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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 20, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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next. and no matter how bleak it looks in this shot, remember, it's friday! captions by: caption colorado ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, september 20th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." stunning words from pope francis. he says the catholic church could fall like a house of cards over abortion, same-sex marriage, and more. cardinal timothy dolan is here in studio 57. a crucial vote today in the fight over obama care that could result in a government shutdown. and producing an egg without the chicken? how? it could be the future of food. we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i'm just happy that everybody's praying that this violence just stops. too many kids get hurt out here. >> chicago park erupts in
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violence. >> 13 people have been wounded in a hail of gunfire on a basketball court. the youngest victim is just 3 years old. >> so far no one is in custody. >> fbi statistics show chicago is the nation's murder capital. >> the house plans a vote that would keep the government running but put a stop to obama care. >> the president doesn't want to listen to any reason or any compromise. >> sending a strong message to the house -- we will not blink. >> the same company that conducted a background check on national security leaker edward snowden also did a background check on aaron alexis in 2007. pope francis continues to shatter modern perceptions with a candid interview. >> pushing catholics to stop focusing on gays, contraception, and abortion. >> he is saying this is the way i want to do things, how i want to communicate to people. this is who i am. >> in colorado, 19,000 gallons of ail has leaked into two
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rivers. >> the dodgers are the national league west champions. >> there they go. they're going to the swimming pool, guys. >> did prince just grab a nacho? beautiful. >> he didn't dip it in the cheese, though. >> she's an artist. she's real. she's just miley. >> an explosive site in kentucky. and "all that mattered." >> i expect my colleagues to be up for the battle. >> dealing with obama care, a deal is dead. dead. >> i will do everything necessary to defund obama care. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> obama care is dead! ♪ >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this
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morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning to you, charlie. >> a very interesting day. we begin with the pope. some remarkable words from pope francis. he is sending shock waves through the roman catholic church this morning in an interview published yesterday in "america magazine," saying the church is to focus on small-minded rules. >> francis warns, "we cannot insist only on issues related to abortion, gay marriage, and the use of contraceptive methods." the pope says is church's pastoral ministry cannot be obsessed with the transmission of a disjointed multitude of doctrines. and he adds sh "we have to find a new balance. otherwise, even the moral edifice of the church is likely to fall like a house of cards." >> with us this morning is cardinal timothy dolan, archbishop of new york, president of the united states conference of katrina lish bishops. welcome. >> thank you, charlie, norah. a joy to be with you. >> good to have you. >> the more this man gives interviews, the more i'm with
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you. >> there is this question of shock waves through the church. is it because the pope is saying we've got to spend more attention on the poor and not get caught up in these doctrines that become the focus of too much attention? >> shock waves is a good word. and shock can be good sometimes. like you shock somebody that's lethargic and listless and at times the mystical body of christ gets listless, mor by ri bund, and i think that's what he's given us. he's daring, fresh, innovativin. i love him. i'm glad. every day i say thank god he was elected. yesterday was the six-month anniversary of his assuming the role of the successor of st. peter. remember on march 19th. you all were there. >> we were there. >> and i tell you, every day i say this man is batting 1.000. >> what do you think about the substance of what he's saying? do you agree? has the church spent too much
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time talking about abortion, gays, homosexuality, and contraception? >> i wonder if we all spend too much time talking about that. i mean, you guys, that's usually the things you ask me about. right? i don't know if p it's just the church that seems obsessed with those issues. it seems to be culture, society. and what the pope is -- he's talking to the church but i think he's also talking to the whole culture. he says instead of talking act these hot-button issues, why don't we talk about tenderness and mercy and the love we have and peace and justice? >> what he's saying is the past two popes, specifically pope benedict, too, has put out new rulings, new doctrines on those issues and it sounds like pope francis is saying i'm not going to do that, i'm focusing on something else. >> not bad. >> you think he'll speak to those issues. >> every pope has a different strategy. he's saying those are important issues and the church sz haas got to talk about them but we need to talk them in a fresh, new way. if we keep a negative
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finger-wagging tone it's counterproductive. >> more importantly, talking about the priority of the church. he says i see the church as a hospital after battle. it is useless to ask a seriously injured person if he has high cholesterol and about the level of his blood sugar. you have to heal his wound. then we can talk about -- >> i love that. >> talking about this and get on with healing the poor and those who are suffering. >> you got it. i love the image of the church as a hospital. i love the image of the church as a family. i love the church as the image of a tender mother, embracing children, especially those who feel exclulded or wounded. >> who in the church is not going to want to hear this? conservatives? people who want to talk about doctrine? because not everyone is pleased to hear the pope -- >> right. but in a way, charlie, that could be validation of the truth of what he's saying, because if you get some people upset, that means you're usually speaking the truth. look at what happened to jesus. he spoke the truth and look what happened to him. he ended up on cross. so he's probably -- knows he's
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going to get some controversy. >> he talked about the role of women in the church, that we have to work harder to develop a profound theology of women and the feminine genius is needed wherever he make importance. >> isn't that beautiful? he also warned against the feminism machismo. he said we don't serve women well and elevate them if we simply turn them into men. beautifully nuanced and balanced. >> thank you for being here. >> invite me more open. good to be here. now congress is ready for the first step in a budget battle that could soon shut down much of the government. the house votes today on a republican bill to keep the government running only if all funding is cut for obama care. democrats say that effort is a waste of time and there are some republicans who agree. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. yes, aides to house republican leaders tell us they were surprised by the level of opposition to their plan from senate republicans and even some moderate republicans in the
