tv CBS This Morning CBS June 18, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is wednesday, june 18th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama summons congressional leaders to the white house. the next move in iraq. we'll ask the "insider" mike morell about that. plus, the takedown of the suspected mastermind of the benghazi attack. severe weather threatens tens of millions today and an investigation into small plane crashes reveal that it may not always be what's reported. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we have an unwavering commitment to go after anyone no
matter how long it takes go after anyone who harms americans. >> u.s. officials believe this is a picture of ahmed abu khatalla. >> the man believed to be the mastermind of the u.s. consulate attack in benghazi now aboard a u.s. navy ship in the mediterranean. >> two people were killed and dozens were hurt. >> dozens of lines of severe weather moved across the plains threatened another day of damaging weather. >> isis continues its advance toward baghdad. >> militants now contain most of the oil industry. >> behind bars charged with poisoning her young son. >> she knew the grand jury was going on. she turned herself in. >> a california mayor stepping down over a dog dropping scandal.
he was caught tossing a small bag into a neighbor's yard. >> one person captured this terrifying crash. one person was injured. >> holy [ bleep ]. >> all that -- >> boy, has it been exciting. >> fly ball to left field. he doesn't seen it. it will be caught by bolt in center. i mean you can put this guy anyplace. >> -- and all that matters -- >> i use flowery language. >> tv's dor. oz skolded. >> i don't know why you say this stuff because it's not true. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> the iraqis had trouble with the insurgents, took off their uniforms, dropped their guns, and went home. it's like the miami heat. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. good morning, gayle. >> good morning, charlie. >> good do see you. >> good to be here. >> house speaker john boehner minority leader nancy pelosi, senate majority leader harry reid, and senate majority leader mitch mcconnell will attend the white house meeting. >> officials tell cbs news the president will make the case for sending a limited number of special forces to iraq. he has not made a decision on ordering air strikes. the president wants better intelligence reports on the al qaeda-inspired insurgents known as isis and what they're battling. >> he says his country will protect inside iraq. he said iranian citizens are signing up to, quote, put the terrorists in their place. the advancing isis army which is sunni army is advancing.
clarissa ward is in baghdad where violence is on the rise. clarissa, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. islamic militants have been pounding that refinery in beijing all morning with mortars. if they do successfully take it over, we'll be looking at massive power outages and long lines for gas, a country already in chaos. militants continue their bloody campaign in baghdad, hitting a bloody market in a she yeet stronghold kill 1g 2. a powerful explosion took place here, this resident said. i have never seen such a horrific blast before. the streets of baghdad are full of security forces as fighters with the al qaeda splinter group isis threatened the capital. and thousands of shiites have volunteered to join sectarian militias. rallies like this are now a daily occurrence.
these fighters told us they consider it a sacred duty to defend their city. general saad mahn is a spokesman for the interior ministry, a department for iraq's internal security. >> passages are clear. >> reporter: he denies iraq is in the middle of a sectarian civil war and that volunteering for the armies is a dangerous ideas. >> reporter: it reignites -- >> we don't have militias. >> reporter: you do. i've seen them. >> no. [ speaking foreign language ] >> we must liberate iraq. iraq for sunni and for shiites. >> reporter: many fear that that new wave of sectarian killings has already begun last night in a government controlled police station in baquba.
the bodies of 44 prisoners were found. all of them had gunshots to their chest or head. >> clarissa ward, thank you. please be careful. u.s. intelligence are questioning a man accused of plotting the attack on the american consulate in libya. he's the first person arrested in connection with the assault 21 years ago. >> the suspect will be bruit to this country and put on public trial. bob orr is in washington where officials say the arrest was in the works for a year. bob, good morning. >> good morning. well, right after the benghazi attacks in september 2012, ahmed abu khatalla openly met with reporters saying if i'm a suspect, come and get me. well, sunday night, u.s. special operations forces did just that. u.s. officials believe this is a photo of ahmed abu khatalla, one
who officials say helped orchestrate the attack on the consulate in benghazi. after the fbi agents silently converge odden the home and quickly captured khatalla without firing a shot. no one was hurt. >> it's important to send a message to the world that when messages are attacked, no matter how long it takes, we will find those responsible and we will bring them to justice. >> khatalla is now aboard a u.s. navy ship on the mediterranean where he's being interrogated by a special intelligence team. khatalla's capture was not made public until tuesday to preserve the integrity of the criminal case against him. >> we had to also make sure that those involved, that their security and safety was looked after as well. >> khatalla, believed to be a senior leader of the radical
group was federally charged last july for his alleged role in the attacks which killed four americans, ambassador christopher stevens, state department official shaun smith and security contractors tyrone woods and dougherty. >> it was a very difficult situation. they need to know that this country has their back and will always go after anybody who goes after us. >> law enforcement says others have also been charged in the case, but the details remain sealed. 21 months after the u.s. consulate was overrun, only khatalla is in custody. now, senior administration officials say khatalla was often surrounded in recent months by militia, so they were waiting for a time when his defenses might be down to make their move. now, once the intelligence interrogation at sea is done,
he'll be turned over to federal prosecutors. he could face the death penalty if convicted. charlie? >> thanks. senior security analyst mike morell who was then deputy director during the benghazi attack, good morning. >> good morning. >> what was significant about this arrest and what might we learn from him? >> i think the president's point about nobody gets way with killing americans no matter how long it takes to find them is the most significant. it sends a message to anybody who might do this that we'll find you. that is the most significant. in terms of intelligence, i think there's three things that we want to learn. one is we want to find out whether there is a plot for any additional attacks right now. i think that's the first line of questioning for him. the second line of questioning is who else was involved in the benghazi attack and where are they. and then the third line of questioning, we'll try to get at some of those unanswered benghazi questions.
