tv CBS This Morning CBS July 10, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
@ good morning. it is wednesday, july 10th 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." what brought down the asiana jet in san francisco? a new theory behind the crash. a long night leads to short tempers at the george zimmerman trial. see why the judge walked out of court. and john miller shows us a video that the u.s. government is using. it teaches workers to watch for national security threats in the very next cubicle. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. let me be very clear. one of the very critical things
that needs to be monitored on an approach to landing is speed. >> investigators reveal new details in the crash of asiana 214. >> the pilots assume thad the auto throttle was working as designed. at the last minute they realized they were flying too low. >> the engines really flewrevved into high gear. >> two flight attendants were ejected from the back of the plane after the crash. they survived. >> they'll decide whether trayvon martin's text messages can be entered as court evidence. >> the judge walked out as tensions rise between the attorneys on both sides. >> the boston marathon bombing suspect dzhokhar czar nauvtsarnaev is expected to make an appearance in court today. >> all men are created equal and
then a few became firefighters. >> there's evidence that a massive boa constrictor out of a car's taillights. >> -- and -- >> michelle never said to me i can pick up with something with my fingers at a state dinner. that's not fair. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> do you know the most popular babies names are cat muss. they come from big box office hits which means you won't be running into babies' named
tanto. well to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so anthony mason is with us. welcome. >> nice to see you. >> nice to have you here. reporters mobbed the airline ceo after he arrived in san francisco yesterday. >> the investigation is now focused the speed control used by the pilots. jock blackstone is at san francisco international airport. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. the ntsb now says one focus of its investigation will be the plane's auto throttle system. this is roughly equivalent to a cruise control system on the car. if you think it's on and it's not, you just slow down and that might be what happened to flight 214 over san francisco bay. the debris between the seawall and the plane's final resting spot tell the story. according to the national transportation safety board, asiana flight 214 wasn't going
fast enough on its final approach into san francisco, but why? a built-in auto throttle system was supposed to help the pilot avoid that problem. >> they had set speed at 137 knots and he assume thad the auto throttles were maintaining speed. >> they weren't. the ntsb said they found the plane's so-called flight director guidance system switched off, a situation that's kuhn fused pay lots in the past. >> auto pilot is a mixed blessing. it introduces more complexity and nuances and introduces in some cases confusion about what mode the automation is in. >> the landing gear and the plane's tail were torn off when they hit the seawall. >> two of the flight attendants in the rear of the aircraft were ejected. those flight attendants survived. >> reporter: also among the survivors, a group returning from the martial arts
competition. they got off and returned to the tail of the plane's section where they found seriously injured people. >> there was lots of blood and there were significant injuries. we trite to comfort them the best we could and keep them conscious until qualified personnel got there. >> reporter: they've taken over the investigation into one of the two gills killed was hit by a rescue vehicle after she was off the bed. the coroner has identified the girl. the ntsb is investigating it. >> we're working with a salvage team to start to talk about how we remove the 777. we've got to figure out how to get it off without destroying evidence. >> reporter: ntsb has spent the last few days interviewing everyone. it's taken longer than normal
because of the need for translation. the pilot's first language is korean. on tuesday jurors heard forensic evidence about the gunshot that killed trayvon martin. things got tense in court last night between lawyers and the judge near the end of a 13-hour marathon session. >> we're not physically able to continue this case much longer. it's 10:00 at night. we started the case this morning. we've had full days every day. >> mark strassmann is watching the developments. mark, good morning. it got heated last night sniet did get heated norah. good morning to you. thing about last night this way. the judge and the lawyers were hashing out evidence motions for six hours after jurors left the room. so it may be just as well that the defense team could rest its
case today. dr. vincent di maio a renounced forensic pathologist and expert pon gunshot wounds was called. his analysis is when zimmerman pulled the gun it was 2 to 4 inches away from mr. martin's chest. >> this was consistent with mr. zimmerman's account that mr. martin was over him leaning forward at the time he was shot. >> reporter: that was mr. zimmerman's claim. martin was over him beating his head into the sidewalk and he pulled the trigger to save his own life. >> trayvon martin was backing up backing away in terms of providing an angle or whether he was going to move forward. you can't say. >> all i said is it's consistent with it. >> he had six injuries with his fight with martin injured with
having his head hit concrete. as this divisive case nears the end, they have developed a response plan for the verdict. the sheriff's office in broward county florida, put out this public service announcement. >> i'm sheriff israel and law enforcement does have your back. >> it will be interesting to hear what her demeanor is and everyone else's after the marathon session. she essentially walked out last night trying to consider all the rulings. she'll have to rule on two of them this morning whether to allow a defense animation of the confrontation between martin and zimmerman and also whether to allow some text messages that were found on trayvon martin's phone. anthony and norah? >> not often that you see a judge walk out of a courtroom. >> reporter: no. the fight on immigration remains in d remains in the balance today.
