. as its we put, it's kind of a big deal. >> announcer: this morning's "cbs this morning" sponsored by levemir flexpen. check my blood sugar eat better. start insulin. today i learned there's something i don't have to do anymore. my doctor said with levemir® flexpen®... i don't have to use a syringe and a vial. levemir® flexpen® comes prefilled with long-acting insulin taken once daily
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who get to know you. that's evergreen health. learn more at evergreenmd.org. the republican parties is in search of a winner. joe scarborough has some recommendations. in 1984 hi was the first in his florida district to be elected in 120 years. >> look at joe scarborough. where did you get that hair. his new book is called "the right path from ike to reagan:how republicans can master politics once again." great to have you at the table. >> thank you. >> you describe yourself in book
as a proudly defind republican. the way forward begins with a look back. what should we be looking back for? >> well i would personally like republicans to look back when we won elections. we lost in the last six when it comes to a popular voechlt there's a reason why. people like reagan nixon the watergate thing and ike figured out. they were pragmatic. they were conservative i'd loj ideologically but also pragmatic. >> isn't it true when a party is in a bad shape, it's a candidate. somebody comes along as clinton did, reagan did. it's always a candidate that change as party. >> you're exactly right. i'm glad you brought up clinton because people ask -- i mean has any party ever gone so far to stray as the way the republican party has? yes.
democrats have as you remember. they got clobbered every four years nchl the '80s and early '90s. it took them routing for four years before they said we're going to get a southerner who's a southern baptist who's conservative and nominate him. >> you know that reagan wrote conservatism works best when there's a moderate. who's out there? >> obviously a lot of people are going to be looking aet chris christie. what's interesting is chris christie won the hispanic vote he won women's vote even though he is pro-choice. >> he had a weak opponent. >> he had a weak opponent but that didn't just happen by chance. a there are a lot of democrats who would have liked to have been -- >> they say the turnout wasn't great. >> whatever. come on. you know why? a lot of depressed democrats --
there is no spinning this. chris christie did a great job. again, the reason why is because chris christie figured out how to blend conservatism with pragmatism and he appealed to everyone. ronald reagan won 49 states because he had the ted cruz is of the party and colin powells. >> you say they're under the same tent. i've talked to republicans who say let's have the fight. they've had a fight where business interestings went out. the business interests won. they're using that to say this can be a model for the national election. is it going to be that or is it going to be a fight as part of the republican party? >> it depends. does the republican party want to win or lose? there's a reason why nick saban keeps winning national championships because he obsessors on one thing, winning national championships. >> and then along coming florida
state. >> yeah. and then along comes florida state and we beat them too, even though i'm from southern florida. you change america when you obsessor about changing america. we can't change america if we're having ideological fights. >> it's inevitable when you've got ted cruz and rick perry out of the same state. >> i'm not too considered about rick perry's footprint in the future. >> are you about ted cruz? he had a baptism by fire. he learned an awful lot. he learned what ronald reagan and ike knew. you can only push them so far. >> what about the democrats? is it inevitable hillary will be the nominee? >> i don't think it is. >> everybody was saying it's going to be inevitable and then david talked to "the new york
times" and they started saying i kind of agree with what they said. don't think it's fait accompli. >> which raises the question, does it have to be a woman and if so what about elizabeth warren? >> i turned to mika halfway through the interview and said she's about as good as they are. >> they say joe scarborough wants to be president and a lot of this -- >> of a rotary club. >> they say two things that in fact -- television experience. that's really good if you want to run for president. on the other hand they say if you're on television all the time, you give so much ammunition to somebody who may want to pose candidacy.
>> i only said on tv that i believe. there are a couple of issues if i ran into a republican primary, i'm shrn gun owners would ask me my position after newtown. i'm fine with it. i'm not going to change my opinions anyway. >> are you interested? >> down the road i am. i've got a 10-year-old daughter kate. kate has let me know we've done enough moving around and we're not going to move around for eight years. >> you're going that. >> i'm not a young guy. >> do you and mika travel together everywhere? >> we are. >> hello me kachlt what are you reading, mika brzezinski? >> i'm between a rock and a right. >> good to see mika too. joe scarborough, thank you.
