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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 21, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST

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it is wednesday, january 21st 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a defieblt president obama pushes a progressive agenda to the middle class. he vows to veto any republican legislation that stands in his way. we'll have reaction from the state of the union address from vice president joe biden and kevin mccarthy. plus new details on how the new england patriots used underinflated footballs and why the mayor of paris says she's going to sue fox news. but we begin today's "eye
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opener" with your world in 90 seconds. >> a stock market that has doubled and inflation that is at its lowest rate in 50 years. >> he focused on helping the middle class with new tax proposals. >> he just doubled down on the same failed policies the last six years. >> the president said some things but he did it all in kind of ad goo humor. >> i have no more campaigns to run. i know because i won both of them. >> a terror attack in israel. a palestinian man stabbed and injured nine passengers on a busin tel aviv. >> rebel forces took over the presidential palace. >> the u.s. military taking action to be ready. >> the nfl found 11 of 12 footballs were underinflated, done. >> sndindeyla confirmed the recent outbreak of measles includes five park employees. >> my na na told me to bring a
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lot of purell. >> they were told to bulldoze stheteps. a tourist the top got a selfie with rocky himself. how cool is that. >> and all that matters. >> the state of the union address. i'm not going to go over it. it was all very predictable. >> the state of the union is fat, very fat. >> this is big news. today kim kardashian revealed the cover photo for her new book "selfish," so if you love kim kardashian and you love books -- no you don't. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm charlie rose with gayle king in new york. norah o'donnell is in
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washington. president obama is laying out an ambitious plan of action for his final two years in office. he starts a this morning to lobby for his proposals in last night's state of the union address. the president asked the republican-controlled congress to back what he called middle-class economics. >> he also vetoe threatened to veto any. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. he said we're done with the great recession. the time has come, said the president, for direction action for middle-class families with more money to spend if not through higher wages than through some new government programs. >> the president of the united states. >> the theatrics were the same but the house was completely different. with his poll numbers rising the president told the country
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his policies turned the country around. >> we believed we could turn the de tif o outsourcing and draw now jobs to our shores and over the past five years our businesses have created 11 billion new jobs. it's clear. economics works, expansion works and these policyies will continue to work as long as politics don't get in the way. >> but the republicans are unlikely to forget the midterm election which they won handily and the power that gives them the right to push their own agenda, one which does not include the pitch by the president on higher taxes. >> college, health care a home retirement. my budget will address each of these issues. >> the white house has already issued seven veto threats to block republicans and last night the president went through key items on that list. >> we can't put the security of families at risk by taking away
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their health insurance or unraveling the new rules on wall street or refighting past battles on immigration when we've got to fix a broken system. and if a bill comes to my desk that tries to do any of these things, i will veto it. >> last year there was no talk of isis or a two-front air war to defeat it in iraq and syria. >> instead of getting dragged into anothroer gund war in the middle east we're leading a broad coalition including arab nations to ultimately destroy the terror group. this effort will take time. it will require focus. but we will succeed. >> republicans sat silently through most of the president's address but did welcome the trade with asia and the u.s. and the work on the battle against isis and the continuing threat of post-9/11 terrorism. norah? >> thank you so much. in the republican response newly
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elected iowa senator joni ernst said the republicans are ready to give american as what they really need. >> i want to tell you about the new congress you just elected and how we plan to make washington focused on your concerns again. americans have been hurting, but when we solutions, too often washington responded with the same stale mindset that led to failed policies like obamacare. >> she also called for closing tax loopholes, creating jobs, and defeating terrorism. >> with us now from washington the vice president of the united states joe biden. good morning. >> hey charlie. how are you doing? >> everybody was talking about how defiant the president was and congress talks about a bode call to action. did the president said to you, mr. vice president, we've won two elections, we didn't do so well in the midterms
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republicans control the congress but let's go on the offensive, let's put it out and go right for the goals we want. is there in his conversations with you a sense that we're going to be on the offensive for the next few years? >> what the census is charlie, and we talked about it we're working close. they have concerns about child care they have concerns about good jobs t fact that roads don't work in their area. they're concerned about attracting businesses. they're common concerns. charlie, did you notice that when all the talk about the recovery finally having been said, all the things the president said in the beginning of his speech including reducing the deficit significantly, kid you notice all the republicans the last three weeks or four weeks were claiming to have caused the recovery? what caused the recovery is the programs we put in place. all the president is saying is
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don't stop the momentum now. you're acknowledging the momentum is going. the prelude is taxing the rich. there's one tax that affecting trust fund people. if you buy $10 million worth of stock if you're wealthy enough and you die and by the time you leave it to your heirs is worth $50 million, you pay capital gains except if you have that kind of money and you leave it in that circumstance. they pay no tax. so we're just saying, hey, look, what's more prornltappropriate, to spend $200 billion and give middle class a tax break or give something that's of no value and not one single republican can give you an exception why they -- >> they control the congress. don't you need to reach out to them in a way -- >> i know that. sure we have. >> not just present the proposal but cooperate and find a common ground. >> look. i have met with the leadership.
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i have been having private meetings in my home. 700 leaders have talked with me i've invited them in my home. we've had conversations. they know what has to happen. i believe the majority of the republican party still believes in the notion that we have to have the best trained people in the world to attract business. they have a lot of interest groups like the democrats do. have you ever heard a republican use the phrase middle class as much as you've heard in the last year? they get it. they get it. so the idea that we're going to stay silent and not talk about the value system something they, in fact, agree on? i looked out at that chamber and, you know, i like major a lot, but i saw the republicans standing off a lot. i didn't -- i looked out and i saw a whole lot of friends in both political parties.