what motivated these guys, how much planning, how much organization was there. i think those are the three lines of questioning he'll be going through. >> was there suspicion that he was, in fact, the mastermind of this? >> the suspicion was that he was one of the leaders, not that he was the mastermind. but, you know, there's a lot about this we don't know. so he could turn out to be more significant. but right now it's felt that he was one of the leaders, not the leader. >> how confident are you, mike, that the u.s. will get the information they need. what if he says, look, i'm not talking, i have nothing to say. >> you don't know. i don't know what's going on right now, but the fbi is pretty good at developing a rapport with these guys and getting information from them. so i think the more -- the longer he spends at sea, the less he's talking. the faster he gets to washington and gets charged, the more he
has talked. i think that will be the signal. >> let me turn to iraq. you said to me last night this is the worst situation since the 1973 war. why is it that serious when we look at the increasing sectarian conflict reported by clarissa ward and others. it's getting to be a very bloody battle. >> i think it's the most dangerous because we are at risk of losing iraq. iraq is at risk of breaking into three pieces. and one of those pieces, if this happens, will be an al qaeda safe haven from which they will conduct attacks against the united states of america and against western europe. the other reason it is -- such breakup would be so bad, charlie, there would be a risk to a spillover to the rest of the region in terms of drawing the lines as well. >> i want to get this for sure. what does the united states do? what is necessary for the united
states to do in terms of equipment and men on the ground? >> so the best outcome here, charlie, the best outcome here as we talked about last night is a diplomatic solution where you bring all the sides together and you form a new government without maliki, a new government for all iraqis. that takes an awful lot of pressure on all the sides, and i think it takes some u.s. military support on the ground which will give us more credibility in that diplomatic argument. and i think that is u.s. special forces on the ground advising and assisting. i think that it's intelligence support. those are the two keys, i think. >> all right, mike. you say congress should support the president's request today if he makes it. >> think so. >> all right. thank you, mike morell, for joining us this morning. tens of millions from the upper midwest to the northeast are under the threat of severe storms this morning. they could bring tornados. part of nebraska is dealing with
more. one touched down yesterday just north of where a pair of tornadoes killed two people monday in pilger. up to 150 homes were destroyed there. in the southwest strong winds are spreading a wild fooifrmt meteorologist megan glaros of our affiliate station wbbm is tracking this morning's severe weather. >> good morning to you. more than 65 million people are at risk for severe weather today. it extends from the canadian boarder to the mexican border and all the way off to the east coast. we're looking at the potential for damaging winds and for large hail. those are the primary risks. 95 in charlotte but add hue mimtd to that and the feels like temp and heat index values could
top 110. much of the eastern half of the country will feel like at least 100 degrees today. >> thank you, megan. general motors' mary barra returns to the hot seat this morning. they want to know why key gm insiders knew about the defect but barra did not. cbs news got an early look at her opening statement, she's expected to say, quote, i am not going to accept business as usual at gm. in the wake tofr in-house review, gm has fired 15 employs and hired 35 investigators. 13 deaths are now linked to that defect. >> another high-profile figure faced tough questioning from congress. television doctor, dr. oz was on capitol hill. he was skocolded about his comments over weight loss
products. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. consensus is he's hyping weight loss products on his show based on shoddy science, this industry that caters to gullible americans who are desperate to lose weight. >> do you believe there's a magic weight loss cure out there? >> reporter: senators questioned the celebrity doctor for nearly two hours wednesday. >> i know you feel you're a vick item, but sometimes conduct inviolots being a victim, and i think if you would be more careful, maybe you wouldn't be victimized quite as frequently. >> reporter: they criticized the talk show host for prescribing weight loss products as magical. >> i want you to write it down. because it may be the simple solution you've been looking for to bust your body fat for good. >> reporter: dr. oz says he stopped using those over the top
terms. >> i used words that were flowery and passionate and were not helpful but incendiary and provided fodder for unscrupulous advertisers. i have not been talking about products in that way for two years and it has not changed at all what i'm seeing on the internet, and frankly it's getting worse. >> reporter: but committee chair claire mccaskill pointed to more recent offenses showing he hasn't changed his way. >> in january you called it -- >> a miracle neriracle in a bot. >> if you think all of a sudden i can take a pill and still have a kielbasa, well, that's not the right knowledge and that's not what i contend to convey but it can be construe thad way if you don't watch the entire segment. i'm learning that's exactly what
hucksters do. >> beyond embarrassing to dr. oz, there's very little congress can do. it's the federal trade commission tees job to go after online scams and even they, gayle, can only scratch the surface. >> all right. thank you, nancy. in brazil team usa is still flying high this morning after monday's world cup win and a growing number of fans are along for the ride. nearly 16 million americans watched on tv as the u.s. beat ghana. that number does not include everybody who's watching at work, in the bar, or at outdoor events. elaine quijano is in rio de janeiro where thousands of traveling americans are, as they say, elaine, loud and proud. good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. americans outside of brazil, americans are the largest buyer of tickets if this year's world cup. nearly 200,000 seats.
