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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  September 30, 2013 4:00am-4:31am PDT

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today's the last chance for congress to reach an agreement and avoid a government shutdown, but with less than 24 hours to reach a deadline, a deal remains elusive. smoke and flames at a small los angeles airport after a small jet slams into a hanger. authorities call the crash unsurvivable. >> just get me home. and "bad's" end. millions tune in and line up to watch the dramatic conclusion of the hit tv crime series, "breaking bad." this is the "cbs morning news" for monday, september 30th, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. we, it is d-day for the federal budget.
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if congress can't agree on a funding bill the government will partially shut down beginning at midnight tonight. the next move belongs to the senate which convene this afternoon. the senate leaders say they now will reject the proposal from the republican-led house. susan mcginnis is in washington with the latest. good morning, susan. >> good morning, anne-marie. so many people i'm talking to have already accepted that a government shutdown is coming tomorrow. the latest proposal is guaranteed to be rejected by the senate. the only hint of a negotiation here has been that the earlier house proposal killed obamacare, and this latest one just delays obamacare, but the senate remains adamant, and right now neither side is blinking and there's less than 20 hours to go. a partial government shutdown begins at midnight unless congress can reach a deal. this afternoon the senate will likely vote down a house plan to fund the government because it calls for a one-year delay of the president's health care law. that will leave house
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republicans just a few hours to decide their next move. >> i think the house will get back together in enough time, send another provision not to shut the government down but to fund it, and it will have a few other options in there for the senate to look at again. >> gop members stood in front of the capitol sunday criticizing democrats for not working in the hours before the shoulddown. >> the senate needs to act. why are they waiting? why aren't the doors open. >> but senator chris ma holland says bringing the deadline down is part of the strategy. >> this was a calculated strategy to drive the country to the cliff and then say, give us what we want in the affordable care act or we're going to shut down the government. >> the big sticking point remains, the president's health care law. neither side appears willing to budge and both sides blame each other.
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>> majority leader harry reid has essentially told the house of representatives and the american people, go jump in the lake. he says i'm not willing to compromise or even talk. >> almost 45 times now, the republicans have voted to abolish obamacare, not to change it or come up with any specific change. >> president obama has called for a cabinet meeting today to prepare for a possible shutdown. now, the president has said he is willing to talk about changes in the health care law, just not under the threat of a government shutdown. and, anne-marie, some federal workers i've talked to over the weekend say they've already got their notices for a possible furlough. they fully expect to go in tuesday morning and be sent home. >> it's going to be a tense few hours. thank you, susan mcginnis in washington. how would you be affected if the government shuts down? jeff pegues has that part of the report. >> reporter: if there is a government shutdown, the federal employees will be the hardest hit. there are hundreds of thousands
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of them who will not be getting paychecks, nor will they have a job to go to. but the impact will be felt far beyond the nation's capitol, especially if the shutdown goes into weeks. for example, food inspections will stop. the food & drug administration say they'll not be able to monitor food imports, including baby formula. there will be an economic impact as well. with the housing market shows signs of life, federal housing loans will not be process and tourism could suffered. national parks, the smithsonian museum, national archives, and the library of congress all would shut down, impacting restaurants. but the airports will continue to screen passengers and air traffic controllers will monitor inbound and outbound flights. medicare and medicaid claims will be processed, and the u.s. postal service will deliver mail. when it comes to jobs considered essential for public safety, no disruptions there. firefighters will remain on the job and patrols will continue to monitor u.s. borders.