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i like those guys. >> let me get my colleagues in mr. vice president. >> mr. vice president let me ask you about foreign policy. one of the big questions last night is the president was asking congress for authorization of military force against isil. the president said last night to the american people our military is stopping isil's advance, but if you look at the map over the last three months they've gained more territory in syria. do we need to rethink our strategy? >> no. what we need to do is double down on our strategy. we're make progress against isil. they call it da'esh in the region. they're working together and they're losing ground. losing ground. >> not in syria, though mr. vice president. >> let me answer. you asked me are we losing ground. we're gaining grand.
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in syria -- there are no boots on the ground. syria is a dysfunctional country. the fact of the matter is we're working with our arab allies and european allies to begin to build coalitions to be able to take on both assad and isil and it is a difficult process. it's going to take time. and there is no existential threat in the united states. we're making progress. lastly i come from a school of thought where the congress have an equal say on war and peace. they should step up and say okay, mr. president, we agree with you. this is the authority you have to go after isil within this time frame. it's the best way to do business to get everybody in on the deal. that's why the president's asking for a new, what they call you know -- an aumf that is, the authorization of the use of force. >> let me ask you about the security at your home. shots were fired at your home in
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delaware. luckily you and your familiar weren't at home. are you raising issues about the trouble with security. are you worried? >> no, i'm not worried. my house is way off the road. there is no evidence it was shot at my house. they found shell casings over 100 yards, four shells so a car must have been going by at a fairly high rate of speed. it appears a passenger fired my gun and the house is on the drive 'eers side about 100 yards away. there's no evidence of anything hitting the house. i'm not at all worried. >> okay. so you don't think anybody's trying to get you. >> no, i don't. at least not physically. >> before we say good-bye what do you make of deflategate, that allegedly 11 of the 12 balls were underinflated. what do you think about
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softballs? >> i can tell you as a receiver i like soft balls. >> he must have been a wide receiver. >> actually i was. i wasn't bad at it. >> good-bye mr. vice president joe biden. >> soft hands. soft hands. >> i know. >> thanks a lot. republican house leader kevin moreccarthy will talk about what he thinks. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." this morning u.s. navy ships are on standby to evacuate american embassy workers from yemen. it comes as rebel fighters gain ground in the nation's capital of sanaa. call it an unfolding coupe. mike morell is a former deputy
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director of the cia. who is this group of rebels? >> this group is a shia group in what is a largely sunni country. they've been fighting an insurgency against the government for years. there's been on-again-off-again fires. there have been negotiations under way. those negotiations broke down in the last few days. >> okay. so the yemeni government accuses iran of this saudi-backed rebel group. is that a concern? >> iran poses many many challenges to us and their allies. they want to be the most influential power in the region. that's not in our region. they conduct terrorism as a tool of state craft. they support terror groups. they support sunni insurgent groups in the region. this is an example of that.
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>> mike, what can the united states do? >> this happened once before. there was a political break joup in sanaa in 2011/2012. during that time charlie, al qaeda and yemen grew considerably. it ended up controlling almost a third of the country. we put this back together politically at that time. the state department did a very very good job and once it was put back together the yemeni government working with the u.s. government was able to g after al qaeda. that's going have to be done again here i think. what's really dangerous, charlie, is al qaeda is now going to have space because nobody's going to be focusing on it. as these two groups fight al qaeda is going to have the space to grow and pose threats. >> thanks mike. >> you're welcome. this morning in israel the please called the stabbing spree a terror attack. a palestinian man stabbed nine people on a bus in tel aviv. some are in serious condition.
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police shot him as he was trying to escape. and we're learning more about the airasia flight 6501. they were climbing at 6,000 feet a minute or 100 feet a second. that's three times faster than normal. it apparently caused the plane to stall and dive toward the java sea. just before losing contact air traffic control denied the request of pilots to climb 38,000 feet because of bad weather. it had 162 people on board. crews have recovered 63 bodies so far. as we mentioned with the vice president, there are new detail this morning about how the new england patriots reportedly used footballs that were too soft. the nfl is still investigating whether the balls were underinflated. the patriots won, 45-7. jan crawford the justice and sports correspondent.
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>> i like it. >> tell us what they're saying. >> the nfl investigation is going to take another two or three days but espn reporting the findings so far to confirm it and they're describing it as disappointing, angry, and distraught. >> he's going to be going after a fourth lombardi trophy. >> according to the report 11 of the 12 footballs used by new england in sunday's game were each underinflated by two pounds per square inch or about 16% which could have given the patriots an unfair advantage. >> what's the situation here? >> the nfl required each team to provide 12 of its own footballs for the game. the official exam abouts the footballs and clears them for use two hours before kickoff. each ball was weighed again by league officials at halftime and they're investigating how almost all of the patriots' footballs
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became underinflated. but the bottom line is while the indianapolis colts were playing with fully inflated regulation footballs the patriots were report lid using the deflated footballs. experts say those footballs would be easier to grip and catch especially in the rainy conditions this past sunday. cbs news reached out last night to the nfl which told us we're not commenting on the matter at this time. and overnight cbs sports report thad some in the baltimore ravens administration feel footballs were deflated in the game against the patriots the week earlier. in that game the patriots trailed but beat the ravens by four points. we're talking about a $25,000 fine potentially a loss of a draft pick or two.