enthusiasm and pride for team usa is swelling after their stirring world cup victory on monday night over ghana. >> it was just an incredible feeli feeling, the support we had from the fans in the stadium along with fans in every corner of the country. we felt that. >> reporter: when the americans took back the lead later in the game, twitter in the u.s. exploded. >> you look at, you know, your instagram twitter and you see the videos, the appeals posted, the reactions at the bars, pubs, it's awesome. we're part of that movement, growing soccer in the states. it's really cool. >> reporter: even vice president joe biden made his way to the locker room after the game to speak with the players and show his support. >> are you kidding me? this is a kick, man. >> reporter: they were back on the field for practice. the head coach who once downplayed his young team's
chances are suddenly bullish. >> we can only talk about the amazing plays that we have. this is our goal. we believe in it. we believe we can beat them. >> reporter: but portugal is the fourth ranked team in the world which boasts a string of star players including arguably the best play owner the planet. cristiano renaldo. a victory over powerhouse portugal on sunday would be a stunner. and also a sign that perhaps american soccer has arrived. >> we are the united states and we're proud to be in the usa. >> reporter: the u.s. takes on portugal on sunday. temperatures are expected to reach the 90s. gayle? >> that's okay. it looks like they'll be ready. thank you, elaine. it's now 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning" we'll check the
they terrified an accident but the nightmare is not over. >> ahead, we'll talk to the acrobats struggling to recover. >> the news is back in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this morning's portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by brookside. discover brookside. it's chocolate and fruit flavors like you've never experienced before. discover brookside. your life is a game of chance. chronic migraine,
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good morning everyone i'm natasha brown. lets get right over to the eyewitness forecast, meteorologist katie fehlinger is in the weather center another hot day to day katie. >> another hot day and this will be hotter then yesterday was if you can believe it and temperatures flirt at least with record territory, in philadelphia, the heat advisory says as you might imagine will go into effect at noon time today specifically for i-95 corridor and surrounding counties here but storm scan three, a couple clouds here and there but we will deal with that hazy sunshine most of the day to heat things up. so 95 degrees is the expected high and that is also going to provide instability that we need for an approaching frontal boundary for triggering scattered showers and locally strong thunderstorms, quick check on the eyewitness weather seven
day tomorrow still steamy and more showers and storms to dodge, bob over to you. good morning to you. 7:27. live look at i-95, northbound i-95 delays approaching commodore barry bridge heading up toward philly international airport and an accident in the neighborhood along swamp pike and fruitville road. we have sun glare delays this morning and 20 minute delays i am bound, on the trenton regional rail lines, that is all because of amtrak signal problems, natasha back over to you. thanks very much. next update 7:55. up next this morning playing blame game for small aircraft crashes's manufacturing been covering up deadly defects for years.s. for more local news weather and traffic continue to watch us on the cw
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you know who's got a new tv show? this is what i love about america. i don't care who you are or what you do, you can always make a comeback. we have a clip, a preview of the new paula deen show. get ready. here it is. >> guess who's gone digital, y'all. >> paul da dean is launching a new program the paula deen network. she's already taped the first episode with a special guest. >> i'm not a racist. i love people. i always have. >> the paula deen network. grease the pan and let's go. >> grease the pan and let's go. that's so bad. >> paula deen. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour,
we're finally learning what motivate add teenage boy to sneak aboard the wheel well of a commercial jetliner. he's sharing hig story of surviving a high altitude high risk flight across the pacific ocean. plus inside a circus act, acrobats are breaking their silence and demanding accountability that may end some of their careers. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the world. north dakota's now producing more than a million barrels a day. that's due in large part to the bakken shale. texas is the only state to hit the 1 billion mark. and "the wall street journal" says oil is keeping the boom in production. the u.s. is less vulnerable as there's a price swing in the
middle east. >> the "los angeles times" says they executed two last night. they're the first to die since a botched lethal injection back in april. >> and "the new york times" says starbucks is taking some heat for its new college tuition program. the coffee giant is offering to reimburse employees. critics are not happy that students would have to pay out of their own pocket. then wait months or years to get the money back. >> that doesn't sound so good. >> no. >> the south china morning post says the search for the missing malaysia jet will be announced this month. the flight with 239 aboard disappeared march 8th. an extensive search of the indian ocean has yet to find any remains of the plane. >> planes and helicopter crashes have killed nearly 40,000 since
the 1960s. many accidents are blamed on defective parts and designs. this morning chip reid shows us why the government doesn't have the resources to ensure its safety. he's at the airport in northern virginia. >> reporter: well, good morning. according to "usa today," last year alone there was an average of three small aircraft crashes a day, and while the government usually blames pilot error, the report says other factors have been ignored for years. these are just some of the thousands of crashes of private planes and helicopters, so-called general aviation aircraft that "usa today" reports have resulted in nearly 45,000 deaths over the past five decades. that's almost nine times the number of deaths from commercial airlines. reporter tom frank just complete add year-long investigation. >> 45,000 people have been killed. it's an instance of manufacturers and federal overseers not doing their job.