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house. but they are going ahead with their plan to hold a vote on their bill within the next hour or so anyway, and they insist there are ways to resolve this standoff without resorting to a government shutdown. >> good morning, everyone. >> reporter: after bowing to demand from tea party republicans, house speaker john boehner tried to convince senate republicans to join him in what many see as a losing battle. >> guess what? we're having the fight over here. we're going to win the fight over here. it's time for them to pick up the mantel and get the job done. >> democrats warn the rils i can gambit to tie government funding to the president's health care law won't work. >> i want to be absolutely crystal clear. any bill that funds obama care is dead. dead. >> reporter: so with just ten days to go before the government runs out of money, most senate conservatives are making it clear that, while they support their house colleagues, they'll only take this fight so far. >> we don't want to shut down. we don't need a shutdown. we should avoid a shutdown. >> reporter: instead, they are already focusing on the battle
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to come over the nation's borrowing limit, which the treasury secretary says needs to be raised by mid-october in order to avoid default. house republicans will meet today to discuss what they want in exchange for their vote to raise the debt ceiling. their list includes construction of the keystone xl pipeline, more spending cuts, and postponing implementation of the president's health care law for one year. >> delay a bill, delay a law that's not ready, that's bad for the country. >> reporter: democrats insist they won't negotiate over raising the debt ceiling. similar talks in 2011 went so badly, u.s. credit got downgraded and the dow sank 2,000 points. >> not lifting the debt limit is unleashing a torrent, a river of no return. it is beyond cataclysmic. >> reporter: but before anyone negotiates or doesn't negotiate over the debt limit, they're going need to resolve this
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current fight. one senator from texas, republican ted cruise, is vowing to filibuster the bill if senate democrats try to strip out that move to defund obama care. he can't stop things on his own, norah and charlie, but he can slow things down. and we don't have much time left. >> thank you, nancy. chicago's reeling this morning from a new round of street violence. police say in just four hours last night shootings killed one person and 18 others hurt pap 3-year-old boy is critically wounded. dean reynolds is at chicago's mt. sinai hospital where some of the victims, including that little boy, are being treated. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. well, first wave of violence broke out shortly after 6:00 in which four people were wounded by gunfire. but it was the second wave after 10:00 that required more than 60 police officers and ten ambulances to respond. more than a dozen people were shot when the gunfire e erupted
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shortly after 10:00 p.m. near cornell square park on chicago's south side. >> all i can gather right now is that there were two male subjects all dressed in black from head to toe who came into the park, started firing, then took off. >> use caution. they're arnold, use high-caliber weapons. >> reporter: among the victims a 3-year-old boy shot in the head by a stray bullet. >> boom, boom, boom, boom, boom. like massive people got hit. little kid got hit in the face. i don't know if he's still alive. i don't know what's his condition. >> reporter: police are still unsure of the identity of the shooters but say it appeared to be a gang-related incident. this latest outbreak of violence comes on the heels of an fbi report released just this week, branding chicago as the murder capital of america. with 500 murders recorded in 2012, that's even more than new york city, a city with three times the population.
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and as we got to see up close and personal in december -- >> hold on. something's up. man with a gun. man with a gun. stay in the car. >> okay. >> reporter: in the battle over chicago streets, the police have their work cut out for them. is this a solvable problem or do you just try to maintain a certain level of calm? >> i don't want to maintain. i want to win. so we're going to -- we're going to always try to do better than we did before. >> reporter: now, the word from the hospital this morning is that the 3-year-old remains in critical condition, and it turns out that his uncle was one of eight people murdered in this city over this past labor day weekend. charlie, norah? >> dean reynolds, thank you. the firm that checked the background of washington navy yard gunman aaron alexis faces new scrutiny this morning. that's because usis also vetted nsa leaker edward snowden when
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he sought secret clearance. the company is under federal investigation for possible violations going even before those two cases. people in northern colorado are finding mud and misery this morning. they're coming home after a week of massive flooding. and now a new worry -- oil contamination. the death toll now stands at seven. three others are missing and presumed dead. the number of people unaccounted for is down to about 140. and a special group is being launched to fix 200 mimes of highway and 50 bridges damaged in the flooding. anna werner is in boulder, colorado. anna, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning, charlie, and good morning to you, norah. and, yes, some people here in the community are starting to ask whether they should be worried about leaks from the many oil and gas operations here in this region. we got a look at some of those operations for ourselves. in welles county, colorado, bright green liquid sits in a pit below a tank tipped by
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floodwaters. video was taken by activist suzanne spiegel and her group frac-free colorado. >> we, you know, walked up to it and at first it was just the smell that hit me, and i literally immediately became lightheaded. >> reporter: so far the state has identified ten spills caused by the floods including one that has sent over 5,000 gallons of oil into the south platte river. >> not that any pollution is a good thing -- >> reporter: at a press conference thursday, colorado's governor says the spills weren't excessively large. >> the several small spills that we've had have been very small relative to the huge flow of water through here. >> we are responding exceptionally well. >> reporter: tisha shuler is president of the colorado oil and gas association. do you feel like you know at this point the extent of all possible leaks? >> certainly not. as floodwaters recede, we continue to monitor and inspect. >> reporter: she says roughly