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some say that's a pretty small price to pay if it helps you get to the super bowl. >> we'll be following this. thank you, jan. charlie and gayle? >> thank you, norah. ahead on "cbs this morning," another fraternity faces rape allegations. this time it's at duke university. what a woman who believes she was
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inaccurate news reports of the targets of comedians and politicians. >> there are actual cities like birmingham that are totally muslim. where non-muslims just don't go in. >> wow. that must be so inconvenient for the 78% of birmingham residents who are not muslim. >> jon stewart. wow. ahead, the sharp response to what fox news is saying about england as the mayor of paris threatens legal action.
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>> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney. when it fits, you feel it. just about anywhere you use sugar, you can use splenda®... calorie sweetener. splenda® lets you experience... ...the joy of sugar... ...without all the calories. think sugar, say splenda®
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coming up, the end of a british tabloid tradition. why the "sun" is turning the page on topless models after 44 years. who would be complaining
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narrator: gas prices are down helping
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middle class families. but now, the white house wants to impose title ii regulations on your internet meaning new government taxes and fees. every month: more taxes and fees. 11 billion dollars a year in new taxes and fees. internet freedoms can be protected with the white house and congress working together, but imposing new tax increases through public utility style regulations will hurt middle class families let's protect the internet we love without regressive taxes and fees. no to title ii.
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so how do you propose to your beloved if you're a police officer? of course, you have her pulled over. galveston police officer gregory parris did that. he had one of his buddies pull his girlfriend over. she started to cry when she was told she had outstanding warrants. then gregory dropped to oneappeared dropped to one knee and popped the question. she said yes, yes, yes. that's a good way to start a marriage. don't you think sense of humor is most important? >> most important. >> not most important but high. >> it says something. >> i already like these two together. welcome back to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell will join us later from washington but guess what.
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vinita nair is joining us here in studio 57. coming up this half hour the mayor of paris is threatening to sue fox news. why an apology from fox news failed to ease the tension there. >> plus, the push in california to allow physician-assisted aid in dying. it's inspired by brittany maynard, the terminally ill woman who moved out of the state to end her life. we sit down with her mom. that's ahead. "the new york times" says an internal review by the cia found the agency repeatedly overstated the value of intelligence it gains from its brutal interrogation tactics of terrorist suspects. the so-called panetta review was back in 2009. >> the "los angeles times" says the measle outbreak that started at disneyland last month continues to spread. the california theme park says
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five employees contracted the virus. three of them are better now. several dozen cases of the measles have popped up in five states and mexico since december. health officials are urging people to get vaccinations if they have not already done so. >> time"time" says your morning cup of coffee could be more important than you think. those who drink at least four cups of coffee a morning have a 20% less risk of melanoma a skin cancer. you also have a 20% less risk of getting ingting bay socarras know ma. >> the company says users have complained about mistake ily using false ones. satirical content should not be affected.
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and britain's "guardian" seas the mayor of paris threatens to sue fox news. she's angry with commentators who claim some muslims can't visit some neighborhoods. cable news said even police were afraid. fox news admits those reports were incorrect but as michelle miller says the mayor of paris is not satisfied. >> she feels she must seek legal recourse on fox news because they said her city was rife with claims. she said the reports were not only insulting but deeply damaging to paris. many found it upsetting because they were made in the aftermath of one of the worst terrorist attacks ever committed on frens soil. the mayor of paris said the city had been insulted. >> i think we'll have to sue. i think they'll have to go to court in order to have these words removed.
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the image of paris have been prejudice and the honor of paris has been prejudiced. >> they allowed no-go zones, it was said. >> it's been scary. i've been to afghanistan, iraq kashmir, and at times it's felt like that. you see young men wearing osama bin laden t-shirts in a shop. >> it was added these zones wer common throughout europe. >> it's not just no-go zones there. it's like birmingham where non-muslims don't go in. >> prime minister david cameron was aghast. >> i thought it must be april fools' day. this guy is clearly an idiot.
