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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 12, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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massive disaster drill. gains for the dow. people are making money. enjoy the rally while it lasts
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folks. clean up effort underway after a month lass sis spill killed hundreds of fish. >> the duke of cambridge to leave operational service in the armed forces. former cia director david petraeus hounded by college students it's like we're playing checkers and shirtless chest. this morning's eye opener presented by toyota. plets go places. welcome to "cbs this
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morning." good morning norah. as you wake up in the west a dangerous situation unfolding in colorado. we saw this dramatic rescue after a car plunged into the flood waters. it took a scary turn. crews were able to pull the driver to safety. >> several communities are dealing with flash flooding. two people are dead. from our denver station kcnc kelly is there at the frightening scene. >> reporter: moments ago we watched the amazing rescue. the bridge behind me is completely washed out. we watched as local crews took a man out of his fully submerged car alive. all three cars mangled and fully submerged. we watched when rescuers got into the raging water and had to turn the sedan over. insides they saw the man alive. they broke the window so he
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could breathe and get the water out. he was pulled to safety. i'm told by local fire crews all three drivers were pulled to safety alive and now treated for injuries. this is just amazing. the bridge here completely washed out by all the rain that has fallen in this area. it's been falling since wednesday afternoon. the flood waters downed power lines and even closed parts of major parkways. residents have done what they could to protect their homes. parts of boulder remains under mandatory evacuation at this time. students at the university of colorado came together to save belongings after the flood reached the dorms. that campus will be closed today due to widespread flooding. conditions are expected to get worse. it is expected to rain all day today as well as tomorrow with more thunderstorms coming this weekend. again, just an incredible rescue outside of boulder.
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>> thanks. in syria, president assad says he's giving up control of his chemical weapons because of the offer not threats of u.s. air strike. >> and vladimir putin is giving a message this morning. >> the russian president's timing and message shocked the white house. even secretary of state john kerry flew to discuss discussion over the chemical weapons program. the new york appeared to undercut the negotiations and raised fresh doubts about moscow's seriousness. them war putin said many things. among them warning the united strike w states to strike against the wash side state syria.wrote. >> putin wrote it could undermine efforts to resolve themultilat nuclear problem and palestinian her
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destab conflict and furths her destabilize the northeast and north africa. the biggest global al lye argued against french u.s. and british intelligence blaming the chemical weapon attack near s damascus. ever no one doubts poisonous gas was army b used but believe it was used by foreign force who would be siding with fund mend list. to president barack obama brought this forward in his speech to a the nation. >> prepared for the attack in the area where they mix gas. they distributed gas masks to their troops then fired rockets from the regimed controlled area11 skboo 11 neighborhoods the try regime has been trying to wipe clear of opposition forces. >> mr. obama argued america's ir unique role in the world opposederned. certain obligations where america
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chemical weapons are concerned. >> that's what makes america different and exceptional. with humility but resolve, let uses never lose sight of that g truth. t >> a strong man at loam known for indim dating rivals sounded this note about the american virtues mr. obama described. >> it's extremely dangerous for people to see themselves as matter t exceptional whatever the motivation. small there are big countries and small countries riech and poor, long traditions and those striving to find democracy. >> putin was thousandth to be impostering. the tone is what matters most. putin is fully involved in the process of ending the chemical weapons program. it will be russia that will lose stag press steej on the world stage if that fails. >> so they argue.ett, major garrett, thank you. u.s. arms are delivered to el
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syrian rebel groups. "washin the washington post reports the weapons delivered by the cia wee began arriving two weeks ago. today secretary of state john kerry begins negotiations in switzerland on destroying the stock pile. margaret is traveling with secretary of state john kerry in geneva this morning. good morning to you and charlie. if this russian plan is real it could be a way to avoid u.s. led strikes. that's why secretary of state eva kerry is here to test whether moscow is putting forth the redible credible and voer identifiable nd plan to destroy and locate all ns of syria's chemical weapon stock pile.ontr he brought a team of 30 armed omats control experts and diplomats to l meet with the larger delegation tonight. of we expect two to three days of intense technical talks.f
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there's not a lot of trust between u.s. and syria now.ers kerry wants to see if the 1000 and tons chemical weapons that u.s. believes the syrians have. on the flight here thi administration officials told us this is doable but complicated and difficult. while the diplomacy happens in the hotel behind me the fighting continues on the diffi the the russians want the u.s. to say they won't take military action and agree to stop arming the syrian rebels. the rebels are furious this is happening saying this is a delaying tactic. e they point out if assad hands over chemical weapons, his army will still keep the other weapons. >> fighting continues. t >> margaret thank you. armed control experts warn any experts plan to get the syrian weapons will be a monumental challenge.uty
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john good >> how do you go about securing and destroying chemical weapons?ht at >> you've got to write at the be start it's not easy. you may have mustard gas. gas. you've zbot to ask a bunch of questions. are these sitting on weapons?eady if that's the case you have to have first dismantle the weapon get to the war head p get to the gas and figure out how to dispose ofow to it. or if that has a lot of steps. not or are they in containers in a ey storage container that could make things the go a little ttle easi easier.hat that process involves either taking the gas and incinerating cess it in a very hi process or usingre chemical agents. o good news both u.s. and russia we are in the process of destroying even the stocks. we have people and even vehicles to fly over there and do this with mobile teams. be it's going to be very hard to it verify that you have it all.
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>> how long does it take? >> let's go in steps. the negotiations about the logistics. do they have people in vehicles? will they use russians or tion could americans? those conversations and about week. inspections and verifications could take weeks.ty says people i'm talking to say this rope-a- is the biggest con game since se while the sting. while that goes on the fighting contin continues in syria. and when a when all that is over there's t no way to tell if you've got it e suggesti all. the suggestion is assad will keep the weapons he wants to he'll hide, turn over the stuff he's ling t willing to throw away. in his view the intelligence belie community believes he'll never w relinquish the weapons.n the he's in the middle of a war. >> u.s. policy up to today has as been the syrian president assad must go.e now the policy is we need assad to stay to turn over the s chemical weapons.