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10% of the 2,000 sites of the floodplain have net yet to be inspected. we flew over the area to see flooded sections for ourselves. sitting in the floodwater, one tank lying on its side. but shuler says that doesn't mean the tank is leaking. >> there are numerous tanks that have been askew that are not compromised. >> reporter: spiegel isn't convinced. >> we're unable to see if they're leaking because they're submerged in water and that's water you don't want to be touching. it's like a toxic sludge at this point. >> reporter: so that oil and gas industry representative says that its group of operators started shutting down their wells wednesday evening when flood warnings started to be issu issued, but there are still many areas that are inaccessible, some of those wells have not been inspected yet, and they can't tell whether there could be damage or leaks. back to you. >> anna, thanks. iran may be ready to make a deal on its nuclear program, the catalyst, a recent letter from president obama to launch new
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president hasan ra hanni. the letter implies that iran could get relief from crippling economic sections if it cooperates. rowhani is signals a less confrontational tile at home. he wants constructive engagement with the united states and the world. the ambassador who led a state department probe of last year's benghazi, libya, attacks, says the review was not a whitewash. republicans on the house oversight committee say investigators were too soft on secretary of state hillary clinton and other top officials. ambassador thomas pickering testified before that committee yesterday. then he spoke with our own cheryl attkisson. she's with us from capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. the accountability review board found serious security lapses in benghazi and faulted four managers but gave pass, in essence, to more senior-level officials. secretary of state hillary clinton appointed 4 out of the 5 board members, but pickering says there was no conflict of
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interest. thomas pickering and his investigative panel co-chair mike mullen told congress that not a single military plane could make it to the rescue during the eight hours americans were under threat in benghazi. >> there were no strip alert aircraft ready to go. >> it was libya after a revolution on 9/11. we had been bombed twice prior. there's nobody that's ready to go? >> everybody in the military wanted to move forward. it became a physics problem, and it's a time and distance problem. >> reporter: what message do you think that might send to our enemies that there we were for a pretty long period of time apparently unable to help? >> it would send a message to our enemies if we don't posture ourselves in a different way and change, that we're weak and vulnerable, and that's not the message we want to send. >> reporter: pickering says change is in the works. the military has begun to adjust its readiness stance in some regions. he and his co-chair, mullen, say they were fiercely independent. >> we had unfettered access to
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state department personnel and documents. >> reporter: but republicans questioned the board's independence when mullen admitted he offered advice to secretary of state hillary clinton for an upcoming congressional hearing while he was investigating her agency. did you agree that that was appropriate? >> i left that to admiral mullen to make his own decision with respect to that. >> would you have done so? >> i do not think i would have done so. >> reporter: but pickering defended the decision not to record more than 100 witness interviews and says there was no need to interview top officials including clinton. do you think in retrospect it might have been a good idea just to do some pro forma deep interviews with the secretary of state and her top deputies? >> no, i don't. we took a hard look at this, and we took a very serious look. and i think we made that decision in good conscience on the basis of everything we had that there was no trail. >> reporter: democrats say the focus should be on implementing the accountability review board's 29 recommendations.
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that's in the works. norah? >> cheryl, thanks. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" looks at syria. secretary of state john kerry angrily called for the u.n. to back an agreement by the united states and russia on syria's chemical weapons. kerry wants his security council to take action next week. "the wall street journal" says there are glitches in government software for online health exchanges sent to launch in two weeks. the computer program can not reliably determine how much people need to pay for health coverage. "the new york times" says president obama will announce tough limits today on emissions from new power plants. senior administration officials tell cbs news this the restrictions would apply to gas-fired and coal plants. they would be the first federal carbon limits on the nation's power company. and "usa today" says apple's latest iphones are on sale around the world today. in palo alto, california, customers are lined up for the
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5s and clouds starting roll back into the bay area and some big changes for today. maybe even a couple of raindrops as we head in toward the evening. a lot of clouds out there right now, some low clouds and fog approaching the coastline. and we got a cold front that is headed in our direction, too. looks like that will bring some major changes, some much cooler temperatures for today, even a slight chance of some showers as we head in toward the evening hours. numbers, we'll watch those drop today. 60s and 70s inside the bay. 70s and low 80s inland. showers possible into saturday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by coffee-mate. coffee's perfect mate.
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a judge told to give up comedy or lose his gavel. does a career in humor mean hanging up the robe? terrell brown with the judge's decision. "grand theft auto 5" is stealing the show. we look at the controversial phenomena that has made nearly $32 million in two days. developing the egg without the chicken. go inside a lab where some of your foods could be in for a scientific makeover. the news is back on "cbs this
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morning." stay tuned for your local news. o your rheumatologist about trying or adding a biologic. this is humira, adalimumab. this is humira working to help relieve my pain. this is humira helping me through the twists and turns. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for over ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. for many adults, humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira , your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b,
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. one man is in custody following an attempted bank burglary in san francisco's portola neighborhood. police say he tried to break into a bank of america and was caught when he fell through a man's ceiling. in santa clara county, an online rental scam is scheming victims out of rents and security deposits. the district attorney warns renters to not pay anything without seeing the property first. final approval is expected today to install a movable median barrier on the golden gate bridge. the barrier would help prevent head-on collisions and installation would involve closing the bridge late next year. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning. we can call it "friday light" at the bay bridge.