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and a satirical tv show mocked fox news. >> they're afraid. >> author gabriel sherman who wrote a biography says they've gone after them before. >> we know about freedom fright. there was the famous acts of wee stills so this is another example of fox promoting hostile pictures of our allies. >> to be clear there was no formal designation of the zones prior to the country. >> a guest made a serious ro that we left unchanged. >> we deeply regret the errors and apologize to any and all who may have taken offense including
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people of france and england. >> on tuesday michael clemente, fox news executive president said, we empathize with the citizens of france as they go through a healing process and return to everyday light. however, we find the mayor's comments regarding a lawsuit misplaced. >> how much of a chance do they think the mayor has of filing a successful lawsuit against them? >> i think the filing would be largely symbolic because, you know the u.s. has a wide swath of protections for their publishers and also their media outlet outlets. there's this thing called the speech act which was enacted in 2010 which does just that. it protects publishers and the media outlets from being sued by courts overseas. >> interesting development. a fra ternlts at duke university is suspended this morning. it stems from rape allegations. anna werner is here with court
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documents that gives insight into what may have happened. good morning. >> good morning. the alleged sexual assault took place at a campus. the fraternity involved has been suspended until further noticest the alleged incident occurred here as a party held by members of the fraternity. in an affidavit the woman told police she was served hot chocolate. after drinking it the next thing she remembered was waking up the next day in a t-shirt she didn't recognize wearing no understood wear and no bra, her leggings torn and on the ground. >> we're hoping more folks will come forward. >> the search warrant also details two text messages sent to the victim from an unknown number. one of them said haha you went back with a kid i know. you're screwed. investigators later recovered several items from a scene
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including a mattress condom cup, and liquid samples along with a video and photograph. in a statement there was a statement made, pursuant to duke's policy, the fraternity has been placed on suspension. >> as a female i will not be attending events at that fraternity. >> reporter: in 2006 duke was the center of a highly publicize ed assault. on monday two fraternityies at brown university were sanctioned for an incident that occurred in october. the same day a student at north carolina state alleged she was sexually assaulted over the weekend. charges of this nature can have a damaging feelkts on a school's reputation. >> if you remove my lawyer hat and put my father hat on i'm not sending my daughter to a school with a reputation as being a rape university. >> well, since the alleged
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victim claims she was drugged and has no memory of the alleged assault, police have appealed to other students who may have seen what happened. until then the interim suspension means no recruiting or parties for the fraternity. ahead, interview with brittany maynard's mother. how her death brought peace to the family. you're watching "cbs this morning." [ female announcer ] take skincare to the next level with roc® multi correxion® 5 in 1. proven to hydrate dryness illuminate dullness lift sagging diminish the look of dark spots and smooth the appearance of wrinkles. high performance skincare™ only from roc®. ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ it's written on my face ♪ we're singin', we're singin' ♪ ♪ i found a happy place ♪ ♪ a rather happy place ♪ ♪ i'm singin', i'm singin'
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this morning lawmakers in california are planning to roll out legislation that would allow terminally ill patients to control their own death. they'll be joined by the family of brittneyany maynard. she's the woman who died from brain cancer in november. she moved to oregon to legally end her own life. john blackstone talked with her mother in her first interview about her daughter's end of life choices. >> she was at her daughter's
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bedside when brittany maynard took the medication that would end her life. >> i was either going to be there and be strong or i was not going to be there and regret it the rest of my life. >> it was a day that had been fast approaching ever since the 29-year-old was diagnosed with terminal brain cancer. >> we were all terrified. >> terrified of what the end would be. >> very terrified. my daughter would wake up in the hospital and she was gasping for breath. >> just weeks death brittney spoke to jan crawford about how she wished to die before her symptoms worsened. >> i wouldn't have want to suffer for weeks or be unconscious or lose the ability to speak and all of these terrible things that can happen. >> she did not want people telling her that she must suffer and that she must lose every single skill, her ability to swallow, her ability to stand.
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>> brittney wanted to choose when she died so she was forced to leave california and move to oregon where a doctor could then legally prescribe medication that would end her life. >> and so we went from sheer agonizing terror to having a plan. >> brittany maynard's story reignited the debate over right-to-die legislation. later zeigler will join as they tack steps toward right-to-die legislation. >> i think brittany maynard galvanized public opinion. it's a conversation that needs to happen across the country and in california, and that's what this is about. >> what we're really looking at doing is creating a compassionate option for end of life-choice. >> but opponents say this freedom to choose death is not an option at all.
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>> financial and emotional pressures can also make people choose death when it's not really their choice. it's, in a sense, a phony sense of freedom. >> still for brittany maynard, the choice was clear. when she decided it was time to take her prescribed medication, she was surrounded by the people she loved. >> i sat by her bedside and i read her poetry until i was sure she couldn't hear anymore. >> you still wish you could have had more time. >> yeah. you're grasping but objectively. you look back and say, thank heavens she went so quickly and so sweet. >> for "cbs this morning," john blackstone sacramento. >> so young and i thought so brave. she was 29. >> she and her husband had been married only two years but he knew it was time for her to go
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after watching her illness. coming up jill schlesinger on the three financial goals squlould set for 2015. plus the state of our union is beige. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ when you're in charge... ♪ you get to call the shots.
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♪ ♪ ♪ when the flu hits, it's a really big deal. the aches. the chills. the fever. an even bigger deal? everything you miss out on... family pizza night. the big game. or date night. why lose out to the flu any longer than you have to? prescription tamiflu can help you get better 1.3 days faster. that's 30% sooner. call your doctor right away. and attack the flu virus at its source with prescription tamiflu. tamiflu is fda approved to treat the flu in people 2 weeks and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior
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stop taking tamiflu and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures, confusion or abnormal behavior. the most common side effects are mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. call your doctor right away. don't lose another moment to the flu. when there's flu, tamiflu. down to the business with the state of the union, the white house had a little fun. sweeted a photo of his tan suit and tweeted getting ready for the big speech. michelle obama made her own fashion statement. you might recognize this famous outfit. julianna margulies wore it on "good wife." word is it's michael kors.
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she's the cincinnati first vee fail combat vet. if you're interested i take a size 12 in michael kors. do with that what you will. >> i did love that tan suit. it was a little bit of a tease. all right. ahead. house republican leader kevin mccarthy will join us right here in washington. you're watching "cbs this morning." maybe we weren't the lowest but when you show people their progressive direct rate and our competitors' rates you can't win them all. the important part is, you helped them save. thanks, flo. okay, let's go get you an ice cream cone, champ. with sprinkles? sprinkles are for winners. i understand.