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there's such a contra zix in u.s. policy. on top of that a this is going bably four to take probably four years or longer. the president has promised no boots on the ground.d a pentagon study says you'd need 75,000 troops to secure these weapons. t how does this work? >> people in the intelligence wa community look at this was an bu opportunity for assad to buy time. it might have been an opportunity for the obama w administration to sideline what was an unpopular thing they go weren't sure to win a vote on. ti while everybody is buying time war continue and weapons are still there. deputy >> we talk tods mike in the 60 minutes interview. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." deputies found a man's body burned out in a motor home. the clover fire destroyed three th donz homes. cooler weather is helping firefighte
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firefighters. the fire is 50% contained. ceo of facebook and yahoo are defending their response on e in the demand for user information. zuker berg criticized the obama administration for keeping the surveillance program secret. nd >> it's our government's job to fre protect all of us our freedoms om and the economy. i think they did a bad job of balancing those things here. so f frankly i think that the government blew it. >> we lost. if you don't comply it's >> she treason. >> this was talking about a court order preventing the govern government from getting anything data about data request. a study in the new england study finds that male's ut menopause may be the female
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estrogen as well. we have the female dr. at harvard school. a good morning. we've talked about testosterone t" and and low t. low es tro gene could be the n reason men have trouble in their older years. >> this is a fun study.that? nobody appreciated how much we have estrogen in men. think about it. we think of guy hormones. in the new england journal of medicine, they found that testosterone is important for kee muscle. estrogen is important keeping fat down. with beeth are involved in sexual desire. >> what should men do then? -- >> what this study showed is what happens between tes testosterone and estrogen levelstero
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in the male body. testosterone comes frommest ro general in men.ive, the sex drive, muscle fat. amazin amazing. >> doctor, you have to watch any we sports game on the weekend whether golf or football and see all these ads for low t. now talking low e for estrogen. should men be taking estrogen? >> men don't have to take more than one thing. with if you have low testosterone and we treat you some of that turnsgot ou toest estrogen. we were able to separate which a each was doing. e the thing that really blows me blo away is this idea that estrogen the female hormone is necessary for guys and sex drive. >> t >> more estrogen the better your sex drive? your
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>> you need certain amounts of nee it for it to work. maybe men and women are not so ce different after all. >> thank you doctor. prince william became a now getting rtd for a new phase a of life. we are outside bucking ham palace in london. charlie, good morning.orter: w >> reporter: good morning. we got confirmation prince wi william is hanging up his wings.. many expected he'd maintain some maintai role in the military. b we have confirmation he's flown his last mission, wing commander said today he's credit itted with assisting 149 people durings his tour of duty. wis we wish the prince and his young family well. >> yesterday prince william and brother harry brokered a multimillion deal for charity. the focus is on william's full
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time job which had been leaning toward a career in the military in was is services. for the past three years, prince william has a search and rescue pilot with the royal air forsz. he's credit pitted with saving lives in the toughest conditions. the base is located on a remote brit island on britain's west coast 3 hundred miles from his palace home in london. w last month he bid farewell to o the quiet town and went home to kate. >> my tour of duty comes to an end next month. ends we have to move elsewhere. mov >> with july's arrive of prince george, william and kate have s tried to juggle parent th the responsibilities. the couple have begun to make a few public appearances. >> we're told we might perhaps appe see william and kate doing more social things over the next
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year. we're told william is going to focus on work conservation ut he charities and the work in the air force. stepping down from the air force expe is not what we expected. >> reporter: at the same time they've been careful not to give his full time role as a royal. he e and kate will move in their many palace in the next few weeks not far from here. charli it's time now to show you this morning's headlines. a fornl erma reen held for spying spoke a letter to secretary of state john kerry. in the letter he says he's beingays falsely accused, mistreated and denied legal rights. his lawyer told him he might be he released in exchange for two exchan held abroad. there's been no communication with iran. the washington post looks atir evidence north korea restarted a nuclear reactor.
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satellite images show white steam rising from the turbine. it's capable of producing enough for one or it would have bombs aar. year. the wall street journal says the apple new phone disappointed investors. some say this is not low enough. apple shares fell 5 1/2%. . britain's telegraph says the pope is reaching out to atheist and agnostics. if the pope says god will forgive them if they live morally and deliver they're conscious. this is tradition and not church more low clouds and fog around the bay area this morning and some drizzle outside too. a wet start to the day inside the bay and out along the coastline. as we look toward dublin, a little sliver of sunshine there in the distance. going to see more of that sun as we head in toward the afternoon. and the temperatures going to
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start to warm up. high pressure slowly building in for today. that will bring temperatures into the 80s inland. a few 70s inside the bay and 60s along the coast. next couple of days a little bit warmer. then cooling down on sunday. 12 bank robberies, five
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states. he's only new mexico his scenes. chip is at the scene of one r: robbery.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. city of richmond plans to take over underwater mortgages goes before a judge today. banks are challenging it. city council voted on it yesterday. the plan may include the use of eminent domain to seize hundreds of mortgages in that city. in less than three hours from now, crews will start a new affordable housing apartment complex here in san francisco. the 75-unit building at broadway and sansom street will include retail space. san francisco mayor ed lee will be among the speakers at today's groundbreaking ceremony right across the street from here. and people are bundles up outside the new nordstrom's rack in concord all night. it opens in less than two hours now. the store is offering a ton of
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deals today. there is a contest for a $1,000 shopping spree giveaway. so you might want to check that out. we have your traffic and weather coming up right after the break. [ maragno ] if the car was invented today, it would run on the most affordable energy source available. it would charge overnight. every morning, you'd wake up with a full tank, ready to go. if the car was invented today, it would be the 100% electric nissan leaf. with over 200 million gas-free miles driven and automatic hov lane access, the question isn't "why electric?" it's "why gas?" [ male announcer ] the 100% electric nissan leaf. nissan. innovation that excites. now get a 2013 nissan leaf for $199 a month. ♪ ♪
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no microphone. >> approachingapproaching 280 an accident coming on the skyway towards the lower deck of the bay bridge. also towards the bay bridge toll plaza, backed up to the maze. here's lawrence. >> all right. low clouds and fog and more extensive around the bay area even some drizzle outside this morning. temperatures in the 50s and the 60s right now. lots of sunshine. a little warmer by the afternoon. some 80s inland. even some 70s around the bay. a little warmer the next couple of days then cooling off on sunday.