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>> this is a 15-minute vote. >> reporter: late saturday the house approve and amendment that calls for u.s. troops to be paid in the event of a shutdown, but the legislation still has to pass the senate. 1.4 million active-duty members of the military are waiting for congress to act. social security checks will roll out for seniors, and a shutdown will not stop the president's health care law from going into effect. on tuesday state health care exchanges will open as scheduled. jeff pegues, cbs news, washington. a small private jet crashed as it was attempting to land in southern california. it's unclear just how many people were onboard, but the twin engine cessna was headed from haley, idaho, to santa monica, california. the airport in hailey serves sun valley resort where many celebrities vacation. as the jet landed at santa monica last night, witnesses say it blew a tire, skidded off a runway and slammed into the
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storng hang ar. the plane and the hangar burst into flames. >> there's no survivors. it was impossible to ge into the hangar. it was collapsing when we got there. >> it's unknown if anyone was in the hangar. and flash flood watches and winter weather advisories are posted this morning in washington and oregon. it brought record-setting rain in the northwest. a storm system is also hitting the area with strong winds. record rainfall totals were reported across western washington. there have been strong winds and rain in seattle, which got hit with storms on saturday and sunday, and the winds knocked down trees in oregon. overseas now, united nations weapons inspectors say they will use every means possible to destroy syria's ability to manufacture chemical weapons. inspectors in damascus continued their inspections yesterday. when they were done, the team responsible for destroying the
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stockpile will begin their work. speaking at the hague yesterday, they say they will smash equipment, blow up missiles or run machines until they become inoperable. and during an interview with italian tv on saturday, syrian president bashar al assad said he will abide by last week's u.n. resolution without any limit. assad said syria complies with every treaty it signs. >> now, the family of a man stabbed to death following a san francisco giants game is asking for the public's help. jonathan denver, a los angeles dodgers fan, was stabbed to death last wednesday after a giants/dodgers game. a fight broke out between a group of dodgers and giants fans. denver's family believes someone videotaped the brawl. >> i'm making a plea to the public, asking that anyone who may have witnessed the incident to come forth so that both families can have some measure of closure. >> 21-year-old michael montgomery was taken into custody but then released. his father says montgomery acted in self-defense, but police say
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they don't have enough evidence to press charges. coming up on the "morning news," sibling reunion. a sister and brother meet for the first time decades after searching for each other. this is the "cbs morning news." this is the "cbs morning news." d have been working with viva, people have been daring them to clean up tough messes. my fans think a paper towel can't handle this. ♪ that is tough when wet. [ peggy ] grab viva and break the rules on all your tough messes. so i should probably get the last roll... yeah but i practiced my bassoon. [ mom ] and i listened. [ brother ] i can do this. [ imitates robot ] everyone deserves ooey, gooey, pillsbury cinnamon rolls.
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if yand you're talking toevere rheuyour rheumatologistike me, 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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are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your doctor if humira can work for you. this is humira at work. in london, fire on a tourist boat on sunday sent passengers and crews scrambling. authorities say all 30 people aboard made it off safely. many leapt into the river thames and were picked up by passing boats. two people were treated for a smoke inhalation. the world war ii era boats are popular for tourists. they travel on land and water. and a remarkable reunion in san diego. with a salute and a hug, a brother and sister close a 30-year absence on friday. cindy murray and robert willi williamson hadn't seen each other since childhood when their parents split.
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they have the same father but different mothers. murray, a navy commander, had been looking for williamson for years. recently she discovered that he was in the navy as well. she tracked him down. >> it was emotional. i looked for him for a long, long time and here he is. it's just great. it's overwhelming. >> murray and williamson say they plan to spend time getting to know each other. on the "cbs moneywatch" now, apple's profile on the rise. and a jientd leap for spacex. gigi stone is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, gigi. >> good morning, anne-marie. the threat of a government shutdown sends stocks tumbling in asia. tokyo's nikkei lost 2%. hong kong's hang seng fell 1.5%. the dow jones industrial ended the week down 192 points at the
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end of the week. apple's now the world's most valuable brand. according to a company, apple has knocked coca-cola from the top spot for the first time. the report estimates apple's brand value of more than $98 billion. the outspoken owner of the dallas mavericks mark cuban is going to court today for insider trading. cuban is expected to testify in federal court in dallas. he's accused of using inside information to sell stock in a small internet company. prosecutors say he avoided $750,000 in losses. another boost in the race for private commercial space exploration. spacex launched an upgraded version of its falcon 9 rocket from the california air force base yesterday. the rocket placed a canadian weather satellite into orbit. spacex has a contract with nasa to make a dozen unmanned cargo missions to the international space station. it hopes to carry astronauts in several years. and a sequel was the winner over the weekend at the box
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office. "cloudy with a chance of meat balls 2" where meat balls and vegetables and cheese come to life and earned $35 million. last week's "prisoners" earned $11 million, and "rush" pulled in $10 million. anne-marie? >> i hear good things about "rush." straight ahead, your monday morning weather. and in sports, it's not a no-hitter until someone scores. the unlikely ending to a pitcher's no-hit bid on the last day of baseball's regular season. wow...look at you. i've always tried to give it my best shot. these days i'm living with a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. at first, i took warfarin, but i wondered, "could i up my game?" my doctor told me about eliquis. and three important reasons to take eliquis instead. one, in a clinical trial, eliquis was proven
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to reduce the risk of stroke better than warfarin. two, eliquis had less major bleeding than warfarin. and three... unlike warfarin, there's no routine blood testing. [ male announcer ] don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i've got three important reasons to up my game with eliquis. [ male announcer ] ask your doctor today if eliquis is right for you. it's eb. want to give your family the very best in taste, freshness, and nutrition? it's eb. eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition.