"the right path" is on sale right now. you may remember seeing "meatball 25 minutes past 8:00. the inner harbor remains very sunny. there's a new tall ship in town through saturday. sharon has the latest on 95 north of this city and marty is over at first warning weather. it's going to be a cold one. sunny but cold. 42 is the high. the normal is 58. we'll be back to normal by the week's end. now here is sharon at wjz traffic control. good morning. >> good morning. if you're just about to head out that problem on 95 is still there approaching aberdeen. it's blocking off southbound lanes. traffic being diverted onto 155. we have an accident on 155 at level road. watch for an accident off to the shoulder on
the outer loop at pairing parkway. fire activity on reisterstown road at cold spring lane. speeds in the teens on the west side of the beltway in the 20s on the topside. 95 not so bad south of white marsh. that's a live look at that beltway accident at pairing parkway. this traffic report is brought to you by mummy's of the world exhibition, now open at the maryland science center. back over to you. >> thank you. baltimore county police are telling towson residence ts and visitors to look out for thieves targeted their smart phones. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. this time the robbery happened at this 7 -e lefsh. -- at this 7-eleven. phone use in public makes people unaware of their surroundings. at the end of the month the nationwide registry of stolen phones will go online and congress is working on a law
making it illegal to change a phone's registration number. anne arundel county police say they seized marijuana and gun from a home serving as a day care center. 30-year-old rose tuck and douglas woods are facing drug charges. officers say they found nearly a gram of marijuana and six rifles inside. the day care was not involved. america's catholic bishops picked a new leader. they choose joseph kertz to be the arch bishop. the conference will continue here through tomorrow. city leaders are planning to unveil a plan for inner harbor 2.0 today. according to our media partner the baltimore sun it includes transforming rash field into a park and squaring off light street. the plan could take as long as 30 years to implement. and stay with wjz 13,
mr. burgundy helen said you needed to see me? >> i wasn't expecting company. just doing my workout. tuesday's arms and back. >> you asked me to come by, sir. >> oh did i? >> yes. >> oh, it's a deep burn. it's so deep. >> what's he doing doing your routine, charlie? you know when we walk in with his shirt off.
>> we know -- >> really. >> would you care to remove your shirt at this time? >> no. >> or would you like to pass. >> yeah. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." that was a joke. that's will ferrell feeling the burn. next month he'll bring ron burgundy back to the big screen. but coming up in this half how, hollywood's team is mareking a stop in washington. we'll take you to the ironic location for a new tribute. plus, malcolm gladwell. he'll tell us what it was like to hang around with gayle king. >> did he enjoy the continental breakfast? >> i thing he did. he likes peanut butter. who knew? he has an exciting book. right now it's time to look at head liens around the globe. a plane had to land due to a
crashed windshield. extensive cracking on the outer pane of the boeing 757's front window made it hard to see. all 156 people aboard are safe. >> orlando affiliate says a florida man is dead after paramedics were sent to the wrong location. >> 911, where's your emergency? >> we need some help. we're at the racquet club. he passed out or somebody. >> is that a recreational center? >> it's the or mond rec. >> is anyone coming? >> yeah. they're on the way. >> a 911 dispatcher has been suspended. officials say she was distracted by her personal cell phone. she was supposed to be supplying
advising a trainee who gave paramedics the incorrect address. britain's daily mail says rupee was the first to climb to base camp. rupee is a former stray rescue from a dump as a puppy. >> and "the new york times" looks at the most expensive artwork ever sold at auction. it fetched more than $142 million last night in new york. the 1969 work is called three stois of lucian freud. the buyer's name has not been revealed. quite a painting sunshine deed. best-seller author malcolm gladwell wrote a book reshaping the world. he wrote "underdog, misfits and struggling giants." we're pleased to having him
here. >> thank you. pleased to be here. >> what does it have to do with david and goliath? >> i start out with the original story. the sling he has in his hand is a devastateing weapon. then i talk about how goliath who seems like this giant, this formidable warrior, there's all of this speculation he may be suffering from a pled cal disorder called mackerel megly, which means he has very limited eyesight. so we have a shepherd boy filled with the spirit of the lord up against a giant who can't see. >> who would you bet onsome. >> that starts me rolling on do we have an inadequate understanding of what an advantage really is? do we mistake advantages for dysadvantages and the other way around. >> and you give examples of