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>> if you missed speech of president obama last night we have a recap. here now the recap of president obama's speech about syria. take a look at this. >> my fellow americans. bashar al assad is an overwhelming [ bleep ]. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, his friends say he's the nicest guy ever, but the fbi says a 19-year-old spent his summer robbing banks across the country. see how investigators brought a sudden end to the manhunt. >> and is one state really trying to get rid of mental health patients by bussing them across the border? one of america's biggest cities. that's ahead. an ohio man was arraigned
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yesterday, but in a surprising twist, he pleaded not guilty. michelle miller is with us. michelle, good morning. >> good morning. well, matthew cordle's defense lawyer says his plea was merely a procedureal move but it left some wondering whether cordle plans to keep his promise to take full responsibility for the dealt. matthew cordle's arraignment lasted less than a minute. >> at this time judge, we enter a plea of not guilty. >> reporter: that's something cordle said he would not do in a youtube video viewed by over 2 million people. >> when i get charged i will plead guilty. >> reporter: his attorneys say it was a procedural matter and that the 22-year-old will admit his guilt next week but judge julie lynch had expects cordle
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to plead guilty on tuesday. when that didn't happy, an angry lynch suggested cordle's defense team was seeking another lenient judge to take his case. >> we're not going to have an cordle confessed to being drunk and driving the wrong way on interstate 670 in ohio. he crashed into a jeep belonging to vincent canzani, a 61-year-old father of two, killing him. >> they'll put me away for a very long time and i'm willing to take that sentence. >> reporter: yesterday's cordle's video was flooded with angry comments. i killed a man and went against my word. another read a real man would have showed up in court and just pled guilty without a dog and pony show. >> it would have been nice to get it wrapped u but the fact that we have date certain and
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look forward to to what he's going do on that day, i think that will bring matt some sort of relief. >> he said his video was supposed to be a cautionary tale about drinking and driving but that message may have been overshadowed by the legal tactics. his lawyer denied they were judge shopping to get a more lenient sentence. his bond has been set at $250,000. the man accused of being the i-55 bandit is in custody this morning after a summer of bang heists. andrew mayberry turned himself in. he's now charged in one case. he could be responsible for as many as five banks. chip reid is outside one of those banks in maryland. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. andrew may brother became known as the i-55 bandit because he began robbing banks along the i-55 corridor in st. louis but he came as far east as maryland
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where he allegedly robbed four banks including this one in bel air. wearing a disguise that was often a pair of sunglasses which resembles the pair he wears on his facebook page it was only matter of time before people would recognize 19-year-old andrew may burr as the i-55 bandit. he turns himself in in 24 hours. >> have you seen this man? he may have robbed ten banks. >> they say someone is bound to recognize him. >> it's an electronic billboard and top ten list and there's nothing better. >> reporter: the crimes began back in may when he became known as the i-55 ban did hitting a trio of banks near the proximity and near his home in illinois. >> he's happy almost 90% of the time. >> kenny and ashley were high school classmates of mayberry. >> yeah. he was never violent. never got in trouble or anything
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like that. >> he was really the nicest guy ever. he made everyone laugh. >> reporter: by june mayberry was in maryland hitting four banks in the statehi alleged allegedly visiting his mother. he carried out each robbery the same way by handing a note to the teller. he then hit three banks within a span of three days in the town of jackson, tennessee, although he only managed to get cash from one of them and he did not use a weapon, the fbi does not see these as victimless crimes. >> even though there's no violence involved you have to stop and realize it's not just you know guy in guy out, money gone, you know. that's not the way it is. it's a terrible thing for those poor people in the bank. >> reporter: the fbi has not yet said why they believe andrew may brother, the supposedly nice happy, joyful guy turned to a
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life of robbing banks. they also have not said how much money he got away with. charlie and norah. >> what a story. chip thank you. airport officials in boston are apologizing for a poorly timed fire drill. september 11th saw what appeared to be plane on fire. black smoke rose over the runway, but it was just a simulation. massachusetts governor deval patrick calls the timing dumb. 12 years ago the two hijacked jets flown into the world trade center took off from logan airport. several major corporations are also being criticized for using the 9/11 anniversary to promote their brands. at&t had to apologize for tweet an image of the light beams on on that. >> marriott hotel offered free muffins and coffee in memory of
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those we lost on 9/11. >> what is it that allows them to do this? do they see this as -- >> sometimes they have a hard time stepping out of their point of view and thinking how does the public interpret what we're doing. you know not everybody was offended by those things but some people were and so it is about sort of getting that outsider's, i guess, opinion or thinking from somebody else's point of view. what are the odds that somebody's not going to take this the way we're intending for this to be taken. >> but on 9/11 you know thifrp you saw most companies who have newspaper ads and other ads use that opportunity as they already bought the space to say we will never forget those who lost their lives. do they cross the line when on 9/11 you're hocking your products? >> i think the question here is
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first of all you don't have to advertise on 9/11. no one's expecting that. if you're going to make sure it's not about you. don't put your product in there or try to be subtle about it like at&t. i think it's also being respectful. it again is thinking about the victims, the victims' families. how are they going to turn from it this. as you recall on social media not everybody thoos be offended. all it takes is a few people to be offended and then garner that social support. >> were there companies who did it right on 9/11? >> oh yeah. we have an example from applebee's. something simple like that. nascar had a nice tribute. so we did see some good examples. you mentioned in the times some of the companies who spent that time remembering but not hocking
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their product. we saw clumsy examples. the clumsiest one is the golf course in wisconsin who was offered a golf course at $9.11. speechless. and one state is accused of bussing its problems to another. we'll show you the city that claims it's becomin if you have the audacity to believe in straight talk, not double-talk. if you have the nerve to believe that in a puzzling financial world, clarity is king. [ man ] if you believe nothing beats a sit-down for knowing where you stand. [ male announcer ] join the nearly 7 million investors who think like you do: face time and think time make a difference. join
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suing the state of nevada in one of its mental institutions. as ben tracy reports, they're accuse of sending hundreds of mentally ill patients to california where they had no planned medical care. >> reporter: there are more than 6,000 homeless on the streets of
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san francisco, many of them mentally ill. now city attorney dennis herrera is accusing nevada of bussing some of its mental patients over the border and dropping them on the streets of california's streets. you call this greyhound therapy. in your guesstimate, why do they do this. >> i see it as neff's easy way to shirk their responsibilities. they were shipped here with no means of support. >> reporter: herrera's paetsch epts were improperly discharged. during a three-month investigation he used flyers to find potential victims. he claims 500 patients with sent from nevada to california. 24 of them to san francisco where they had no prior connections. their medical care cost the city half a million dollars. officials in nevada would not talk to us on camera but they categorically deny dumping