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it is wednesday, january 21st, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the state of theionion. house republican kevin mccarthy will tell how the gop will respond to president obama. first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> he's not saying that. 's he saying let's help the middle class. >> i thought it was kind of a repeat of the obama administonrati. >> what's really dangerous is as these two groups fight al qaeda is going to have the space to grow and pose threats. >> espn is reporting the findings appear to confirm those suspicions. >> the mayor of paris feels she must now seek legal recourse because of repeated suggestions on fox news that her city was
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rife with terrorists enclave. >> the alleged sexual assault took place in a fratse hou located off campus. the fra ternlts involved has been suspended until further notice. >> michelle obama made her own fashion state. she got rave reviews. word is it's michael kors. i want one. charlie, if you're interested i take size 12 in michael kors. >> the soft ball was deflated. what do you think of that? >> not having been a receiver i like the soft ball. soft hands, soft hands. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and vinita nair. norah o'donnell is in washington. president obama is telling congress and the country that it is time to turn the page from the financial crisis and the recession and unemployment that followed. he used last night's state of the union to push republicans to
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support the middle class instead of the rich. the president said his economic policy made the state of the union strong. >> he also called for more cooperation from the republican-led congress. >> it's one where we key bait without demonizing each other, where we talk issues and values and principles and facts rather than gotcha moments or trivial gaffes or fake controversy that has nothing do with people's lives. if we're going to have arguments, let's have arguments, but let's make them debates worthy of this body and worthy of this country. i have no more campaigns to run. [ applause ] >> my only agenda -- i know because i won both of them. >> that is a line of the day for a lot of people. it's getting a lot of pickup. the president also told republicans he would veto any bill reversing his policies on
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obamacare, immigration, and even public relations. >> that was a good line. congressman kevin mccarthy is herehis morning. morning. you thought that was a good line. >> well played. >> well played. i noticed last night when they announced the president was entering the chamber, you were right there behind the president of the united states. since you were so close c,"before did you guys find some areas of cooperation? >> we go and meet the majority leader. had a civil rights leader from sell selma. we had dinner. i told the pretty about it. he was able to go greet her and say hello before hand. that's what we talked about. i went and did the march with john lewis in selma a couple years back. that was the conversation basically. >> he said we've seen our economic growth, the stock
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market has doubled. health care inflation is at its lowest rate in 50 years. does the president deserve any credit for that? >> look. i think the president has worked hard. there's some challenges we could be much stronger. you can always pick different facts but if you look at the participation rate it really scares me. it's 62.7%. this estest it's been. it lowers the unemployment, but what's fearful is if you've given up looking, you've given up hopes and dreams. our deficit is at $18 trillion. that's larger than our whole economy. so we've got a lot of work to do. i'm excited about being able to work together. >> you know. it's interesting. if you look at the polls, the american people said they like the divided government. this is the first time polling where people say no dwoelkt want divided government. we want compromise. it's still not clear to me on what level the republicans are going to get any compromise and come together with anything with the president in the united
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states. >> look. i believe in the divided government. historically we've done big things. reagan had tip o'neill when we formed the tarks code. gingrich had bob dole. historically we're at the right place to be able to conquer a lot of our big challenges and i think the opportunity is we should get down. if someone's willing to work, we work with them. and we're going to have different philosophical approaches but our government is divided that no one get 1/00% of what they want. the idea i have is if the president wants to work with us we've been here 2 1/2 weeks and he's put in seven veto threats. i think that's not the best start. let us put in some work before deciding to veto. >> charlie? >> the question about the vetoes if in fact the president does veto the key stone pipeline what will the republicans do? >> i think they'll try to override it. bill clinton vetoed reform
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twice. he signed it a third time. that's the way our government is devised. we studied keystone for five years. every challenge the president fahad and the court challenge, nebraska has taken that away. i think this is an easy place we can find common ground, put people to work and make energy work for the entire north america. >> a lot of people are saying what happened last night and the president laid out is setting the debate not only for the next two years but presidential campaign 2016. if that's not it, what do you think the debate is? >> i think the debate is what the fuehrer looks liechlk we still have a great challenges in foreign policy. our friends our enemies don't fear us. i say economically we talked about the middle class, but their income has dropped since they beerch in office. so it's really what is the future for not your children. there's so much fear that people coming out of college can't get a job and have such large debt.
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where is the growth and opportunity that we have? i still believe america's the best country in the world and has the best opportunities to challenge people in washington. >> a lot of people feel that, congressman, that america is the best place in the world. let me ask you this. when you were listening last night to the proposals, did you hear anyone say, you know, i think that's a great opportunity. >> i think trey, perfect opportunity. they hired more vets. last congress, that got stuck in the senate. that's gone through. i think if that becomes law it will show that one, we're competent, second, that the country can move forward and we can start tackling. >> none of those address the income inequality. >> i think tax reform would be the best opportunity, right? everybody's for simplifying the tax code. the president wants to raise more taxes. we do not agree with that.