both. >> yes. >> starting with class size. i love the exam prime minister you gave about class size. many think if you have a smaller class size it's better for the student and teacher and you're saying not so fast. >> it's a symptom of a way i think we misunder what can be bought with resources. if your class is really large and you make it smaller, your child is absolutely bet off. then there's a period that between 25 and 20 killeds in a class doesn't make that much different. but when your class gets too small. it suggests students may be worse off. why? they learn from other students in the class. >> you say teachers have to change their teaching style chrk they do not do. >> which they don't always do. it's a remiernld. it's about taking a step back
and looking at what makes more sense for kids and others. >> you know our history is replete with people who are considered underdogs, who go on to accomplish great things. one chapter in your book is about people with dyslexia and in particular the coo or goldman sachs, gary kohn. he was just here. and larry boyd people who had dyslexia. what's in the story? >> i look at dyslexia. it's great example of an obstacle that has very different outcomes deend dpenlding on ss depending on who has it. many who have dyslexia suffer and are worse off. a small number of people on the other hand are very very successful and if you talk to thej, they will tell you if you look at groups of successful on tre pre news nos. >> why is that? >> if you talk to them, they'll
say i'm popular because of my dyslexia because it forces you the learn ought your skills. what do you do? you feed the smart kid make friends with him. >> you want to sit next to him. >> you include a team around you. learn to talk your way out of a tight slot. >> the downside is many people feel like something the wrong and they're not as smart as other kids and they have a more difficult time learning and they have to -- >> i'm talking an small minority of dyslexics, but i still thing it's important to understand. >> you've written great books. they're all great reads. they're like work i had no
idea. they've explained so much. you've sort of cherry-picked science in order to pick that narrative. >> yeah. >> how you do address that? >> in this book there are two areas where i rely heavily on it. i use a met anal sis. met analysis. the second is i ryu vee entire literature and give all refrpss to it. people ask -- i ask thome give me an example and they never can. a woman wrote me. e-mailed her and said give me a number. so i think give me that. >> you wrote to somebody else calm down. >> i did. >> but inside of your own mind what is it that brings you to a
certain topic that's intrigueing to you like david and go lie igt, like outliers? i think your job as a journalist is to find things that disrupt your way of thinking. you can't ever be -- you have to be willing to challenge everything you know. even if the challenge turns out to be groundless or leads downtown a blindally for a while. >> do you think malcolm, you're a problem solver? i ask that because friend says to me i'm going to go gladwell on you, you even heard the term which means problem solving, going very analytical. >> that's a very nice way of saying it. my mother would probably disagree. she would say i'm a problem creator but i'll take it thank
you. >> thank you. >> we're rooting for underdogs too. >> big time. >> and "david & goliath is on sale now" anchor man is taking place alongside national history. that's right. nancy cordes is at the national newseum. good morning. >> good morning. nobody keeps an anchor desk like you guys but ron burg guy set the zarnd. this is his suit. his mustache is around the corner along with 60 other props. this is a museum that normally tackles civil rights and war reporting. >> stop what you're doing and listen. cannonball. >> reporter: the nation's most pom pause local news anchor sauntered into theaters nearly
ten years ago. >> e i'm kind of a billg deal. i love scotch, scotch scotch scotch. i think pop ku tur and id ril really is a mix. >> kathy troeft cure rated the exhibit. this is the jazz flute. ♪ >> reporter in the field, brian fontana's special coloancologne. >> it's sexy. it's quite pungent. >> it's on display here used in one of the most famous scenes the rating war. >> they have a rum billionaire
in the park lot. and, luke wilson loads an average. >> i love that all her lapels are like out to here. >> but behind the humor the exhibited dress is a serious issue. women breaking news bayiers. >> there russ well a time when women were fighting for equality equality. >> thanks for stopping by. >> they do have some examples of the way women were treated back in the '70s. one us what told she was told to smoke whiskey and smock cigarettes soer h voimg
cigarettes. >> do you want to see it? >> absolutely. >> it is interesting that it's at the museum about a fake show. >> very funny. a california woman is wanting to save the life of a roman bear so she good morning. we've now just jumped to about 30 degrees. sun is coming up. temperatures going up that will stop in the low 40s. the normal is 58. at least we lost the steady wind of yesterday. over night temperatures down to about 25 degrees. tomorrow moving up to 52. then we get a significant warm up to four shy of 60 on friday, 62 saturday, warmer sunday. you disgust me. prove it. enough is enough. d-con baits are specially formulated to kill in one feeding. guaranteed. d-con. get out.