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patients in san francisco or other cities. they say they review over 1,500 cases and found that only ten of them may have been improperly discharged. >> it's tough for me to put a lot of credence in the numbers of a facility that was actively involved in the effort. >> you think they're lying. >> i think their information is incorrect. >> 48-year-old james brown said he was sent on a 15-hour bus ride to sacramento where he had no family. he claims the hospital gave him medication for his schizophrenia and told him to call 911 when he arrived. >> we were dumped off like normal people and we're not supposed to be treated that way. >> reporter: nevada officials claim they were made but insist their policy was to release
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patients to their home communities or places where they have family or government support. brian sandoval through his own investigation says it's not systemic. >> we were able to determine policy and procedures were not followed. we have since strengthened those policies. >> reporter: whether anyone was dumped on the streets may now have to be settled in
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armen keteyian spent more than two years in sport in the college of football. he'll join us to tell us what he's learned about the system coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] one day it will hit you. by replacing one sugared beverage a day with a bottle of nestle pure life water you can cut 50,000 calories a year from his diet. choose the crisp,
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the big news last night was not syria but the results of new york's mayoral primaries. democrat bill de blasio won the ninth with the help of his incredibly awesome family. >> then the entire de blasio family including son dante and daughter kiara did a weird jim as tick move that brought huge cheers from the crowd. >> 12 years after captain soda narc i think they may be ready for a charismatic buy racial family with a synchronized dance move that may have been beamed here from a 1975 variety special. >> some of history's most creative minds like picasso and wright created their own. see, we get better as we get older.
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more creative. >> we firmly believe in that. >> absolutely. that story is ahead on "cbs this morning." we went out and asked people a simple question: how old is the oldest person you've known? we gave people a sticker and had them show us. we learned a lot of us have known someone who's lived well into their 90s. and that's a great thing. but even though we're living longer, one thing that hasn't changed much is the official retirement age. ♪ ♪ the question is how do you make sure you have the money you need to enjoy all of these years. ♪ ♪
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. negotiations between bart and union workers will pick back up this morning. these are the first talks since the 60-day cooling-off period began last month. both sides have until october 11 to make a deal or we're looking at another strike. that incomplete bike path on the new bay bridge is way overbudget. documents obtained by the "san francisco chronicle" show issues with the handrail system alone have cost more than $3.5 million. stay with us, traffic in just a moment. and weather.
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we have a new accident coming into pittsburg westbound 4 approaching bailey road. the accident is still blocking one lane. and you can see it is pretty jammed up all the way through antioch and even past the accident scene as you head towards 242 in concord. southbound 880 a mess since early this morning. there were a couple of fender- benders including a bigger one near dakota in newark. southbound still jammed up from san lorenzo all the way down into fremont. and the bay bridge backed up to the maze. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> we are seeing delays at sfo for over an hour as we have plenty of low clouds extending around a good part of the bay area this morning. into san jose you go, we have some cloudy skies there but by the afternoon, we should see plenty of sunshine. in fact, these temperatures are still rather mild. 50s and some mid-60s but by the afternoon sunny skies bringing the numbers up in the 70s inside the bay some 80s in the valleys and 60s toward the coast. next couple of days, a little bit warmer, then cooling down on sunday.
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♪ good morning to you. it's 8:00 in the west. rescuers scrambled to save people trapped in their cars after deadly flash flooding hammers colorado. the u.s. and russia work on a plan to cease chemical weapons. russian's president tells americans that attacking syria will lead to chaos. hitting the malls to get the best health care coverage. customers can shop for a deal. but first here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. moments ago we watched an amazing rescue. the bridge behind me here is completely washed out. >> a dangerous situation is unfolding in colorado. >> several communities are
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dealing with flash flooding. at least two people are dead. >> even as secretary of state john kerry flew to geneva to begin negotiations with russia putin's essay in "the new york times" seemed to undercut those very negotiations. >> his plea for caution warns of the consequences from a potential u.s. military strike. >> there is not a lot between the u.s. and russia right now. >> how do you go about securing and destroying chemical weapons? >> people i'm talking to the in the intelligence community say this is the big rope a dope since the sting. >> why he's a nice happy joyful guy and turned to a life of robbing banks. >> to get confirmation from the palace this morning that prince william is hanging up his wings. >> the thing that really blows me away is this idea that estrogen, the female hormone, is necessary for guys and sex drive. >> anthony weiner was the first to concede in his bid for the new york candidate for mayor. i have at least 3,000 more
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weiner jokes. ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. two people are dead and rescues are under way as heavy flooding slams colorado. >> kelly werthmann of our denver station is in lafayette county with the latest. >> reporter: we watched an amazing rescue. the bridge behind me here is completely washed out. we watched as local rescue crews took a man out of his fully-submerged car alive. all three cars just mangled and fully submerged. we watched when rescuers got into the raging water and had to turn the sedan over. and inside they saw the man, and then they were able to pull him to safety. all three drivers were pulled to safety alive and they are now being treated. this is just amazing. the bridge here completely washed out by all of the rain
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that has fall number this area. again, just an incredible rescue here outside of boulder. for "cbs this morning" kelly werthmann, boulder, colorado. syrian president bashar al assad said he agreed to give up his country's chemical weapons because of russia's plan and not the threat of an american strike. assad spoke with russian media. secretary of state john kerry is meeting today with his russian counterpart in geneva. >> meanwhile russia's president is telling the american public why the u.s. shoot not attack syria for using chemical weapons. major garrett is at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. even before those negotiations began, vladimir putin took to the editorial page of "the new york times" to mock american exceptionalism reject american intelligence blaming syria for last month's murderous gas attack and warned the united states that any strike against syria could tliger a wider war in the middle east. the timing and tone of putin's
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essay stunned the white house and senior officials groping for a response said well what putin writes is much less important than what he does. it's time to prove it's serious about getting rid of syria's chemical weapon stockpile. and that may continue in geneva over whether the u.s. will use the threat of military force to ensure compliance. russia wants that threat of force taken off the table. >> thanks. with us now david sanger chief you want correspondent for "the new york times." obviously the editorial page is very different than the news pages, but what can you tell us about the timing and how this came about? >> i thought it was quite remarkable that a russian president moved this quickly. he clearly wrote this after he heard the president's speech on tuesday night. so it was very fast turnaround time. this is not like the old soviet bureaucracy that putin grew up in when he was a kgb agent.