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simplification closing the loopholes, i think that's a common ground we can work toward. >> thanks. and we'll see you again. >> thank you so much. what you can do right this minute to make your financial new years resolutions a reality. jill schlesinger has some thoughts. she's in the toyota green room
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coming up charlie's revealing interview with oscar nominee julianne moore. >> have you ever slept with a director? >> i can't believe you asked it. it's so embarrassing. that's rude. entirely rude. okay, i have. yes, i have. >> the actress gets personal on her family and her career. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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our ""eye on money" series"
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talks about things you're most interested in. cbs news poll shows americans are feeling most positive about the american economy since before the great recession. more than half the states are in good shape. that's up 40% from a few months ago. cbs business analyst jill schlesinger is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> you told us you read a thing in the paper that said -- >> most of these resolutions fall off right around the third week. we're here to keep you on track. >> you're going to change that. >> yes. everyone needs to think about having zero consumer debt meaning car loans and credit cards. we also want to have you accumulate 6 to 12 months of emergency reserve funds. what's interesting about that is that requires you to understand how much you actually spend. i know a lot of people don't do that. 6 to 12 months is a big number. and eventually start to try to max out those retirement plan contributions. this year $18,000 for a 401(k)
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or a 403(b). if you're over 50 you can pop in an extra $6,000. >> how do people do that living paycheck to paycheck? >> a lot of them don't. i'm going to tell you to try to do the best you can. >> what about insurance? this is a good time to re-evaluate all that. >> absolutely. there are tons of tools on the internet to find insurance whether it's life health disability, long-term care. i want to make a special note. for those people who have one parent working outside of the home, one inside the home, insure the person who's working. don't do that. make sure you insure both people because if your stay-at-home spouse something happens to him or her, you're going to require more help. you should have insurance on the stay-at-home parent as well. >> how do you decide when the right time is to renegotiate your mortgage? >> i think if you know you have a mortgage where you were unable to refinance because rates were higher or you didn't have enough
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equity, now is a fabulous time. rates are down below 4% again, for a 30-year fixed. for those with bad credit, the parameters have changed a bit. now would be a time to go check it out. >> and you say people should think about estate planning. you think wealthy not for me. >> estate means rich. >> you're right. >> and really you don't want to think about death. everybody needs very core documents prepared. a will that tells everyone where you want to go -- where your money wants to go. we have power of attorney, which makes legal decisions for you, financial decisions, and a health care proxy. if you need a trust or do not resuscitate lawyer. go see a lawyer. get these documents done. >> push past the three weeks. >> exactly. >> thank you so much. jill is answering your financial questions for 2015 right now on twitter. tweet us with the #beready and she will answer. mark phillips is in london
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where "the sun" is showing more skin. >> reporter: "the sun's" infamous page three girl is a gone girl. will the world ever be the same? that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye on money" sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think of retirement. i take prilosec otc each morning for my frequent heartburn. because it gives me... zero heartburn! prilosec otc. the number 1 doctor-recommended frequent heartburn medicine for 9 straight years. one pill each morning. 24 hours.
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thank you, cable for the slower internet upload speeds. for fewer video on demand titles. thank you cable, because if we never had you... ...we wouldn't know the incredible difference verizon fios makes. in customer satisfaction studies, fios is rated #1 in internet speed and reliability - 8 years running. plus, fios has the fastest wi-fi available from any provider. period. see the difference for yourself. get a fios triple play online at an amazing price guaranteed for two full years! plus, get a $300 bonus with a two-year agreement.
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every day many people in britain buy "the sun" newspaper and go right to page 3. that's where you could always find a photo of a topless model or two but suddenly this morning those page 3 girls are gone from the tabloid. mark phillips is in london looking at what may be the end of a notorious edition. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. newspapers are usually about the great events of our time war and peerks politics and peace, but not this paper. it's making news because of what it's not printing. on page 3, parent alal supervision is advised. it has its mix of sports
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celebrity gossip, maybe a little news and what has come to be known as theag pe 3 girl. a daily eyeful of lacey 22 or indy 24 from reading. just a bit of circulating enhancing fun, a harmless tradition the paper has argued misplaced, mashs, misogynistic sexism. >> page 3 image is often the biggest image of a woman in the newspaper. there's usually page after page of men fully clothed doing things and running the country achieving in sports. you know it's all about what they're doing. with women it's about what they look like. >> but flip open the paper to page 3 now and and you get chicken breasts instead of the other kind a supermarket ad. flip once more and you've got nostalgia for the good old days
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and bad puns. in this london working man's cafe, it's the end of the world as we know it. >> i think it's a woman's right if she wants to get her -- >> rupert murdoch seen with the pape when he bought it in 1969 has been asking too. he's hedging his bets. topless women still adorn the paper's website and, anyway, the internet is full of that and more says columnist lentz. >> "the sun" paper was old-fashioned sexism and i don't think many were that offended by it. >> reporter: not even apparently for the women who pose. >> it's not objectifying it. it's making them look more
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appeal. >> i think girls should be proud. >> reporter: "the sun" hasn't officially announced it's canceling its page 3 girls forever. maybe it's waiting to see what its circulation figures look like. >> this is a thing that goes to charlie. >> thank you, mr. phillips. >> i think looking at a great set of breasts are good but unless men are showing their penis, fine, let it go it's launched the careers of a lot of women. >> i know when not to get involved. >> good-bye to chelsea, lacy krclacey
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median incomes have stagnated for over a decade.