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better eggs. it's eb. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities toward country. new york, sunny today with a high of 72. miami can expect thunderstorms. chicago will be sunny as well though. same goes for dallas, a high of 87. and los angeles, sunshine as well. time now for a check of the national frachlt showers are expected in western new york, pennsylvania, and west virginia. showers are forecast across southeast texas into florida. dry sunny weather is on tap for the plains to michigan. and rain and mountain snow continue today from washington into the northern rockies. in sports, baseball's regular season will last one more day. the race for the last of the american league's wild-card spot has yet to be decided. the cleveland indians locked up one spot with a 5-1 win over minnesota. it's the first postseason
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appearance for the tribe since 2007. tampa bay scored six runs in the first inning but survived the scare. toronto gets to within a run late in the game but rays closer fernando rodney gets out of a bas bases-loaded jam. in the end, rays win, 7-6. it's their 91st victory of the year. the rangers win their seventh straight game. coming from behind to beat the angels, 6-2. that sets up a tiebreaker game for tonight. tampa bay will travel to texas for a one-game playoff to get into the playoffs. the winner faces cleveland in the wild-card game on wednesday. tomorrow, cincinnati and pittsburgh will play their national league wild-card game. a playoff appearance wasn't in the cards for the miami marlins, but they ended the regular season in memorable fashion. henderson alvarez pitches nine no-hit innings against detroit, but the game was scoreless heading into the bottom of the
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ninth inning and a single run would give alvarez the hit and the no-hitter. they would load the bases with two outs. >> a no-hitter in the bounds. here he comes. it's a no-hitter. henderson alvarez. miami wins it! >> the winning run comes home on a wild pitch. miami wins, 1-0, and alvarez completes the no-hitter on the last day of the season since 1984. there's a stat for you. in the late nfl game, the new england patriots stay perfect. tom brady throws a pair of touchdown passes and they win, beating the falcons, 30-22. it's the first time new england has started 4-0 since their near perfect 2007 season. when we return, must-see tv, but no spoilers here. then gather to watch last night series finale of "breaking bad."
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we'll tell you how such a little show became such a huge hit. a little show became such a huge hit. [ female announcer ] we lowered her fever. you raise her spirits. we tackled your shoulder pain. you make him rookie of the year. we took care of your cold symptoms. you take him on an adventure. tylenol® has been the number 1 doctor recommended brand of pain reliever for over 20 years. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. tylenol®. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. it seems our angels stronger than ever angel soft®. with two softshield™ layers. it holds up better than ever. all wrapped up in a value you love. angel soft®. the softness you want,
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the strength you need. the event creating pounding headaches for neighbors. the family of a dodgers fan stabbed to death near at&t makes a tearful plea.. for justice. and find out what the bay aa stands to lose if the govert shuts down tonight at midni join us for kpix 5 news this morning... beginning at 4:3 good morning. it's monday, september 30th. i'm michelle griego.