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we had a fend financed behind the pay gates but it was -- we had a fender-bender behind the pay gates but it was cleared. you can see a jam in the first overcrossing. the busiest lanes are far right. behind the san mateo bridge toll plaza, we have a few delays behind clawiter towards the pay gates but once you get on the span, the flat section, still moving at the limit out of hayward. bart systemwide on time. no delay. that is traffic. here's lawrence. >> clouds are back. we are in for major changes as we have a cold front headed in our direction. partly cloudy skies into san jose. temperatures a little chilly in spots in the north bay down into the 40s there. 50s elsewhere. but by the afternoon, increasing clouds and guess what, there is even a chance of showers later on this evening. numbers wise will be cooler 60s and 70s inside the bay some 70s and low 80s inland 60s at the coastline and chance of showers into saturday. looks like partly cloudy on the first day of fall. ,,,,
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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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♪ bruce springsteen is in the boss, but in brazil he helped a fan become a fiance. he invited a man on stage to propose to his girlfriend while performing "she's the one." and it paid off. she said yes, and no word if bruce is invited to be the best man, but that's pretty cool. love it. >> very cool. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, grand schefft theft auto v working to break records with 13 million copies already sold. gayle is getting a tutorial. we'll talk with a video game critic about why this game is so popular and controversial. >> you know what they say, don't put all your eggs in one basket? a lab in california is looking
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to replace all eggs in your kitchen. see what it means for your tie et and your wallet. that's ahead. a new jersey judge's side job as an actor and stand-up comic raises ethical questions. the state's highest court ruled he cannot do both. that left him with a difficult decision, the stage or the bench. he shares his choice with our terrell brown. >> reporter: he's been living something of a double life. municipal court judge by day, stand-up comedian by night. >> look at what the guy in the amber alert poster every time? >> reporter: is it really possible to separate the careers and the identities? >> i absolutely believe that. i believe what i do on stage is an act. it's a performance. >> reporter: but thursday he got word that if he wanted to continue serving on the bench handling misdemeanors like traffic tickets and restraining orders, he'd have to give up the
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limelight. >> some hurricanes are even racist. hurricane sandy, the hurricane itself was raci. what did it hit? atlantic city, jersey shore, hoboken, staten island. all mob homes. >> reporter: in a 30-page decision, the new jersey supreme court ruled that his acting and comedy career were income patable with the code of judicial conduct. >> the supreme court is telling me so long as you are doing both you can't do a judge. >> reporter: and you chose? >> comedy. yes. >> reporter: in addition to his stand-up, he's appeared on abc's hidden camera show "what would you do" where paid actors do outrageous things to capture people's reactions. >> all we wanted to do is shop. >> shoplift. not shop. come on. >> reporter: in this episode, he plays a store security guard racially profiling black customers. >> do i have to spell it out? what do i need, you bonnics? >> reporter: off-color bits like that led the justices to conclude that such humor by a sitting judge has the xleer
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capacity to demean his judicial office and cast doubt on the judge's ability to act impartially. >> that's a character i'm playing in a tv. if i was in "pirates of the caribbean," would you think i was a pirate? >> reporter: still he accepts the ruling. he's officially stepped down from the bench and plans to focus full-time on his career in entertainment. >> something as prestigious as being a judge, you know what, i'll forgo that to chase this dream. >> reporter: and so for all of this, it's worth it? >> absolutely. >> reporter: he already is preparing for his next gig monday night at the famous carolines comedy club in the heart of times square. for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. >> $800 million. that's how much the video game grand theft auto v brought in after its first day on sale tuesday. fans who lined up for their copy say the technology is better than ever. but critics condemn the scenes with graphic violence including torture and cruelty to women.
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good morning. i want to show part of this video game as we talk about this because it is incredible the way this game looks. why is it so popular? >> i mean, it's popular because partly because of the transgressive thrill of playing as a criminal but also because it transportious into this large virtual, immersive world. it's a kind of virtual reality where you can live in this immense virtual space and you can commit crimes but you can also go jet skiing or skydiving or climb mountains. >> $800 million in one day. that's more than most blockbuster movies make. this is incredible the demand for this. what's controversial about it? >> i mean, the enthusiasm for sex and violence is controversial, but i think there's, you know, not much more enthusiasm for sex and violence in the game than there is on hbo, say. i think the treatment of women in the game is the most
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problematic aspect of it. the game is a parody, a sort of farcical world, and so everyone gets made fun of. but if anyone gets the shortest end of the stick in this game it's the female characters. >> one reviewer said they are portrayed pretty much as lustful air heads. >> yeah. that reviewer was me. >> and it is mostly men or boys who are playing this game. right? >> yeah. this is -- i mean, there are more and more women playing these games, but the large majority of these people are younger. >> why do they do it? i mean the violence against women? >> their defense of it is it's crime fiction, it is not, you know, that different from what you see in scar face or something. >> but if it was not there, would it limit the number of sales of grand theft auto v? >> i don't think so. i think they could have strippers and prostitutes and all the things they have in the game while also having a carmela
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soprano-type character in the game. and it would broaden the appeal, not limit it. >> do all video games do this? >> not all video games. i mean, video games are as diverse as any medium. so you have, you know, games that are very violent, games that are very serious, games that are made by 200-person teams and games that are made by lone individuals. so it's, you know -- it's a really robust, creative form that a lot of interesting things are being done with right now. and, you know, there's a video game of cult gone homemade by a team of four people in portland that's about exploring the lives of high school girls. there's a lot of different things you can do in games. but this is a really excellent game. >> thank you. >> thank you. in minnesota, the manager of a dairy queen showed how sweet he really is. what he gave went far beyond ice cream. as jan crawford shows us, he served some much-needed justice.
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>> dairy queen. >> joey was behind the counter during a lunchtime rush when a visually impaired customer dropped a $20 bill. before he could say anything, another customer stepped in, thinking she would return the cash, he remained quiet. >> the lady behind him picked it up so quickly that i figured, oh, she's just going to hand it right back to him. when she went and put it in her purse. >> reporter: stunned, he asked her to give the money back. she declined. >> she goes, it's my money. and i go, all right, i'm going to ask you to leave the store politely right now. and then she made a big scene, started swearing, and then she stormed out opinion. >> reporter: with the money gone, he did his best to right the wrong. he took $20 out of his own pocket, two hours of pay, and walked over to the man. >> i said you dropped $20. i would like to give you $20 on behalf of myself and dairy queen.