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let me start over. tonight america saw a powerful demonstration that it is time to move on beyond president barack obama. just two months ago -- >> republican senator ted cruz needed a do-over. the video including the gaffe was posted by his own staff and then quickly removed. i find nothing wrong with that. >> it happens to everybody. >> he said let's start over. >> it happens to the best of us. it's just that you don't want anybody to see it. >> even if you do see it it doesn't bother me at all. >> it's not a big deal. i bet the staffers are in trouble. coming up this half hour julianne moore is getting a lot of buzz ahead of the oscars. the five-time nominee talks about how she fell in love with acting and what she considers her greatest achievement so far. also, a different kind of
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school. see how it's redefining the inner city kids. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. it's from a brady interview with a boston radio interview in 2011. he said he prefers the deflating effect of rob gronkowski spiking the ball. >> when gronk scores a touchdown he spikes the ball and deflates the ball. i love that. i like a deflated ball but i feel bad for that football because he puts everything he can into those spikes. >> the nfl is expected to complete its investigation by the end of the week as to whether the patriots underinflated the footballs in the championship. the union leader said they've released their first scratch lottery tick. reaction to the bacon scented
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ticket has been mixed. julianne moore is up for her sixth nomination. she portray as woman battling alzheimer's disease in the movie "still alice." >> i've always been so defined by my intellect, my language my articulation, and now sometimes i can see the words hanging in front of me and can't reach them and i don't know who i am and i don't know what i'm going to lose next. >> critics are calling this moore's best shot yet for an akajmy award. we talked about her role and long career, one that continues to flourish. >> when you look at your life, why did you become an actress? >> because i like to read. because i love to read. i love to read. >> was it instant love once you had a chance to go on stage and hear your voice and react to another character and hear applause? >> right. it was pretty much -- you know,
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i couldn't do sports. i wasn't athletic. i didn't play an instrument. like i said all i did was red pretty much so you end up trying out if the school play and suddenly i'm like oh i think i want to be an actor. >> what's the best advice you ever got about acting? >> just working. work, work work. i noticed thevs)u actors i admired were always working. nothing seemed to bother them. they worked. >> i assume meryl streep. who else would be in that category? >> oh, gosh yes. meryl, number one. she was on the cover of "time" magazine when i was a teenager. i held it up and showed my father. i said do you see this? i said, i want to be like her. she's an actress and she's on the cover of "time magazine." >> have you ever slept with a director? >> i can't believe you asked that. it's so embarrassing. >> is is rude? >> it's terribly rude. yes, i have.
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i had an affair with a direct just one time. >> and i hope you married him. >> i married him. you know him, yeah. >> a great knicks fan. >> exactly. >> most people will say as one director said about you, you know, she brings intelligence gravitas, and an inner self. all of a sudden now you seem to have a wider range, a bigger canvas. >> mm-hmm. i think my career has always been really incremental. i didn't get my first role in a movie until i was 29 years old. so there was never any big surge, you know. >> in some ways it's better isn't it? >> it's great. i always say i'm like a mouse chewing through a wall. one tiny bite at a time. you know but eventually you've eaten the whole wall right? >> this is the best time of your life, isn't it? >> you know what? it's pretty fantastic. >> there are no walls remaining in julianne moore's path to
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success. now nominated for her fifth oscar, she's already taken home a golden globe and hollywood film award. >> by observing these baby steps -- >> for "still alice" it is the portrail of a woman finding early onset alzheimer's. >> you know what it's like to live with alzheimer's. >> right. someone who's defined by her intellect. she's questioning who she is. >> and what what do i do when i can no longer do the things i do. >> yeah. how does she cope? how does she present herself? how does she fight her decline? how does she preserve her relationship? >> everything i've worked for in my entire life is going. it's all going. >> reporter: moore's performance in kwl stillal lis" may be the most recognized in her career but her biggest box office today came with the release of ""the
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hunger games": "mockingjay, part 1." tell me the story. it's because of your children. >> absolutely. my son read "the hunger games" when it came out. i started reading through it. i tore through it. i finished it. there was only one part i couldn't read. >> these revolutions about everyone -- >> my kids were so happy. >> they can brag now. >> oh yeah yeah. >> julianne moore plays opposite philip seymour hoffman. he died before the movie was complete. you filmed with philip seymour hoffman three times. >> yeah. "movie nights" and "magnolia." it's extremely heartbreaking. i think we all felt like there
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was something we could have done. >> or you reached out and said something. >> made a difference at that moment, yeah. >> what's been the biggest achievement for you? i assume family. >> my family. beyond family, i think my career. my family -- i can't believe i'm so lucky that i have this wonderful group of people around me. >> but career because it's something you made and created yourself. >> yeah. i'd gone from a kid who liked to read and tried nout the school play and someone who's still doing this at my age, getting to work with really frankly amazing and creative people. i have a lot of gratitude and amazement. >> boy. >> such an interesting woman. >> i was going to say i don't know her but you like her so much looking at that interview. after she won the golden globe, it was reported they jumped on a plane and flew back because their son had basketball game, talk about family, and they didn't want to miss that.
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>> you have such a great way of getting them to open up. >> i thought that too. i want her to be my friend. >> e-mail her. can i beb your friend? >> she can't be beat with the oscars. we'll see. ahead, hidden under pressure. find a place to break free. vladimir duthiers is in the bronx. vlad? >> reporter: while the eagle academy is home to some astoni
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make us stronger. when a girl connects with a science mentor... her confidence grows. when schools connect with technology... a 5th grader's world opens up. and when a worker connects to online degrees... his opportunities multiply. the at&t aspire initiative. helping students and communities across america.
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re-enacting that famous popular scene from "rocky" is popular. guess who was there? the "rocky" actor himself. look at this guy on the left side. he looks so happy. he snapped the selfie. he joked with them about running too fast and making them look bad. they called that incredible. he was shooting "creed," the latest "rocky" spin off. >> i run those steps every time i'm there. >> you do? >> i do. >> i've never done that. >> next time after your foot heals.