>> reporter: he says the ntsb has cited pilot error as causing or contributie ingcontributing% small airplane crash. but he says they overlooked defects in determining the cause of the accidents. when they questions this pilot, they felt their questions were unfairly aim at putting blame on him for running out of gas. investigators would later find it was this faulty bolt that caused his plane to go down. >> i was told if i had run out of fuel and i admitted to it that i wouldn't lose my license or they wouldn't go to bad for me. >> there are all sorts of individuals who have a hand in the quality of the airport, the way it's maintained, the way it flies. it's like the person who missed the field goal at the end of the game. well, did he lose the game or did they lose the game because they missed, you know, five
touchdowns earlier in the game. >> reporter: there has. been a fate tall accident since the colgan air plane crash which killed 50 and while ntsb has made it a priority to make commercial airplanes safering last year there were 1,200 crashes killing nearly 350 people and some of those investigations, the ntsb relied on manufacturers themselves to determine the cause. former chairman mark rosenker says the agency doesn't have the manpower to investigate all the accidents in person. >> they go to the ones where they find the most of what they believe to be accident payback, where they learn the most and then make recommendations to prevent them from happening again. >> reporter: the general aviation manufacturers association put out a report calls it sensational is tick and
what they've done to improve safe safety. >> thank you. for the first time a teenager who survived a trip in the wheel well of a plane is talking about his journey. yahee abdee was seen in airport security video jumping out of a plane after it landed in maui. it had taken off from san diego, kachlt the 15-year-old made it in freezing conditions. in an interview with our san francisco station kpix, he revealed why he risked his life. >> i only did it because i didn't want to live with my step moch mom. second of all, i wanted to find my mom. i didn't care if i ended up dieing. >> he said he wanted to find his mom. >> he wanted to find his mom. he apparently doesn't like his step mom.
his mother lives in ethiopia. he plans to join the army after he completes high school. they hold children who entered the u.s. illegally on their own. 47,000 have crossed the u.s. border since last june. vis senn tay ar vicente arenas is on capitol hill with why some of the children are here. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we talked with two sisters. they're the first wave of immigrants who we're seeing in texas. all smiles and dressed in their sunday best it's hard to imagine what these girls went to to get from honduras to the u.s. you hid in boxes. >> yeah. >> inside a box. >> yeah. >> reporter: you were scared. >> yeah. >> reporter: you couldn't breathe. >> yeah. >> reporter: the 10-year-old and 15-year-old would link in fear.
you said people would break into your hourks pull you out of the house, rob your cousin on the way to the bank. >> yes. their mother worried for them. she paid $10,000 to bring them to the united states. she said it was too risky for them to stay in honduras. what do you want for them? >> i want them to be somebody, get ahead, she said, not clean houses like me, and have a career. the children left the honduran capital last year and illegally crossed the border. when they made it to the border the girls stayed in a stash house full of men for nearly a week. >> what were you thinking when you were staying in the house? [ speaking spanish ] >> reporter: that you were afraid men were going to do something to you. >> si.
>> reporter: the scariest part was crossing the river. >> yeah, because it was too big. >> reporter: it was too big. >> yes. >> reporter: after crossing the rush they were pickedpickeded b border patrol agents. they were living in michigan. their mother hadn't seen them in eight years. baltimore. a facility in - >> we do need to respond to the emergency but we also need to put into place protection for these kids in the long term. so far no one has contacted the girl's family for any kind of deportation hearing. it could be years before they know if their request for asylum is granted. both immigrant and advocates and opponents say they have to do more to enforce immigration laws and send out a clear message that more must be done and slim i getting here does not
guarantee citizenship. gayle? >> very interesting piece. >> it was. and heartbreaking to see what they went through. but they here. >> notice how the young girl did all the talking. >> glad they're okay. four circuit acrobats say their lives and their dreams changed in one moment. the women injured in the fall talk about their pain. ful recovery and the answers they're still searching for today. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." it's the yoplait greek taste-off and we're asking this sports town which blueberry greek yogurt is their champion. it's the bottom of the 9th, who's it going to be? get your greek yogurt here! can i ask you a question? which one tastes the best? a tastes better. a. i love. lift it up and see what the winner is. who is it? no way. it's yoplait! i knew it! do you want to see which one yoplait greek beat? chobani. hoorah! yoplait greek wins again. take the taste-off for yourself. go boston!
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hoping the conversation and lawsuit will prevent another accident. >> every day is something hard, every day is new. >> reporter: 4r5 days ago diane across ta and eight others were injured when the apparatus they were hanging from snapped sending them into a 30-foot freefa freefall. >> my parents gave me the power and the energy and the reason to i don't give up. >> my dream was to be a star performer. now my dream is to get up and walk. >> reporter: victoria who helped create the act described the chaos following the fall. >> all of us ask about each other and everybody say i'm okay. make sure. >> reporter: seven of the eight aerial acrobats injured hire add lawmaker to help find answers to what went wrong. >> they want no stone unturned to find out what made this happen so they can make sure that this never happens in
another circus act again. >> reporter: the attorneys did not say who their lawsuit will target. according to work men's compensation laws, it is not likely to be the circuit but could include the maker of the clip that failed or them itself. it's designed to hold 10,000 pounds. the night of the accident, it was supported 1,400. how important is it to go back to the sir cull? >> i can't tell you right now but for me, the dream is just done. >> just done. the other female acrobats not at the press conference say they're focusing on their recovery as well. it is uncertain at this point if they'll ever perform again. as for the lawsuit, the attorneys have to wait for the federal investigation to finish before they can start their own.
>> all right, michelle. that was scary to see, charlie. now they're saying i just want to walk ag ahead, only on "cbs this morning," we'll introduce you to a woman who claims her doctor forced her to give birth through a c-section. >> i was begging all the way, don't do it. my baby is fine, don't do it, don't do it.