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. washington, d.c., sunny, 77 degrees the high. atlanta, sunny as well. st. louis and denver, lots of sunshine. but in seattle, mostly cloudy today. 59 the high. well, sometimes crime does pay. just ask the creators of the hit drama "breaking bad." millions of americans did tune in. for the series finale. don't worry. no spoilers here. >> i saw you on "charlie rose." it was great. >> the drug crime drama has grown into a big cable network hit amc over its six seasons. fans of the show in southern california lined up to watch the finale at the hollywood forever cemetery. they paid $4,500 to join the cast and crew with the money going to charity. some wore hazmat suits in
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tribute to chemistry teacher walter white who was a chemistry teacher who turned drug kingpin. it's the show that introduced us to walter white, a mild-mannered chemistry teacher. mild-mred >> reporter: it's the show that introduced us to walter white, a mild-mannered chemistry teacher and cancer victim who descends into a world of drugs and violence. in 2008 when the show hit the airwaves, only 1.2 million onviewers tuned in, but word of mouth and media gave it a following. and when it began streaming on netflix, it grew. >> i don't think our show would have lasted beyond season two where it not for streaming video
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on demand and folks got to chat online with folks all around the world. >> reporter: gone are the days of gathering around the tv set. people watch what they want when they want and can view the entire run of a series in a matter of hours or series before it ends. mickey o'connor is the editor in chief of tvguide.com. >> think we want to be part of the experience, the live television experience. i think we want to catch up and watch the latest episode with even else. >> reporter: michelle has watched every episode on netflix and says the series finale is bittersweet. >> i'm torn because i want to know what comes and what happens and we've been waiting forever but i don't want it to end. >> reporter: and her binge watching doesn't end with "breaking bad." she admitted there are other shows already lined up. terrell brown, cbs news, new york. some of our cbs colleagues stayed up late to watch it. "cbs this morning" anchors charlie rose and gayle king
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stayed up to watch it. gayle posted it on instagram. look at that picture. this the is "cbs morning news." instagram. look at that picture. this the is "cbs morning news." am i interrupting something? another viva dare. our fans think there's a rule that a paper towel can't handle this. fans? now that's tough when wet. [ peggy ] grab viva and break the rules on all your tough messes. woah! what? it's called a smoky eye. [ female announcer ] you may not be the best at new trends but you know what's best for your kids. so we listened when you said gogurt should have only natural colors and flavors and no high fructose corn syrup.
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thanks, mom.
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instead of walking down the aisle, a couple zip-lined into their wedding ceremony over the weekend in asheville, north carolina. laura and ben yunkin flew high overhead above their guests. afterward they said "i do." they said the most important thing about their wedding was to have fun and laugh. i think they achieved that. over the weekend in pierce, nebraska, classic cars from the '50s, '60s, and '70s weekend on the auction block. one of the highest bids went to a 1950 cameo chevy pickup. as barry petersen reports, many of the cars were barely driven. barry pead >> reporter: many of the cars were memory lane and by the thousands they came to this tiny corner of nebraska to buy or just to look at a sight and a
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sale never seen before. almost 500 cars from days gone by. a time that had its own theme song. ♪ see the usa in your chevrolet ♪ >> reporter: an era when cars were restyled every year. >> now, meet the '57 chevrolet two-door hard tokyo's nikkei with four-doors. >> reporter: ray lambrecht started selling chevrolets in 1946 in this small town of 1,400. he had an unusual ethic. he wouldn't sell used cars he took in on a trade. he just parked them in a field. and 50 brand-new cars that didn't sell in the model year, he stored in a dusty warehouse and talked about low mileage. >> 0, 1, 2, 3 miles. it's unheard of, that many cars that would be held that long. >> reporter: the cars were cat nip to collectors like toby shine, whose hobby became an old
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car restoration business in iowa. >> it was the era when you could tell which car was driving down the street. today they all look the same. >> $140,000. >> reporter: yvette vanderbrink is the auctioneer with just the right touch of auto romance. >> everybody likes to remember the car they got married in, the car that they rode home with the new baby. and people aren't just buying cars. they're buying memories. >> reporter: with help from restorers or backyard mechanics, a lot of them will be back. so keep your eyes in the rear view mirror -- ♪ this is the usa >> reporter: -- for a glimpse at a time when america first heard the call of the open road. barry petersen, cbs news, denver. well, coming up after your local news on "cbs morning news," an update on capitol hill as we approach the deadline for government shutdown.
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we'll get analysis from john dickerson. plus the retrial for amanda knox for murder opens today in italy. we'll get the latest. and co-founder alexis o'hanlon joins us in the studio. that's the "cbs morning news" for this monday. i'm anne-marie green. thanks for watching. have a great day. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
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this is kpix 5 news. >> good morning, everyone. it's monday september 30th. i'm michelle griego. >> hi, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. nearly 4:30. i jumped an hour . how about that. wish full thinking on a monday. >> the clouds coming in today. any rain drops on
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the windshield? a couple drops out there. tracking the storm system. not much to it. will we see more rain? we'll talk about that coming up. >> we have folks using windshield wiper this morning toward san francisco but wide open at the bay bridge toll plaza. i'll have more traffic in a few minutes. >> thanks. >> after two nights of loud music and dozens of arrest, people just want a peaceful night of sleep. more on the two day rav that invaded their neighborhood. >> a stream of 20 somethings wait in long lines. >> we're about to have fun. >> i promise you how rap and hip hop is, this is going to be the next step. >> this is video tonight from inside the venue beyond wonderful features dozens

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