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>> reporter: a customer who observed the interaction was rim pressed and sent a letter to dairy queen's corporate offices. i was in shock by the generosity that your employee had, the customer wrote. i would proudly like to say that joey has forever sealed my fate as a lifelong customer. in a statement, dairy queen commended joey saying, "we applaud his integrity, kindness, and compassion. he is an inspiration to us all." he even heard from warren buffett, whose company owns the ice cream chain. buffett called to thank the teen for being a role model. but for joey, it's still business as usual, even as loyal customers stop in to hands over $20 tips for their $2 cones. >> keep that. >> thank you very much. >> go to college on it. >> they think what i did was so extremely nice when all i was doing was the right thing to do. >> buffett was so impressed with jo joey' he is invited him the to next year's berkshire hathaway evening and is even offering to
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fly him out on his private jet. >> well deserved, you know? >> isn't it? >> buffett by the way owns that jet. >> well, it all works, then. and they don't serve dairy queen on board. >> another story lust just like the homeless man of. someone doing the right thing when no one is watching. thank you. one of the world's most basic foods is getting an upgrade. >> if you're tired of wonder chg came first, the chicken or the egg, the people working in this lab may be able to help. they're trying to make an egg without the chicken. i'm john blackstone. coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll have breaking news about the egg. ♪ i'm watching you.
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in today's "morning rounds," we look at a new movement in food innovation. a start-up company is taking a crack at egg alternatives. john blackstone shows us how it's creating food that is cholesterol free and less expensive. >> reporter: the crowded office of hampton creek foods in
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san francisco is part science lab, part test kitchen. josh is out to change the world starting with mayonnaise. it looks like mayonnaise. pretty good too. >> thank you. >> yeah. >> thank you. that's two years of intensive r&d. >> reporter: it took all that research and development to figure out how to make mayonnaise without using eggs. he believes eggs are inefficient. >> 70% of the cost of every single egg comes from all the feed, all of the soy and all of the corn that a bird in a cage is eating. >> reporter: so his scientists and chefs are searching the world for plants that can do everything an egg can do. and that's a lot. >> it can hold a cookie together, emulsify oil and water and mayonnaise and even scramble thing up. but the amazing thing about plants, if you look deep enough,
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hard enough, they can do the same thing. >> reporter: and plants can do it cheaper, he says. you just have to find the right ones. >> we've had a lot of failures with the mayonnaise. when you scan through over 1,500, you're going to have some failures. >> reporter: chef chris jones, the mixer, knows all about the failures. >> we're going to start cranking it up. we'll actually make mayo. >> reporter: to make eggless mayonnaise he tried 300 different kinds of plants. at any time did you think we can't replace the egg? >> not once. i said we could do it, we could crack the egg. it looks like melting butter. >> reporter: finally the biochemist found a variety of peas that worked. >> the taste and a color that's actually better than an egg in mayonnaise. >> reporter: hampton creek foods has raised $5 million from some big silicon valley investigators including bill gates, who see potential in challenging the industrial egg industry.
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there could be a big payoff if food manufacturers could be convinced to use plants instead of eggs in everything from salad dressing to cookie dough. >> you can just pick it up. >> reporter: tastes like a chocolate chip cookie. >> and that's what we want. there's a lot of concern today about genetically modified ingredients. >> reporter: this isn't a franken cookie. >> it's not a franken cookie. this is a non-gmo plant-based cookie and hopefully you're just enjoying your cookie. >> reporter: i'm finishing it. i'm finishing it. great. replacing the scrambled egg may be tougher. they found a bean with the right color and texture but the taste? obviously you're not quite there yet. >> we're getting there. ice a process. this is why we're taking you deep inside the heart of r&d so you can see where it is and where we hope it will be tomorrow. >> reporter: he's hoping his egg-free mayonnaise going on sale at whole foods this month
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will prove potential. next to market, egg-free cookie dough. by early next year he figure ls he'll have the scrambled egg beaten. john blackstone, san francisco. >> do you think? >> i think so. sure subpoe sure. these guys are smart. but i'm pro egg. >> you also believe eggs are good for you. >> i do. absolutely. >> i love mayonnaise. if they can make it work on mayonnaise -- >> i love it, too, but way too fattening. >> on a clouds starting roll back into the bay area and some big changes for today. maybe even a couple of raindrops as we head in toward the evening. a lot of clouds out there right now, some low clouds and fog approaching the coastline. and we got a cold front that is headed in our direction, too. looks like that will bring some major changes, some much cooler temperatures for today, even a slight chance of some showers as we head in toward the evening hours. numbers, we'll watch those drop today. 60s and 70s inside the bay. 70s and low 80s inland. showers possible into saturday.
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one man, one man just had to be first to get the newest iphone. so he went to australia and right after he did it he bought the smartphone, he started pulling it apart. we'll show you what he found ahead on "cbs this morning." we'll show you what he found ahead of "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by talk to your doctor. coping isn't controlling. except when it's too cold. like the last three weekends. asthma doesn't affect my job... you missed the meeting again last week! it doesn't affect my family. your coughing woke me up again. i wish you'd take me to the park. i don't use my rescue inhaler a lot... depends on what you mean by a lot. coping with asthma isn't controlling it. test your level of control at, then talk to your doctor. there may be more you could do for your asthma.
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take a look what tripper alex gray shout on his surf board. he's riding a wave aboard the indian ocean. >> i love it. all right, ahead, we'll talk to bob schieffer. you're watching "cbs this morning." hey, bob. [ male announcer ] what?! investors could lose tens of thousands of dollars in hidden fees on their 401(k)s?! go to e-trade and roll over your old 401(k)s to a new e-trade retirement account.