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he, i thought, combined three different arguments rather skillfully. one, that he echoed those in congress who questioned whether or not there would be violence in syria that would follow a missile strike and perhaps make the issue worse. then he repeated his somewhat unsubstantiated argument that it was the rebel who launched the chemical weapons attack. and then finally he went after american exceptional im which puts him right in the middle of a big political debate in the united states. >> is there any evidence that the russian leader is besting president obama in this? >> well i think it's certainly fair to say that he has moved very quickly, that he's taken center stage in this and i think that has, as major said probably stunned this white house. the way the white house is trying to play it right now is to say fine if you're going to play such a big role then you
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own it and owning it means making sure that your ally bashar assad actually turns over these weapons, signs the chemical weapons convention and moves quickly. the problem they're going to run into is that the u.s. is going to insist that this only will work if there is the threat of force behind it and, of course putin made a very lengthy argument against that in his op-ed. >> how far apart, david, is the u.s. and russia on this deal and this plan? >> well, there are two elements of it. one of them is the question of use of force and on that they're very far apart. the u.s. would like this to be a chapter 7 resolution which would basically give the u.n. authorize the use of force if assad reneges on the deal. on the second part which is how quickly do you seize these weapons and then begin to try to at least make them inert if not yet destroy them we don't know yet. and that's what the discussion is under way right now between
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secretary kerry and foreign minister lavrov in geneva then they both brought groups of chemical weapons experts to talk about how you would actually turn this into a reality. >> is there a way to verify this, david? >> there would be a way to verify those elements of the chemical weapons program that the u.s. knows about. the big problem, charlie, as we've discussed before is we don't know where other elements may have been hidden and many parts of it have been moved around in recent weeks. >> david sanger thank you. one administration official uses the word "nightmare" to describe securing chemical weapons in a war zone. in an interview for "60 minutes," our senior correspondent john miller spoke with mike morell the number two official. he resigned only after the chemical weapons attack. >> mike morell was in charge of the day-to-day operations of the agency. he oversaw thousands of spies and analysts who formulate the
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very intelligence that is applied to decisions from preventing terrorist attacks to formulating foreign policy. in the broader sense, where is this syria thing going to take us? >> i'm concerned because where we're headed right now is toward, i fear the breakup of the state of syria collapse of the central government sectarian warfare, opportunity for al qaeda to have a safe haven in syria that is not dissimilar to the safe haven it once enjoyed in afghanistan and once enjoyed in the fatah. >> and in your discussions with president obama did you discuss that possibility with him? >> yes, that was shared with the president. >> what was his response to that picture? >> he takes that very seriously and certainly agrees that that is an outcome that is possible and needs to be avoided if we can do anything about it.
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>> john miller joins us at the table. he paints a dark picture. is there an alternative, do you think, to what he's saying? >> in the larger piece that airs on "60 minutes" sunday he goes through a complex alternative that requires a little help to the rebels but not too much but the goal is can you force the sides to the table in a way that preserves enough government so that the country doesn't, as we've seen in so many other places, have to first descend into total chaos before you can rebuild and you have a better chance of determining the outcome. >> this is so fascinating because here the cia is telling what we know which is the administration in some ways doesn't really want assad to go because the alternative is so worrisome. >> the question i put to him is there's a cold-blooded calculus that the longer this bar goes on the safer we are because the alternative of a stronger assad with a tighter relationship with russia or rebels that might be influenced in al qaeda taking over, neither is good. he said no there's a better
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way, there's a smarter way, but it will be harder. >> we can see john's full interview sunday on "60 minutes." can't wait. >> me either. >> and starting a new job can sometimes be difficult. it's never difficult for john miller though. look at what happened to retired general david petraeus. a group of students heckled the former cia director as he went to give his first lecture at the city university of new york. petraeus is a visiting professor there. you can hear the protesters called him a murderer and a war criminal. they're threatening to keep up the demonstrations all semester long. >> so there are man
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you're not getti you're not getting older, you're getting better. yea! that's not just a slogan. we'll look at why so many people do their best work late in life. that's next on cbs this morning. yes, it is now you always say that you want to be free ♪ [ female announcer ] a classic macaroni & cheese from stouffer's starts with freshly-made pasta and 100% real cheddar cheese. but what makes stouffer's mac n' cheese best of all. that moment you enjoy it at home. stouffer's. made with care for you or your family. hello, these are our ocean spray 100% juice blends and light 50 with just 50 calories, both with no added sugar.
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in today's "morning rounds," we look at how creativity can increase with age and even help us live longer. jeffrey kluger writes about that in the new issue of "time" magazine now online and hits newsstands on friday. jeffrey, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> first let me say i love this study. is it like this is your brain on age? does something happen to your bring as we age that makes us more creative? >> it does. and in fact it's one of the things in the brain that happens actually improves it because the thinking always was the brain can't regenerate after a certain age. it's sort of locked in frozen clay by age 25. now studies are finding that the
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brain continues to remi le nate that neural tissue continues to grow into our 30s, 40s, 50s, 60s, and beyond and just in those areas that involve creativity imagery, language attaching meaning to to things. it's a terrifically elaborate process. >> picasso, frank lloyd wright, galileo galileo, all of these great business leaders, artists, others architects, have done some of their best work in their 70s and 80s. >> exactly right. her man wolf turned out his 18th book at age 98 last year. what happens is the very deterioration that we think about defining the old brain actually enhances creativity because walls break down. so it's no longer languages in the left hemisphere and art is in the right, there's a free flow of information back and forth. >> what's interesting is that you suggest it's not just getting better as you get older with experience. you think there's something physically happening in the brain. >> that's right.