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good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. we want to get to katie fehlinger for your forecast. possibly breaking records today. >> we will come close. i don't think we will break railroaded but man we flirt witt. lets get you out there first and foremost storm scan three not looking bad at all. we are still generally speaking under influence of high pressure but is there a cold front that is starting to head our way and because we are heating up there is instability that will come with that, we approached the record though that was last set in 1957 at 96. we will get to 95. it will be awfully close but more than anything it is a perception from frustrates not having heat from frustrates here like last july. eventually a strong thunderstorm will rumble through in a couple spots, it could be somewhat scattered in
nature, steamy expecting more showers and widespread thunderstorms and we will get relief on friday, bob. >> good morning. 7:57. good morning i-95 southbound jammed up from cottman in through girard. do you see cones on the left, we should say on the right taking out that left lane that is part of the new traffic pattern for everybody heading northbound from center city into allegheny. twenty minute delays in the trent than regional rail line inbound because of amtrak signal problems, and a crash west on 422, at royersford, erika back over to you. bob thank you. next update 8:25. next up on cbs this morning one mother claims she was given a c-section against her will and now she's suing the hospital, but did that procedure, save her life.
it is wednesday, june 18th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including president obama fine-tuning his options in iraq and getting blasted by republican critics. but first here is a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> we could be looking at massive power outages, long lines for gas, this in a country that's already on the edge of chaos. >> we are at risk of losing iraq. iraq is at risk of breaking into three pieces. >> once that intelligence interrogation at sea is concluded. khatalla will be read his rights and turned over to federal prosecutors. >> more than 65 million people are at risk for severe weather
today. it extends from the canadian boarder to the mexican border and all the way off to the east coast. >> the senate argues that dr. oz is hyping products on his show base ed based on bad science. >> according to "usa today," last year alone there were more than 3,000 crashes. >> outside of brazil, americans are the largest buyer of tickets for the world cup. >> this is a huge day for the sports fans who are excited after noticing it was happened after the nba finals ended on sunday. i'm charlie rose with gayle king. norah o'don't nell is off.
the white house spokesperson says nothing is being ruled out. >> officials say intelligence on the ground and in iraq has not identified many targets. the president is pushing for better information. he'll lay out the options this afternoon at the white house meeting. insiders say president obama will argue for sending some special forces to iraq. >> former vice president dick cheney says the new violence in iraq threatens americans' security. he blames president obama for abandoning iraq. in an op-ed art cal with his daughter liz, he rights, quiet, rarely has a president been wrong about so much at the expense of so many. we asked deputy director mike morell for his reaction this morning. >> i read the op-ed this morning. i had two reactions. the vice president is absolutely right that our national security is at risk. but both administrations, the bush administration and the obama administration, i believe,
made mistakes in iraq. so there is plenty of blame to go around. >> cheney was vice president when the united states invaded iraq 11 years ago. the alleged mastermind of the deadly benghazi attack facing questions aboard a u.s. navy ship this morning. american officials believe this photo shows ahmed abu khatalla. special forces captured the militant on sunday night. he is accused of organizing the 2012 raid that killed the u.s. ambassador in libya, chris stevens and three other americans. they plan to put him on trial in this country. others think he should be sent to the guantanamo bay prison. >> hillary clinton says khatalla's capture sends a strong message. >> i think what was made abundantly clear by this latest effort is we have an unwavering commitment to go after anyone, no matter how long it takes, who is responsible for harming americans. >> clinton's critics strongly
question her response to tay tacks. she spoke at a publicity tour. she book is but lived by simon & schuster, a division of cbs. >> three missing teenagers may have been kidnapped. they disappeared on the west bank nearly a week ago. one carries dual citizenship. alex ortiz says the search is turning into a full-scale military operation. >> armed soldiers and checkpoints here are an everyday site but for the last six days these soldiers have been raiding homes and scouring streets for the missing teenagers. claim the three students, one who has dull citizenship were kidnapped last thursday. that includes dozens of
prisoners in exchange for the abducted soldier. we've seen soldiers randomly stopping cars, searching for any sign of the missing teens. the families connell y ies cont for the safe release of their children and later today meet with the israeli defense minister. they called the security operation criminal and it's been described as selective punishment. though the islamic group still hasn't taken responsibility, israel has made it clear beyond finding the missing teams, the ultimate goal is to crack down further for hamas. for "cbs this morning," alex ortiz, the west bank. in washington the irs has more explaining to do. "the new york times" reports the agency lost another batch of e-mails. they could help explain the possible targeting ow certain groups including tea party
supporters. they admitted to losing two years of e-mails from lois lerner's computer. the asenncy says six more disappeared because of computer crashes. president obama spoke at a fund-raiser last night. the president says that progress has been made in advancing equality, but he believes more needs to be done overseas. >> there are still americans out there w.h.o. w.h.o. are vulnerable and and alone who need our support. for those who face violence and intimidation every sing i day and live under governments who have made the existence of anybody who's lgbt illegal, we need to send a message to those folks. i want them to hear from the
president of the united states. we believe in your dignity and your equality and the united states stands with you. >> the president is promising to sign an executive order ending workplace discrimination by federal contractors based on them. that would affect 14 million employees. mayor rob ford is planning his return to city hall. he says he'll be back by the end of the month. he's completing a two-month stay for alcohol abuse. they were changed out when he left. ford admitted to smoking crack cocaine in, a quote, drunken stupor. he wants to be re-elected to a second term in october. a developer in rhode island is dealing with a very expensive mistake this morning. his company will need to move a new waterfront mansion or tear it down.