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cu ed >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. one man is in custody following an attempted bank burglary at san francisco's portola neighborhood. police say he tried to break into a bank of america and was caught when he fell through a man's ceiling. the wait is just about over. the latest iphone officially goes on sale at 8 a.m. when stores open and many people have been waiting in line since last night. there are reports that the stock of the new iphone will be limited so some fans will have to wait a little longer for their iphones. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,
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good morning. if you are a bart rider we have delays once again. this time mechanical issues slowing down trains in and out of san bruno. it sounds like all directions right now reporting 10- to 15-
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minute delays out of that station. golden gate ferries muni and caltrain and ace by the way are all on time. hey, check this out. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, looks like everything is thinned out and there's barely a delay at all right now behind the bay bridge toll plaza. the metering lights remain on. they were turned on around 6:15 this morning. and your east bay drive times, while slow, these are all slightly lower than what we're typically seeing at this time of the morning, westbound 580 only about 24 minutes between the altamont pass and 680. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. we have some patchy fog returning to the bay area. the sunshine still a couple of glimpses but you know what? won't be long and that's going to go away. a cold front headed in our direction. so that beautiful summer sunshine the warm temperatures, well, just not going to be the same today. numbers outside right now some 50s and some 50s at this hour. increasing clouds throughout the day. 60s toward the coastline. 60s and 70s inside the bay. and 70s maybe a few low 80s inland. but by this evening, that cold front pulls into town. chance of showers north of the golden gate bridge into
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tomorrow. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to you. it's 898:00 in the west. pope francis asks people to stop thinking about birth control and abortion. danica patrick is the first female driver ever to win at the daytona 500. she writes a note to her younger self, as we finish this eye opening extremes. and lee says when it comes to sex, she'd rather sleep. she's here to talk about her very personal confession. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener." >> he wants to shake us up. he's daring, fresh, innovative.
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i love him. >> the pope says the church is too focused on small-minded rules. >> francis warns we cannot insist only on issues related to abortion, gay marriage, and the use of contraceptive methods. >> house republican leaders say frankly they were surprised by the level of opposition to their plans by senate republicans. >> chicago is reeling this morning from a new round of street violence. >> some people here in the community are starting to ask whether they should be worried about leaks from the many oil and gas operations here in this region. >> the supreme court is telling me, so long as you're doing both, you can't be a judge. >> and you chose comedy? >> yes. >> i think it's the most problematic aspect of it. >> as one viewer said that they are portrayed as lustful airheads? >> yes. >> i have faith that we can do it. we can crack the egg.
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>> i love mayonnaise. >> vladimir putin said that he may seek a fourth term. putin added, it's up to the people to decide, then he laughed for ten minutes. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the pope is calling for a change in the catholic church in a candid interview francis says there's too much focus on same-sex marriage, abortion, and contraception. >> the pontiff says it's time a ,, ,,
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald it'sle:25. 8:25. san francisco police have arrested a bank burglar. the man apparently tried to break into a bank of america in the portola neighborhood earlier this morning. no one was injured. a central california meat company is in the spotlight again, this time for having plastic in their meat. the central valley meat company in hanford is recalling more than 58,000 pounds of ground beef the food was intended fortunate school lunch program. higher tolls on the horizon for the golden gate bridge. the bridge district announced this week its projected five- year deficit is up to $140 million. some of that is attributed to
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the cost of seismic retrofitting and new paint. stay with us, traffic and weather coming right up. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ (woman) this place has got really good chocolate shakes. (growls) (man) that's a good look for you. (woman) that was fun. (man) yeah. (man) let me help you out with the.. (woman)...oh no, i got it. (man) you sure? (woman) just pop the trunk. (man vo) i may not know where the road will lead, but... i'm sure my subaru will get me there. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. bart now has major delays so that means a half hour or more out of san bruno towards the east bay. so basically san bruno towards pittsburg-bay point, concord, all those lines are impacted. golden gate ferries, muni and caltrain no delays.
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quick check of the bay bridge, "friday light" here. traffic thinned out and no big delays across the deck into san francisco. traffic is lighter than normal right now through the altamont pass and the livermore valley on westbound 580. that is traffic. for your weekend forecast, here's lawrence. >> all right. big changes for the weekend. we have some clouds that have moved onshore. what a difference from just yesterday as we had all that beautiful sunshine. now it looks like going to see more of that sea breeze kicking in and there's even a chance we could see some showers later on this evening. in the meantime, though the temperatures kind of all over the map. we have 40s in the north bay 60 in mountain view and 57 in san francisco. this afternoon, cooler temperatures all across the board. 60s and a few 70s inside the bay increasing clouds some 70s maybe a couple of low 80s inland and 60s toward the coastline. chance of showers north of the golden gate bridge. scattered showers around the rest of the bay area tomorrow drying out on sunday. ♪ car. sure is.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." neil patrick harris is putting on the finishing touches and is getting ready to host the emmys. how some nominees may create history. plus, danica patrick rarely slows down for anyone but she wrote a note to self. you'll learn what it took for her to prove doubted wrong. it's part of our series "eye opening extremes." that's ahead. this is the headlines across the globe. mark zuckerberg's trip to capitol hill. he lobbied for immigration reform. he wore a suit and tie instead
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of his trademark hoodie. wow. zuckerberg stayed clear of the protection of americans and privacy. forbes takes a look at jay-z and beyonce. they top the list at 95 billion. and brad pitt and angelina jolie are third with $50 million. >> not too bad. and the toronto suns says coca-cola is apologizing for an offensive oversight. a bottle cap opened by a customer on tuesday show as word that you can see there for yourself. coke owns vitamin water. the word in french means "late." it will no longer be printed on the bottles. are you often too tired to have sex with your spouse and if you are, would you ever be bold enough to write a magazine article about it?