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physically -- first of all, the tissue is regrowing much later than we thought it was. but also the brain is less lateralized so you have a more holistic approach. and what that means is my visual centers in the back of my brain are suddenly talking more to my cognitive centers in the front of the brain, and as a result everyone's coming together to synthesize knowledge in ways it didn't used to. >> what's interesting about this is the science of the brain, understanding so much more about the brain, but you hope that society will change, too, as we learn more and appreciate the contribution of people who are older and what they can make. >> well that's right. and remember creativity isn't just art. you can be a creative shop keeper. you can be a creative teacher. when you look at -- i mean look at the median age of the supreme court. ruth bader ginsburg is 80 years old. she can contribute in ways that she could not have when she was a 35-year-old firebrand. now she has -- >> and you can merge experience with brainpower. >> exactly right. >> that's where i was going with that.
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does wisdom make you more zplif does wisdom make you more creative mr. rose? >> since i'm the oldest person in the room. >> right. wisdom is -- >> yes. >> wisdom is a by-product of creativity because what is wisdom but creative thinking, it's the synthesis of information, the young firebrand in congress is very different from the older front bencher who's been there for 40 years and knows something about how the system runs. >> everybody at home right now is applauding jeffrey kluger. right? great study. >> thank you jeffrey, very much. "60 minutes" sports correspondent armen keteyian says college football is turning into a, quote, runaway train. he'll join us to talk about his new book and the scandals involving oklahoma state. that's ahead. and plus "all that mattered" on this day in 1953. the wedding of a couple who would go on to captivate our country. do you remember who they were?
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the answer is next on "cbs this morning." use your creativity to figure it out. >> announcer: "cbs morning rounds" sponsored by del monte green beans. del monte -- bursting with life. sponsored by del monte green beans. del monte, bursting with life. ♪ if i was a flower growing wild and free ♪ ♪ all i'd want is you to be my sweet honeybee ♪ ♪ and if was a tree growing tall and green ♪ ♪ all i'd want is you to shade me and be my leaves ♪ grown in america. picked & packed at the peak of ripeness. the same essential nutrients as fresh. del monte. bursting with life™. [ adam ] the legacy that exists from my great-great-great grandfather... i kinda wanna be a part of that. we've been growing delicious apples for generations and that's the kind of quality that mcdonald's expects. ♪ ♪ no matter how busy your morning you can always do something better for yourself. and better is so easy with benefiber. fiber that's taste-free,
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"all that mattered" 60 years ago. john f. kennedy married 24-year-old jacqueline bouvier in a spectacular wedding. >> more than 1,200 attended. it was held at hammersmith farm. jackie's gown came from 53 yards of ivory stitched silk. it took more than two months to
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create. >> 24
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>> >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald and good morning, everyone. 8:25 is your time. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now on this thursday morning. secretary of state john kerry is in geneva, switzerland at this hour to meet with his russian counterpart to discuss potential diplomatic solution to the crisis in syria. the syrian government said it would dispose of all its chemical weapons but the details on how to get rid of an estimated 1,000 tons of materiel remains to be worked out. that incomplete bike path on the new eastern span of the bay bridge is way over budget. documents obtained by the "chronicle" show issues with the handrail system alone have cost more than $3.5 million. reports also show that there are design flaws, fabrication errors and snapped bolts, as
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well. days of rainfall have swept away cars and flooded houses and forced schools to close in boulder, colorado. earlier this morning a man was pulled out alive from a car that was submerged upside-down in floodwaters. two people have died in overnight flooding in colorado, as well. locally, though, we have your traffic and weather and your weather coming up right after the break.
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through the livermore valley it's slow and an
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accident at the dublin interchange west at santa rita road there are some lanes blocked at the exit. there's a multi-vehicle crash so expect delays. here's a live look at the san mateo bridge. across the span traffic is moving well but the southbound 880 approach has been backed up since early this morning. it was actually a fender-bender approaching fremont. and traffic is still stacked up it looks like into san lorenzo. >> and a quick check of the travel times, very heavy traffic still up and down the nimitz freeway heading towards oakland. and the eastshore through berkeley. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> low clouds and fog extensive around the bay area. flight delays at sfo on arriving flights of over an hour this morning. those clouds though it's a thick deck at the ground and thin up above so we'll see a lot of sunshine this afternoon. these temperatures now very mild 64 degrees in san jose. 64 in oakland. and 62 degrees in napa. this afternoon, here comes the sun. temperatures in the 70s around the bay. you will see 80s in the valleys and 60s patchy fog toward the coastline. a little warmer the next cup days and cooling off on sunday -- the next couple of days and cooling off on sunday.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." the term fashionista usually means you love stylish clothes but it might also be an example of someone driving a new car. see how vet raps like donna karan are creating cutti talk about his quirky and memorable carrick tell. that's ahead. but right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines. "usa today" says botox is now used to treat crow's feet. it's a temporary treatment for wrinkles around the outer eye. it was approved more than a decade ago for frown lines.
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>> "the new york times" says retailers are getting into the holiday spirit early. make that very early. kmart is making ilts plans for the layaway program more than 100 days before christmas. experts say they're working harder in an uncertain economy. shouldn't we get through halloween first, guys? just a thought. >> a good thought. >> okay. the "new york daily news" says cap ss yankees' captain derek jeter is out with an ankle injury. last night they took another step in the wild-card chase. they beat the baltimore orioles, 5-4. the los angeles daily news says tom hanks had jury duty. a member of the star struck office talked to hank. it was settled soon after. >> this was her conversation. tom, can i have your autograph?