the home was mistakenly build on bad land. they play the survey. the state supreme court's decision upholds another ruling two years ago. 11-year-old lucy li will make history in the u.s. women's open. she'll be the youngest to enter the tournament. she's 5 feet tall and can driem the ball. she says she plays better when people are watching. >> the fame's going to take me where it tees going to take me, so i don't care at much. i don't care about the outcome. i just want to have fun. it's mind blowing for me. it's been awesome because it's been -- i mean the food is great and it's been a lot of fun. >> li shot a 68 and a 74 to qualify, but she hasn't thought about turning pro down the road.
nationwide insurance makes you jump around like that? okay. only on "cbs this morning," a mom says she was forced into having a c-section. dr. holly phillips is in our toyota green room. there she is. good to see you, doctor. with a medical, legal, and ethical issues for every woman and their doctors. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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in our "morning rounds," in a story you'll only see on "cbs this morning." a young mother of three is suing a new york hospital. she claims she was given a caesarean section against her wi. the rate of c-sections has leveled off after claiming for more than a decade, but now more than nearly a third of the babies are delivered that way. the rate is double that recommended by the health organization. dr. hole lip phillips sat down with the woman who said she did not have a choice. good morning. >> good morning. despite its use there are times when it is appropriate and life-saving but the fundamental question this case races is if doctors believe the c-section is the best option for a mother and baby, can a woman be given one
against her will and the answer is unequivocally no. she's the mother of three boys. her first two were delivered by caesarean section which involved difficult recoveries. so in 2011 she was determined to have josef naturally. it carries risks but often can be performed successfully but after several hours of labor her doctor pushed back. >> he said i don't have all day for you. >> reporter: she said she felt her doctor was being impatient as he continued to press her to have a c-section right away warning her her uterus would rupture and her baby would be put at risk. >> i was begging all the way, don't feel it. i feel my baby, every evething' fine, don't do it.
his answer was just don't speak. >> ultimately when you went in for your c-section, had you given consent? >> no. >> dre is suing the hospital and doctors claiming negligence, malpractice, and lack of informed cob sent. >> it's at its earliest stages. >> michael bass is dre's attorney. he spelled out his concerns. the fetus is at serious risk without the c-section an for the mother, benefits outweigh risk. senior staff signed off on the c-section. her attorney said the smoking gun for her case is also in the note. i have decided to override her refusal to have a c-section. the mother has the right. it is ethically wrong. it is medically wrong. it is always wrong to take a knife and stick it into a woman when she says no.
>> stay on the island university hospital says it does not comment on pending litigation but supports a mother's decision to have a vaginal birth after a c-section. still experts say hospitals may lack legal and ethical footing in circumstances like these, even when acting in the best interest of the mother and baby. art kaplan is a >> the mother c the doctor can persuade or do whatever but should never go against the wishes of the mother. >> she said giving birth scares her now. >> it's pain tofl be treated the way. >> dre also says her bladder was harmed in the c-section delivery and she's seeking unspecified
damages. >> very complicated case on both sides. was struck by the lawyer who said you cannot stick a knife in a woman if she says no. what's the doctor to do, though, when he feels that something is dangerous? >> right. well, you know, in her case, again, we haven't heard from the hospital. i really appreciated her sharing her story with us, so we don't know what the doctors actually thought at that time. regardless, a doctor can talk about risks, a doctor can say, i believe you're in harm's way, i believe the baby's in harm's way, i believe a c-section is the right thing to do, but ultimately the mother has the choice to consent to the surgery or not. >> and she didn't want it in this case. >> and she made it clear, it sounds like. >> so it's a very, very interesting case and it really raises so many ideas about women's rights in the operating room and in delivery. >> thank you. dr. holly phillips. tv is changing and so are the images.
we'll look at how the networks like this one are taking on competition for viewers and prestige. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by tums. fights heartburn fast. when your favorite food starts a fight, fight back fast, with tums. heartburn relief that neutralizes acid on contact. and goes to work in seconds. ♪ tum, tum tum tum... tums! to prove to you that aleve is the better choice for him, he's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with him all day as he goes back to taking tylenol. i was okay, but after lunch my knee started to hurt again. and now i've got to take more pills. ♪ yup. another pill stop. can i get my aleve back yet? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. ♪
thousands of them marched down the streets in thailand. it really is all ducks. the photographer said the farmer was taking the birds across the road to find some food. i've never seen that many ducks in one place. look at how they're moving. >> i wonder if there's one lead over all the ducks. >> that's what i'm thinking. there's always a leader some place, charlie, always. this morning it's known as the mona lisa of stamps. there's only one in the world. it sold at auction for $9.5 million yesterday. the 19th century stamp was bought in new york by an anonymous bidder on the phone. it is the fourth time the stamp's auction price set a record. it cost a penny when it was first issued in 1856. >> only one. kind of pretty. it's known as the everything store, but today amazon is
expected to roll out one more good morning everyone i'm natasha brown. philadelphia police now say vandalism was motive following a church break in. police have an 18 year-old boy and a young woman under 18, in custody after break in at church of grace, it is on the 3300 block of welng ton street in mayfair, police still looking for a third, teenager. now lets get over to the eyewitness weather forecast for today, meteorologist katie fehlinger is keeping track of another hot, hot take. >> absolutely, hotter then yesterday for sure. we are expecting these temperatures to get in the mid 90's and we have to factor in humidity which continues to build. that means it will feel hotter. heat advisory for 95 corridor and adjacent counties taking
effect. storm scan three is empty, we have bright sunshine and nothing more than a few clouds and hazy sun to allow to us easily sky rocket to nearing record territory here. 95 degrees is the spec high, we hit a record warm, low, this morning, at the just 79 degrees, later this evening we will start to see a few showers and localized strong thunderstorms rumbling threw suburbs outside philadelphia it is still steamy thomas next cold front crosses. by friday some relief and sunshine to go with that, bob. >> 8:26. good morning in. live look at schuylkill expressway coming into philadelphia, extra heavy all because of a disable vehicle around the curve here between the boulevard and montgomery, so if you are coming inbound already heavy from conshohocken in through center city. twenty minute delays on trenton's regional rail line inbound because of amtrak signal problems, and crash outside of trenton here i195, just east of i295, natasha, back over to you. thanks, bob. next update 8:55.
welelcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, "the sopranos" broke the mold a decade ago for tv's highest honor. that would be the emmy. see how cbs is changing again and why "good wife" could be in for good news. >> how baseball is causing drug dealers to strike out. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. there's another painting that's hidden. infrared found another picture beneath the surface. it shows a man wearing a bow
tie. art historians believed picasso reused the canvas because he couldn't afford to buy a new one. the norm times says the metropolitan opera will not show a show around the world. a jewish group protested saying the opera could not be used in foreign countries because it could serve sentiment against israel. "the miami herald" says james lebron james will not talk about his future until he comes back from his family vacation. this year they lost to san antonio in the finals. wade says he'll talk with wade and bosh before making a decision. >> a lot of people waiting to hear what he's going to do. "the detroit news" says a typer was caught cheating. two students admitting changing
cell phone pictures of the answer key. they shared it in a group text. the class will now have to retake that test and could face other disciplinary actions. once again it shows you crime does not pay. that's not very well thought out at all. the "new york daily news" says golfer rory mcilroy took a swing at united airlines. his clubs were ploft on monday. he's scheduled to tee off. he tweeted landed in dublin yesterday morning. still no golf clubs. sort of need them this week. can someone help? united tweeted back, we have good news your gloves will be in tomorrow and we'll deliver them to the tournament to you. meanwhile he announce head will play for the republic of ireland, not great britain at the 2016 olympics. >> charlie, how many people do you think they had looking for those clubs after that tweet went out? lots of people were looking for rory's clubs and they got them.
the "los angeles times" says the mayor of san moreno resigned over how shall we say very unneighborly behavior. look at this. he was caught on surveillance video throwing a bag of dog poop in his yard. the neighbor thinks it was revenge for a sign that says "no poop zone." he plans to sue the city. "the wall street journal" says amazon has a deal. the amazon phone is expected to reveal 3-d digit and respond to eye movement. mellody hobson is in chicago. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> tell me what amazon can offer and what it can do to gain a competitive advantage in this very competitive smartphone market. >> very competitive. so they want to make it super easy for consumers to have a cash register in their pocket
and they see the phone as gateway to customer retention and attraction. but right now, you know, there are the two platforms throughout because when you buy a cell phone you're not just buying hardware but software that gives you a contract and that contract is dominated by two platforms. apple with ios and google with android. they serve as a middle man and they want out of that prisoner's dilemma and they see the phone as a way of being out of it. >> they call it an everything stofrmt why amazon? is that surprisetology you? >> not surprising because jeff bezos said that he wants a piece of every single transaction on the internet. that's very bold. probably impossible, but that's what he's going for, and the phone for him is just like we're hearing in the telecom industry. it's about bundling. being able to offer bundled services to in his kasz amazon
prime customers, the people who pay for everything from free streaming music to original con tenth to two-day shipping. so he thinks the phone can bundle those services, and, again, give him greater relationship with his customer. >> and ads you know, mellody, everybody's getting in everybody's business out there. >> that's exactly right. and you have to wonder. if you're a big, big retail out there, walmart or if you're costco, you're looking at this and you're probably pretty concerned because you're saying to yourself is the phone the new modern-day credit card? amazon is doing that. you're right. everything is changing so quickly. >> what do you think many means for the customer ultimately? >> i think more competition is always better for a consumer. amazon has admitted in the past. they're illing to lose to win. that could destabilize things in this market as they price their phone to get market share and
ultimately the customers can ben fitz from that. >> all right. melodie hobson. always good to see you. broadcast and cable networks face a growing competitor onlin crowded field. good morning. >> good morning. there was a time cable shows weren't even considered but now they dominate every category. one is determined to gnome nate this week. even an actress told us she feels like an underdog. >> reporter: when "breaking bad" took the award for outstanding series it marked the second year in a row that a network for television wasn't even nominated. the now familiar trend of shows from cable, best in broadcast television, began back in 2004 when hbo's the sopranos won the
first emmy. >> all of a sudden they became a destination not just for movies, but destination for yoj nal programming. >> reporter: dalton ross is the entertainer at large nfor "entertainment weekly." in the year "the sopranos" enjoyed their first emmy win, viewering weren't f inin inin ig viewers for shoes are reality shows. >> they're cheaper but when you load up your schedule there are less options when it comes to award time. >> reporter: the last time a network won an emmy in an outstanding category is in 2006 when fox won for "24."
but now the landscape is changing again. >> so just consider that for a moment. >> reporter: even cable has competition from online streaming services like netflix. >> netflix is season of shows and they're dropping them and you can watch them all in one day. >> is that a good thing. it seems like you'd loose the buzz. >> it's boom or bust. it's steady. we're going to start in september, end in may but we're going to look at it. you look at "good wife" which is pror considering the most loved show and networks will tell you it's basically a cable show on television. >> reporter: they believe "good wife lts will be the only one to receive an outstanding nomy.