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well, our contributor did just that in the october issue of "ladies home journal." good morning. >> good morning. >> you said, quote, to be honest, i can take or leave sex and mostly i'd rather leave it. oops, did i just say that? yep, you said it. why did you do this? >> this is a topic that i have heard spoken about for -- and you know this, norah o'donnell, for years women talk about this and it doesn't have anything to do with love or passion. it just has something to do with getting there. i finally decided -- it grew out of a conversation from a conversation with mommy bloggers. >> what age is that, if you don't mind i asking. >> 53 and i've been married 25 years. >> what was the conversation you had with your bob, who we all know, about how you were going to do it or if you were going to do it, write this article. >> the first article version was very much arm's length. if i was going to tackle this, i
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had to capture his dignity. we have a very healthy marriage and a very intimate marriage. i think if i was in a bad place i wouldn't be able to write this article and some of it, of course, is very tongue in cheek. i have a couple toes over the line with this one a little bit. >> did he encourage you to write it? >> oh, absolutely not. but he knows that he can't control me. he's really wonderful about that. but i know that this is -- this is really from my perspective. this has nothing to do with husbands. as i was saying to someone, listen, it's not that no one is knocking on the door. it's just that sometimes i don't want to answer it every single night maybe. >> what has been the response from women and men? >> well, you know, i think men have -- men have found it a little bit humorous and i've had a number of men say, tell me more about this. this is just like my wife. but women overwhelmingly have said, thank you for making me feel normal and thank you for talking about something that we don't always like to talk about, and especially with our husbands. >> and what exactly are you
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saying, lee? what is that you want women to know what you're hearing from women? >> well, i think the whole part of "fifty shades of grey" made i feel that if we didn't want to be tied up with happened cuffs and we know charlie talks about 50 shades of rose. >> i thought you weren't going to go there. >> you know i have to. i think for women my age, it made us even more secure about why don't we feel like doing this after a long day. >> i think it takes courage and when somebody steps forward to say what other people are thinking, they serve an important purpose. >> well, thank you. it wasn't completely comfortable but it needed to be said, i think. >> i want to read more from your article because you set, quote, i am not beneath doing it, even when i don't feel like it, just so he'll use some of that power to get the household chores done. there have been times when i've faked my own pleasure.
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when things get going, once the motor turns over, it's pretty enjoyable. it's getting there mentally. that's the problem: this is incredibly honest. >> you went right to the heart of the article. go to a book group or a mother or women gathering and you will find, this is true for everyone. and again, i am completely attracted to my husband. that part of our life is good. but at this age especially, i've got aging parents, my dad with dementia, two kids home, a full-time job. >> four kids. >> when the milk is for free every night, the cow looks familiar sometimes, right? that doesn't mean you're not still crazy in love. >> it doesn't mean that the marriage is bad or in trouble. >> absolutely. >> but do you think it's a problem that needs to be corrected or do you think, you know, it's okay? >> i think what we need to do is talk about it and talk about it with our spouses. so when i jokingly say to him -- when he says, are we ever going
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to fool around again and it's been two hours, i say, of course we are. here's what's going on with me today. i think as long as you talk. but, yes, intimacy is incredibly important in a marriage. and my 80-year-old mother told me, tend to the marriage. don't ever forget. and i haven't. >> i think one thing that i understand a little bit is nothing more important than for a woman to think that a man understands her. >> so true, charlie. spoken like a true gentleman. >> i'm not trying to be funny here but i never hear about men being too tired. i'm just curious. >> he takes naps. >> i'm being serious. i never hear about men being too tired. >> of course men are too tired. >> charlie, i love that you said that. >> but that's where the little blue pill comes in. we have to equalize that a little bit. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> it's friday. >> i had to say it once. >> lee, you did a brave thing.
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you did a brave thing. >> thank you. >> it will open up the conversation. nicely done. lee woodruff, we thank you again. monday night is television's time to shine at the 66th primetime emmy awards. will you be watching? yep, i will. tv's biggest stars will fill the nokia theater in los angeles to celebrate the people and shows that entertain us right in our own living room. >> every year the emmys try to answer this question, what was the year's best? on sunday, will "homeland" be toppled as outstanding drama? "mad men" and "breaking bad" are considered strong contenders. >> we're just getting started. nothing stops this train. >> in comedy, will "modern family" win for the fourth straight year? does "30 rock" go out with a bang? or does that bang belong to "the big bang theory." maybe it's time for louie to take home a statue. and this could be the year that broadband makes its flash.
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netflix drama "house of cards" has nine nominations including kevin spacey for outstanding actor. >> i knew you shouldn't trust that woman. >> i don't trust anyone. >> of course, the emmy broadcast itself is quite a show. it's a hard show to produce. >> television has its challenges. you know, the idea of the show, if it's successful, is basically running between the raindrops. well, the raindrops are the awards. what do you do in between the awards? so you try and make that entertaining. ♪ turn off that phone because i want you alone ♪ >> sunday, much of that entertaining will ride on the shoulders of neil patrick harris, and he's ready. >> it establishes tone. we want to make sure, that's when people judge you quick. >> harris is emceeing for the second time. he says not to expect the same old song and dance. >> i don't want to spend a lot of time learning dance moves and
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asking people to join in and do a whole thing and have people go, the tonys was better. that doesn't work for me. >> at what point in the show will miley cyrus be twerking with neil patrick harris? what is your plan for that? >> you just ruined the opening. you just ruined the opening. i don't think -- there's not too much twerking. >> yes. ♪ >> there will be music though. sir elton john will perform a song from his new album. and this year the emmys will be honoring choreography. >> i don't like to do it, but i love to watch it. and dance has never been better in television. quite frankly, i don't think dance has ever been better in america than now. >> and one of the most popular parts of any emmy broadcast, the in memorium. it will be different this year. >> we've asked people who were involved with them, people of the lives they've touched to