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"the huffington post" takes a look at a hawaiian woman's last name. it has 35 letters. i won't fit on the driver's license. they gave it a go in hawaii. let's see what they came up with. >> reporter: for the past ten years she's had to carry two i.d.s. >> is there a way we can run that again? just so we could hear it one more time. okay. >> reporter: for the past 20 years janice has had to carry two i.d.s. >> and o'donnell sounds really good, doesn't it? >> i thought my last name was long. >> so the department of transportation has asked her to shorten it. she has refused. so they're trying to come up with a way to get it on her license. >> i wonder how she flies. if your name doesn't match with what's on your i.d. they tell
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you to turn around. america's health care system is in the middle of a health care transition. it's set to roll out in just weeks. that's led insurance companies to deal with how to deal with millions of americans. jan crawford, good morning. >> good morning. soon, as we all know everybody is going to with required to have health insurance so many americans are going to have to buy it for themselves and that's why you're seeing these insurance providers start to roll out retail stores to sell their product, allowing people to kind of comparison shop pretty much the way you would do for cars or appliances. >> take a seat and we'll get started. >> reporter: phyllis simon is out shopping for health insurance. >> you're hoping it's going to be better coverage for less money. that's what you're hoping. >> i think that's what you're hoping too. >> yeah. >> reporter: sh's at blue cross/blue shield's horizon
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center store. >> having a retail center where you can come in and have questions answered about purchasing a policy and understanding the benefits will be a good thing. >> take care of the preventive care. >> reporter: it's a brick and mortar strategy as insurance companies are turns to as millions of americans are adding health care insurance to their shopping list. president obama's health care overhaul requires people to sign up by the end of march or face a penalty. >> it's up to the ininsurers to really increase their markets and lure as many as they can. >> reporter: jane oh doable has been covering the affordable health care act for "usa today." she calls this the reorientation of insurance. now insurers has to sell to individuals as well. >> new online marketplaces will allow consumers to go online and compare private health care insurance plans just like you'd compare over the internet the
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best deal on flat screen tvs. >> reporter: but some consumer advocates say the retail stores could keep customers from getting their best deal. >> these insurance companies like having their own stores so they can be in control of the customer who once they get them in the door are theirs. >> reporter: o'donnell argues the best deal could be found online. >> you can really compare and contrast them on the state exchanges. you're not going go able to do that at a retail store. >> now either way insurers will be competing to add young and healthy people to their plans to help cover the older people or sick people they of course can no longer be denied coverage under this new papers and even took exams between 2000 and 2011. >> "60 minutes sports" correspondent armen ka tea is author of a new book "the
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system." i used to think your name was hard to pronounce after you first started. after listening to miss white, i can do it. >> i'm one down that's for sure. >> i have to say, mission accomplish. a couple of times my mouth fell open. i don't think of college football strippers, hostesses, director of football operations fixing things are associated with college football. it was mind-boggling the stuff you all uncovered. >> we try to take what people actually see in two dimensions in television and stadium experience and pull the curtain back and say look this is what goes into the machinery of these 80, 90 $100 million football programs and there are all these component parts and there's hostesses and tutors. >> what do the hostesses do armen? >> the hostesses are there for a couple of different reasons. they entice the recruits to come to the school and there's unquestionable sexual tension and sex in certain cases going
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on. one of the chapters is lacyarily who was ininvolved in the scandal there. she talks for the first time how she was -- what ler role was and how she ended up being used and abecaused by the system as her job was to bring in at the time the totp recruit in the country. >> is there snog be said on the pressure of the young athletes and twha they have to go through? >> i think, charlie, the one revelationto me in the entire reportings of the book which was two years and 500 interviews was the inverted pyramids that falls on the 19 yshds. the enormous pressure and sacrifice and sweat that they go through. you know, the fact that they spend more time on football-related activities 41 hours plus per week versus 38 hours in the classroom so essentially what you have are athlete students in the top tier
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programs. >> with the latest report and the tutors writing their papers, taking the exams for them, doesn't it go back to the question about whether these college athletes should be paid. are they really there to get a college education or are they there to earn money for the colleges they play for? >> that road has two forks. in the top tier programs, certainly i think the emphasis on -- you have to win game. you have coaches now making in excess of $500 million a year. in the alabama case with nick saban, you can talk about the nick saban effect. his $5 million is probably worth 20 fold to the university of alabama. you have $5 million. you have two coaches makes that much money, 16 million coaches making more than 3 million dollars, 50 making more than $2 million. this funnels back to the kids. one of the parts of the book or many parts of the book is we try to take each chapter to show you something you may not know about
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the system and put it together in a big picture view of what's happening. >> you have that guy, the director of football operations. you call him the janitor. >> he called himself the janitor. >> he said i fix stuff. >> yeah. >> he said these kids are asked do things even the adults aren't asked to do. >> he was the man who ran the football program so matt could basically coach the team and it was fascinating to -- that was an eye opening experience for me and jeff the co-author of the book. we spent three hours with cleve at a hotel in austin and he laid it out for us. they tried to help these kids just understand how to go to the grocery store and buy food. he said at times it was slave labor for these kids. >> thachlk you so much. >> you're welcome. >> tomorrow jim nantz will be
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here in studio 57. he'll preview alabama taking on texas a&m and he'll talk about the manning brothers that they saw sunday. both games are here on cbs. jim nantz tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> i love it when jim nantz comes by. what happens when you are dressing to impress with the need for speed? we'll shoal you how the
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city. jeff glor takes a look at how automotive designs are going into overdrive. >> reporter: it's always been important how cars look on the outside, but there's never been more focus on how they look
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inside. >> you know when you put on great art cull of cloaking and you see your reflection when you look good and what that says about you a car is absolutely no different. you could argue and say that maybe a car is you know the new fashion accessory. >> anthony procity a former donna karan designer who now works as a senior designer at ford. he's a senior designer of the ford fusion. >> a seatback like this almost looks like a woman's handbag. >> and that's the point of it. when you look at for example a chanel bag, what is it about that bag? eve if you didn't know the interlocking seats that this is something special, that's the power of design. >> is this the same for you as designing a pair of jeans or a coat? >> oh absolutely. you take into account not just a sketch but the actual material the grain of the leather, the
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quality of the stitch. >> not many understand those ingredients better than fashion designers which makes them increasingly attractive these days to carmakers. >> he already has what i call the eye. an eye is an intangible. swhoun can make things look good. you can't make a car okay. you have to make a car something someone lusts after. >> buying a car is not always a rational emotion. there's need there's want and the right design can take somebody from just like well i need that car to i really want that car. >> reporter: and that can be the inside making that difference. >> absolutely. inside is what you see every time you get in it. the outside stylists that can make it beautiful are only going to be more important as we move forward. >> fashion designers have brought pieces of the runway to the road since the 1970s when amc team up with gucci to access accessorize the hornet.