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the eagle academy for young men is a system of six schools opened to greats 6 through 12. the group, 100 black men created it back in 2004. >> the school is strategically placed in five high-crime areas from the boroughs to new jersey. vladimir duthiers is there in the bronx with how the eagle can save lives. >> reporter: good morning. every day begins with a breakfast and a town hall meeting. you can see it happening behind me. this is chance to hear school announcements and for the administrator to go over any issues they may be having. that's one of the ways they're set apart from the public schools. >> it's a chance to make a difference in our black and latino communities especially for young men like me. >> reporter: he's a 17 eagle academy for young men in the bronx. at this senior convocation, he was chosen to speak not as class as
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valedictorian, but as a young man who's conquered many of the struggles facing the boys in the school. >> i was heading down the same vicious psych thal so many of today's urban youth gets caught up in a path that has two potential outcomes prison or death. >> before i came to eagle academy, it was constant fights, getting arrested. >> arrested? ? . >> yes. >> how many times were you arrested? >> maybe four to five times. he lives in a high crime neighborhood. he has grown up in a single-parent home. adding to his problems is the fact that both of his parents were incarcerated on drug charges when he was 9. >> he took it the hardest because he was the oldest. i had many nights i cried because i was blaming myself. >> his mother mercedes smith --
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>> we live not far from the projects. a lot of gangs. they want him to join gangs. >> reporter: when his mother heard about the school for boys of color she urged him to apply. >> that was the best choice me and my son could have ever made. >> reporter: of the thousands that applied he was one of the lucky 100. but it didn't stop local gangs trying to recruit him. >> the trouble in the streets didn't stop. he was always in a fight every day. even outside the school. they would go to the school. >> reporter: he said the biggest turning point is when the teacher here went the extra mile to help him. i thought what is going on with this student where at one end he wants to do well and he wants to learn but on the other end he has such a short fuse. she was his ninth grade teacher. >> one day in my class he said to me he wants to commit suicide, and -- i'm sorry -- and
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i talked to him about why he wanted to commit suicide and he just said that he was going to die anyway he was going to get killed on the street. >> from that day on she has been his advocate, providing counseling and support. >> that was the first time a teacher ever went above and beyond to help me. ms. maclin, i have thanks you in the past but i don't think i remember telling you this. you changed my life. >> and that, according to david banks, the president and ceo of the school's foundation is the point of the eagle academy. >> we help young men understand what it takes to get the light to go on for them to believe in themselves. >> reporter: they do that by providing the structure and discipline many of these boys never had. students must wear uniforms. each boy gets paired with a mentor from the community. school days are longer to avoid idle time on the streets. and the kicker -- >> there are no girls here, right? >> that's right. and it makes a huge difference. >> i'm sure it does. i mean that's a huge distraction
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when you're a teenager i think. >> to be able to come to a place where they don't have to worry about competing for girls or getting dressed up for girls. they can be very focused their schoolwork. we have a lot of young men that schools would shy awa from. we meet these young men and say we'll put them all together and get to the finish line. >> reporter: the average number of black and latino boys to graduate high school in new york city is about 50%. it's 78% at eagle academy with 100% getting accepted into college. >> people don't see the greatness that lies within boys of color. they're boys they're kids just like any other kid in america, and with the right direction, they can soar. >> i remember watching convocations from the sidelines as a freshman sophomore, and junior. now i am here. i made it. >> that school will be forever in my memory, my heart, and grateful to them as well because
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they didn't give up on him. >> reporter: instead they gave him and his family an alternative to life on the street. japaris will be the first in his family to attend college. today eagle academy has about 2,000 students in their classrooms. they hope to have 4,000pygg by 2021. the goal after that to replicate this progress across the nation. gayle? >> i know. that's such a great story, vlad. david banks and his team do amazing work there. someone once said a long time ago if kids can tell you don't care, they don't care what you think. >> no man ever stands so tall as when he stoops to have a child. this is the thing i love about people who go out and find these stories about people who make a difference in other people's lives. >> me too. go jeparis. vlad, thanks again. love, love love that. ahead, a husband wrecks his
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family's home
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a middletown, new york man is being charged for bulldozing his house. the problem? he didn't tell her. he did it when his wife was away. it's not clear why he knocked down the home. >> i heard they were doing some renovation and he was very frustrated. he just took matters in his own hands. >> that does it for us. we look forward to seeing norah back in new york tomorrow. for
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thank you, cable for the slower internet upload speeds. for fewer video on demand titles. thank you cable, because if we never had you... ...we wouldn't know the incredible difference verizon fios makes. in customer satisfaction studies, fios is rated #1 in internet speed and reliability - 8 years running. plus, fios has the fastest wi-fi available from any provider. period. see the difference for yourself. get a fios triple play online at an amazing price guaranteed for two full years! plus, get a $300 bonus with a two-year agreement.
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>> here's what's breaking in today's news in two. >> the reality star, stricken with an illness, unable to
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read or write. >> , thenwarning, the simple every day mistakes many make that could kill you. >> you could not predict this. >> it caused isth woman to burnom fr the inside out. >> it was over most of her body. >>ru stggling with reading and possible learning disabilities. >> numbers, letters, everything went backwards. >>a shocking discovery that changed their lives. >> and new details of a hollywood celebrity trainer. new doctors! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> as you can see,


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