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this morning over a well known bear, an issue of who owns the animal's name. that name helped eded turn this bear into an internet situation. >> reporter: few wayward bears who lumber into neighborhood get a name but this one did. he was dubbed meatball after he was caught chowing his roy through a bag of them in los angeles last year. that name saved his name. because meatball wasn't just a 400-pound nuisance that officials would have been forced to you than nice. he became a celebrity with his very own twitter page. >> people are sending bear hugs. they want to know how he's doing. >> reporter: sarah created that page and is meatball's voice online. she gave the bear a personality that gave him a safe home. lions and tigers and bears. >> she helped get the awareness
of the bear. >> she came to visit as much as she could. >> i'm so happy that i can stand here. it's amazing. it's bear, oh my gosh. >> and donated more than $2,000 to help build meatball a new enklauser through the sale of special t-shirts and tote bags. schenn decided to copyright meat ball's name in hopes of writing a children's book but that's when it got ugly. it already had a book. this one. >> we didn't want to get in a position where we sold merchandise and then we owe somebody proceeds from it. >> reporter: she told cbs it was never my intention to profit from meatball. all i wanted to do is save his life and share the story. while she agreed to let them use the name she's not willing to relinquish his twitter account. it breaks my heart, she told us. until the dispute is resolved sarah isn't allowed to visit
meatball anymore and both books are on hold which leaves meatball a nervous wreck. after all, fame is fleeting and his enclosure isn't built yet. for "cbs this morning," i'm lee cowan, los angeles. >> there has to be a way the two sights can meet out. everybody loves meatball. >> they'll figure it out. they'll figure it out. >> i think so too. >> all right. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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5 minutes before 9:00. still lots of sunshine on federal hill. marty is over at first warning weather. it's a pretty is steady little breeze. it's not the intense wind we had yesterday. still 42 degrees now. it's 32 now. 42 degrees is going to be the high temperature today. it's more going to feel like the mid 30s to be honest. over night temperatures fall to 25. move it up to 52 tomorrow. warmer towards and through the weekend. in the news this morning baltimore county police investigate another cell phone robbery in the towson area. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. this time the robbery happened at the 7
-eleven. three men took a woman's phone. last week a student was stabbed for her phone. most victims are easy pickings, phone use in public makes them unclear to their surroundings. by the end of the month a nationwide registry of stolen phones will go online. i'm mike schuh reporting from towson. >> thank you. a former employee is charged with sexual sexual abuse. anthony williams of severn was a child youth services employee. he abused a 12-year-old from 2010 to 20 11 and exchanged videos and phones with him. a florida man is dead after he's hit by a maryland state trooper in garrett county. 39-year-old lamont scape parked
his disabled tractor trailer on the shoulder on the 68. he ran onto road after a piece of paper and was hit. anne arundel county police seized marijuana and guns from a home that serves as a day care center. rose marie tuck and douglas woods are facing drug charges. they are the owners of the home but do not work for the nursery at it. officers say they found nearly a gram of marijuana and six rifles inside. they also say the day care was in no way involved. maryland delegate heather mizeur is expected to announce pastor delmond coats as her running mate today. he's a senior pastor in clinton in prince george's county. mizeur is a montgomery county democrat who has been a delegate since 2007. he's running against anthony brown and doug gansler for the nomination. a historic hall ship docked in the inner harbor. a ship
built in 1914 is the oldest working square rigger in the world. it's the largest ship of the year to visit as part of sail baltimore. it is the ship's 9th visit here. it will be here through saturday. and stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. complete news and first warning weather today at noon.