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but now it's anywhere. kenneth coal collaborating with a minnie. victoria beckham consulting on a range rover. big names and much better technology. designers are able to use virtual reality to dream up new interiors, making it far easier. >> it's extraordinary. whatever we can imagine we can now create virtually. it is an extremely powerful tool for a designer to be able to visualize. >> the end product is a vehicle that not only drives well but sits well. for "cbs this morning," jeff glor detroit. >> i absolutely believe in this. how something looks or feels can affect its functionality. >> i love what he says. whatever you imagine you can create. >> unfortunately my minivan is
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full of cheerios and high row grif ilk griffics and pen. >> there's a way to make it look hot. >> i don't know. bumper stickers. >> dexter as you may have heard is in the home stretch. what he thinks about those final episodes coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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michael c. hall has played everyone's favorite serial killer on showtime's dexter for the past eight years but after more than a hundred kills dexter
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is coming to an end. the question all the fans really want to know is will dexter get away with years of murder and reach a happy ending? >> i'm moving to argentina. >> god, it was always such a fantasy. i never thought it would actually happen otherwise i would have learned spanish. >> we'll learn together. i'll be leaving soon. i'm going to have to kill saxton first. >> michael c. hall joins us. good morning. it's interesting. he walks in this morning and they go serial killer in the house. welcome. two more episodes left. the finally better be good. the writers said they knew from the very beginning they knew how they wanted it to end. >> yes. >> are you satisfied? more importantly will the fans be satisfied? >> you know thing the focus can't be on satisfying the fans but satisfying our story-telling instincts and sense of characters. i'm sure some people will love
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it and some will be horrified and scandalized and there's some people in the spectrum in between those two things but i think we feel like we brought it to a close that really makes sense for us. >> "dexter" is a really complex character. it's rivets show because he's a serial killer, he's a murderer and yet he's a father and he's great brother and he doesn't this all sort of in the name of yo know vigilantism was it difficult to play that person? >> yeah. i think initially the character who we meet at the beginning is so far from who he is now. i think the biggest challenge was maintaining a sense of the character's truth throughout his evolution because he went through so many twists and turns and became arguably at least more human and that was probably the hardest part. >> they say that in acting if you're playing somebody who's
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diabolical, you've got to find something for people to like about him. is that true here? >> right. >> how did you find dexter -- >> i think it's there in the character from the beginning. he's someone who is saddled with a really substantial dark side but has taken unique responsibility for it in that he's trying to focus it on people who arguably deserve it. i mean it's -- the morality is really outside the box and a little dicey. >> i look at you. you hit all the life stressors. you went through a serious illness, a marriage a divorce, your health is oklahoma. i've been reading your health is really good. you played a creepy character. >> i have to know -- i know that you're normal. i want to know. i want people to understand that you really are a good guy. what cracks you up and makes you -- gives you your happy? >> it's the very thing you talk about. dead bodies make me laugh. no, i -- i don't know.
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>> typecasting. >> a sense of humor. i'd love to find that exploited in some way in my professional life moving forward but i can't deny that i have, as you say, been surrounded by dead bodies for 13 years going now. >> what's next? >> i have a movie called kill your darling that comes out olgt 18th. and in the first scene of the film -- it's not a spoiler alert -- my character is dead. so i sort of turn the tables on myself. i don't know. it's a theme. i can't deny it. >> you're very good at what you do. continued success. really, i mean it. continued success. michael c. hall. you can catch "dexter" sunday on showtime. only two more episodes left. show time, by the way, is a division of cbs. >> that does it for us. you can see us right here tomorrow on "cbs this morning." -- captions by vitac --
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ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. we got your kpix 5 headlines now for this thursday morning. city of richmond plans to take over underwater mortgages. that goes before a judge today. banks are challenging it, though. the city council voted on it yesterday. the plan may include the use of eminent domain to seize hundreds of mortgages in the city of richmond. negotiations finally back between bart and union workers, they are picking up again this morning. these are the first talks since a 60-day cooling-off period began last month. both sides have until october 11 to make a deal or, yes, we may have another bart strike. and people lined up all morning long to be some of the first into the new nordstrom's rack in concord at the sun valley mall. doors open in a couple of minutes. the store is offering many
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deals and there is a contest for a $1,000 shoppping spree giveaway. and lawrence, i think michelle is already there! >> she is well on her way! good shopping day around the bay area. a little cloudy to begin with early on, some drizzle too. so kind of a gray start. hard to believe it's going to be a better day ahead but look at russian hill. a very cloudy start to the day and pretty damp out on the roads as well approaching the coastline. high pressure though building in slowly, that will be enough to warm the temperatures up a few degrees by the afternoon. mid-80s in the warmest spots inland. you will see a lot of 70s inside the bay and 60s still some patchy fog toward the coastline. next couple of days maybe even a few 90s inland. and we'll cool things down as we head in toward sunday. your "timesaver traffic" is coming up next.
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good morning. out to the east bay. nimitz busy at 9 a.m. this is a look at the oakland coliseum. it's 33 minutes between 238 and the maze. just really busy through downtown oakland. westbound 92 just starting to back up on the westbound lanes. this is the flat section soft san mateo bridge just past the toll plaza. nearly of a half hour to take you towards the other side. and the bay bridge still nearly stacked up through the maze.
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ñáçwçñ - there are millions of deals
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to be made, and we'll make them wayne: you won a car! you've got $20,000. - curtain number two. jonathan: it's a trip to belize! - let's make a deal, all right? jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady. wayne: hey, america, welcome to “let's make a deal.” so glad to see you folks. you know why because this is amazing. for the next two weeks we'll be celebrating the 50th anniversary of “let's make a deal” our golden anniversary. how do you celebrate 50 years, i ask you? by trying to give away $50,000 every day in the super deal. what's the super deal i ask you. oh, wait a second. i don't know. do you actually care about the super deal?


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