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come and talk about them. so you have robin williams coming to talk about jonathan winters who was his mentor. we have michael j. foxx coming to talk about harry goldberg who produced "family ties" and was his mentor. and then we have edie falco coming to talk about james gandolfini. >> so how would you finish this sentence, i can't wait for you to see the what? >> well, there are one or two things i'm not going to talk about. >> you've got to give me something, ken. i came from new york to los angeles. you've got to give me something. >> gayle, gayle, gayle, i'll give you a hint. >> that's all i want is a hint. >> around the middle of the show you might see something that your mouth goes -- okay? >> okay. >> charlie said it best. charlie said, that's not enough of a hint. that's what i said to him too, charlie rose. you can see the 65th annual emmy awards at 8:00 eastern, 5:00 pacific. and then on monday, we have the
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post-show analysis right here. entertainment tonight's nancy owe dell will join us. and our look at eye opening extremes continues with nascar's danica patrick. she'll take us on the ride in her life in her no,,
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this morning we wrap up our eye-opening extreme series, nascar danica patrick has approached speeds of 200 miles per hour but she froze it in reverse looking back as she writes a note to self. >> danica patrick takes the lead. >> 16-year-old danica sue patrick, you've said good-bye to mom, dad, and your sister brooke. it's just you alone with your
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thoughts now as this plane crosses the atlantic to take you to england. this is what you wanted to do and needed to do to further your racing career. and you're really excited about it, as any 16-year-old would be about a great adventure. i don't want to dampen the mood but frankly you should be scared as hell. think about it, you've left everything you've ever known. your family, friends, high school. all to chase a dream that may or may not come true. i'm not going to lie to you. the next couple of years are going to be tough. a lot of people aren't ready for a girl to be a successful driver, especially in europe. you'll call home wondering if it's time to quit and come back to the states. but you'll press on hoping things will get better once again. when you do eventually come home, you'll be tougher than you thought you ever could be. and you'll land a job driving for an indy 500 winner named bobby ray hall, and another guy named david letterman. they'll bring you through the ranks in the states giving you what you always dreamed about, a full-time indy car ride and a chance to win the indianapolis 500.
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>> here she comes. >> those lonely feelings you had in england a few years ago, it will be replaced by the roar of 300,000 people on memorial day weekend when you become the first woman to ever win th indianapolis 500. >> she takes the lead off of turn number two. >> you'll finish fourth in the race, and your life will never be the same again. you'll land the cover of "sports illustrated" and do all the talk shows. it's going to be a bit overwhelming, but get used to it. just a few day years after that magical day in indianapolis -- >> boys, move over, the lady is coming through. >> -- you'll become the first woman to ever win an indy car race. >> danica is the winner. >> you'll cry tears of joy in
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victory lane and enjoy a party like atmosphere on the plane ride across the pacific. a little different than the uncertainty you're currently feeling as you across the atlantic. you'll begin to think about nascar, yes, nascar. that's something that i'm sure you're thinking, no, way, that's never going to happen. once again, you'll make a bit of a splash. you'll win a pull position for the daytona 500 and lead a few laps before finishing eighth. you'll be really excited to know that you're one of only 13 drivers that have led both indy 500 and daytona 500. you're on a list that includes names like andretti. throughout all this you'll stay true to yourself in what you believe. some people will hate you, even despise you. you'll use them as motivation to become better. you'll also gain millions of fans, especially little girls which will blow you away and you'll wonder how they even know who you are. so make sure you take time to look them in the eye, talk to them, sign an autograph, and
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pose for a picture. it will mean the world to them. as you navigate through this tough racing world and all that comes with it, just remember what your dad always told you. have fun. it's so simple but so true. >> i love that. i love the line, boys move over, the lady's coming through. >> yeah. >> i can't imagine driving 200 miles an hour. >> i can't either. she's tough. >> i couldn't even master the video game, charlie. you did pretty well. i was crashing on the sidewalk just on the video games. no, not for me. go danica. we'll look back at a busy week next. you're watching "cbs this morning." crisp, fall rocky mountain air
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house on sunday and watch the emmys in your jammies? are you busy? norah, are you busy? >> i don't know. i didn't get my invite. >> a look back at this week. >> 12 people are dead. eight others are injured. one gunman has been in their words neutralized. >> more than 3,000 families have registered for assistance from fema. >> what do you feel like when you look at it? >> it's horrible. i mean it's devastation. >> russia strongly opposes anything in that resolution that would authorize force if syria does backslide on its commitment. there will come a time when we reach into our big arsenal of drugs and we will not be able to help him. >> the kids who party in this home cost an estimated $30,000 in damage. >> i blew right past furious to a state of shock. >> if fighting over the
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government is bad for the economy. it will be catastrophic. >> last year women earned 75.6 cents to every dollar a manmade. >> we're the cheap labor source on which the country is running. >> positions of power are still largely concentrated in the hands of a relatively few rich pale males, with the exception of you, of course, charlie. >> you know what i'd like? i'd like a travel agent that could hold a plane if i was late coming in. >> i'd like that too. >> this happened to gayle. >> this is a sore subject right now. >> the normal politics that goes on. not only the white house. i'm sure it happens on cbs when someone takes the chair here. >> no, it doesn't happen. we all get along. stop talking, crazy man. >> uh-oh, guess what day it snies guess what day it is. >> mike, mike, mike, mike, mike. >> charlie? st >> today is hump day.
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>> hump day. >> hump day. >> v "-a-c-i -- no. >> anyone who has kids and a job knows. >> no kidding. you can be your kid's friend but you've got to be their parent and you have to read at home. >> so shaun when you cut your hair, did you lose your super powers? >> i hope not. >> hi, everyone. i'm jesse graph, first one on "eye-opening extremes"ing on "cbs this morning." >> describe it. >> it means all your blood is going to be pushed in your brain. the blood has only one way to go, your eyeballs. >> before we go, i want to say congratulations to your half marathon. i meant to do that yesterday. ♪ i'm on top of the world looking down on creation and the only explanation i can find ♪ >> come on, girls. you can't sink that song without
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smiling. a very happy song. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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