would break a two-year drought. lead actress julianna margulies is the only actress to win an emmy for a drama. she talked to charlie rose in march about the challenge of creating 22 episode as year but being judged against the shorter season produced by cable. >> they usually film everything and six months after that it goes on the air, so we'll literally flying by the seat of our pants. >> reporter: no matter where the program is coming from or waufrping and home -- >> what do you do? >> we wait. >> you don't have the family sitting around. everyone is watching their own thing, but with 3 million channels, someone is watching their own. >> networks will offer their own
production. writers are drawn to nonnetwork shows because they're taking fewer risks. >> that's what charlie said. there was a team when people thought cable over network and now they're like, please, cable, please. >> it's a shorter requirement for their episodes. they can still do the movies and do the same. >> thank you, vinita. in a city known for crime, baseball is getting hundreds off the streets. and part of
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little league is a childhood right of package but it may be easy to ig author what it can do to an entire community. how returning to baseball can make davis beyond the diamond. >> reporter: it's day of celebration in a city that rarely has reason to revel. opening day for the little league in north camden, new jersey. nothing short of a major league triumph. this field now filled with aspiring ball players and their families was once a crime-filled park visited by police less alone a place for them to be here.
we had to change the culture. >> brian norton began the north camden little league in 2011 the same year the police force was cut in half. soon after the city dubbed america's most dafrms had its highest murder rare ever. >> we're here in the parkside section of the city, an area labeled drug infested and very dangerous. >> the conversation was about how crazy it was about to become. >> a bullet hole remains in one of this camden church's window as. >> and as a parent the only options were move or do something. we weren't moving. >> people like brian are the x factor and whether this city will be.
he's also a college friend with brian morton. >> but we have to be investing in what the fuehrer is, and part-time like brian's whole have taken the time to ensure that the youths can have the extracurricular activities the and have the opportunity and exposure that most other children in this country have -- >> ensuring the safety of the children playing here and the rest of the city required thompson to make drastic changes. >> how did you manage to bring more resources to bear to this city? >> when we brought in what we believed were the best officers. we put them on foot, walked the neighborhoods. changes the mental callait lis. >> reporter: before they took
over, hundreded had desk jobs. know that can be found walking the beat and having a view through a surveillance camera. >> reporter: how big a piece of lowering the crime in camden is technology? >> well, technology is a force multiplier. technology is never going to replace a boot on the ground, but the technology gives us the ability to be mare there. >> reporter: are there measurable ways? >> we've reduced gun sales and crime and robbery 20% in our city. >> and this is a city that's been maybe the most crime ridden in america. >> it's an zreelly challenged
environment in which we on rate. be what what wi found is if we get more fweed people of tl street than bad people, that can change the dayne. s of it. it's maybe to see horn thids ball feet. just three years ago a hundred kids were signed up were if little league. >> for me every kid is a success story. any time they're here at not someone else,'s encouraging. >> baseball won't save camden, but every victory. >> matter how small, is a big deal. for "cbs this morning" this is jim axelrod in cam dep, new jersey. >> that's how i feel. camden, camden, camden. i love that story. >> it shows how a smart person
you know what? think as you sit here at this table you look at what's happening in iraq and all the terrible things going on in the world, at the same time there's camden and ducks walking across the street. there's so many interesting things going on in the world. >> i like what brian said. you have to move or do something and they decide to do something.
maryland. land of discovery. good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. one of four suspects in the vicious attack on a homeless man had surrendered to upper darby police. police superintendent, michael chitwood identified suspect here as trent epps. the video posted on social media shows one of those teens punching the man in the face. the attack happened at the aronimink trolley stop. right now lets get your forecast because katie we're talking about probably dangerous temperatures. >> more because of its perception american anything. our bodies are not used to this heat because it is first hot and humid spell we have had. it won't officially qualify but it will sure feel like it. storm scan three overhead showing nothing but clear skies, a couple of clouds, but we have obviously some stormy
weather erupting back through northwestern pennsylvania and it will be matter of time before those the scattered showers and storms head our way. hazy sunshine with temperatures flirting with the record high of 95 degrees and heat advisory as a reminder goes into effect at noon for urban corridor have the shower or storm could be locally strong here this evening not everyone gets hit but if you do and hear thunder head inside. eighty-eight tomorrow with our next cold front crossing through some more widespread coverage of the wet weather and friday, sigh of relief it will feel much nicer and not quite as hot with some sunshine, bob, over to you you. 8:56. we have an accident closing the ramp from i-95 north to the walt whitman bridge, leaving say south philadelphia, trying to get over whitman you will need to exit at broad street to do that and septa trenton regional rail line back to normal, we had a rough morning with 20 minute delays all associated with amtrak signal problems. here's the number, south on i-95 slow from cottman through girard, schuylkill running
slow from conshohocken through city line, even blue route we have any both directions in the area of route one. check with the airport no delays at philly international, erika, back over to you. >> that is "eyewitness news" for now talk philly is coming up at noon on cbs-3. i'm erika von tiehl. i hope you have a great day.
♪ >> for me, the movies are like a machine that generates empathy and lets you understand hopes, aspirations and fears. >> new documentary "life itself" bows, to the movithe critic ebert, from sisical and ebert at the movies, he lived e with cancer of the salivary glands. >> three years ago i felt a lump that turned out to be cancer. >> treatment requiredthe removal of the low are jaw, and cost him the ability to speak and eat normally. but his work thrived and grew 2013. >> rest a bit or work a bit? >> ask steve, he's the director. >> life itself is in theatres, vod, and i -tunes