this weekend he said congress needs to fix what he calls a broken system. the senate passed a bill a week and a half ago, but in the house the gop is divided over a key element of the plan. republicans are meeting behind closed doors today. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, nan anthony and nancy. this will help to see if they can find a decision on what to do with the 11 million illegal immigrants. >> the bill as amended is passed. >> reporter: 12 days after the senate passed its sweepling reform bill, the lead ore the house made it clear. he's going to take a difference approach. >> we all agree that if we're going to go forward on immigration reform the first big step is you have to have a serious border security. >> reporter: border security is an issue that unites house
republicans but the party is torn ore what to do about the illegal immigrants that are already here. the senate bill would give them temporary legal status if they pay fines and pass background checks and it would allow them to seek citizenship after a decade or more but for some house republicans like iowa's steve king that's an unacceptable reward for breaking the law. >> reporter: is there any kind of legalization process that you could support? >> we have no obligation to do that. they came here to live in the shadows. they have to expect they'll live in the shadows. >> reporter: how many house republicans share your position? >> we're going to find out if it's the majority. thing it is. >> reporter: florida's republican thinks not. he believes many of his fellow republicans could embrace some kind of conditional legal status
for undocument eded workers. >> it's clear we have something broken. in washington we're supposed to come up with things to fix problems. does anyone doubt that our immigration system is broken from a to z? >> reporter: house democrats are keeping up the pressure saying they're not going to vote for anything past it. the white house releasing a new report this morning, anthony and norah, that shows all the economic benefits of passing the senate plan. >> nancy cordes thank you. and among the conservatives who have a problem with the reform plan rich lowry, editor of "the national review." he co-authored a piece entitled "kill the bill." good morning. >> how are you doing. >> i'm looking at the wall street judge editorial page. it says the gop is splintered
and confused on immigration, and this has left the party with no coherent or winning message. is there an issue with it? >> you see it in the house, with the senate. george w. bush is going to give a speech. i think the immigration bill is a huge mistake and i expect the house to kill it and they should kill it. >> you say passing this bill is worse than passion nothing. >> they say by a third or a half, and that's assuming it's actually all going to be implemented which i think is a very dubious assumption. we've gone through this story in 198 f. we passed a similar bill. the enforcement never actually happened. and if you take cbo's word by a third or half you can still get 6 million, 8 million illegal immigrants in ten years.
in terms of the economic benefit, there are small ones. it does have an effect on wages. it helps people higher up. is that really a sound policy? >> is it a sound argument to say if the bill's not perfect, you shouldn't pass it at all? >> it's not that it's not perfect. it's deeply flawed. >> come on. >> that's why i oppose legislation in washington. look. marco rubio says we shouldn't have to do this if we're going to come back and face the problem and i think we are. >> let me ask you about not doing anything. you've got essentially george w. bush, jeb bush marco rubio, a number of strevs economic business leaders who all say you have to pass some sort of immigration reform. the thing is they're in a death spiral unless they do something on immigration reform. do you think they should do nothing? >> thatey can pass incremental
things. the idea that you have to pass this particular bill at this particular moment or you're never going to win any latino voters again i think is just silly. after the 2014 elections, they may control the senate. you can pass it all with republican votes and pick off some democrats, sort of the opposite strategy chuck schumer has had here and them president obama can veto it. >> thank you very much. >> thank you very much. victims of the boston marathon bomb willing come face to face with dzhokhar tsarnaev when he makes his first appearance today. he's expected to make his plea at the arraignment. he's charged with possessing weapons of mass destruction and killing. at least 15 people are now confirmed dead. dozens are still missing. one town's business district is
being treated as a crime scene. >> reporter: three days after the deadly oil train explosion devastated the small town of lac-megantic, canadian officials announced a criminal investigation. >> we're going to look at all of the safety systems and see which were used in what sequence. >> reporter: police have ruled out terrorism but are investigating how fire crews responding to tin irritable blaze on the crime may have disabled its brakes by shutting down one of its systems, a standard operating system. >> it traveled 63 miles an hour for seven miles before it derailed. several are feared dead and thousands were forced back from their home. >> i don't want to go back. she says she don't want to go back to the fire.
she's scared of that. >> reporter: this raise as question of transporting oil by train but the company says they're open to making adjustments. >> i think that there's going to be a number of changes in the rail industry overall as a result of what occurred here and i hope that we'll be at the forefront. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," cbs news new york. now this morning they're ordering the arrest of the muslim brotherhood. they called it a way to break up the protest trying to bring mohamed morsi back into power. a temporary prime minister was named tuesday. holly williams is in cairo. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. it's been a week since the military deposed its president and now they're pushing forward to hold fresh elections. according to a timetable, egypt could go to the polls in just
over six months' time. this seems to be an attempt to show that egypt is returning to democracy, and a spokesman from the white house says the u.s. is cautiously encouraged. but the supporters ousted democratically elected morsi. they say these new elections are a sham. thousands have rallied in cairo and they have vowed to continue their protest until morsi is reinstated. but he's still in custody and arrest warrants have been issued from many of his political allies. this country is still in the grip of political turmoil and deeply divided. norah, anthony? >> holly williams in cairo. thanks. >> we're learning more about the case. it comes from an unsealed search warrant. an acquaintance claims he shot odenin lloyd. when the police went to his home, he became defensive and
they found a loaded gun and several boxes of ammunition at the house. an emotional memorial for the 19 firefighters who were killed in the fire in arizona. thousands attended including firefighters across the country. the elite hotshots died june 30th when the winds suddenly shifted. vice president joe biden called them a men of uncommon valor. >> the day will come when the memory of your son, your dad, your brother will bring a smile to your lips before it brings a tear to your eye. >> reporter: funerals for the men are being held this week. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the wall street journal" says regulators want to rein in the biggest banks.
bankers say that could hurt the broader economy. the "washington post" says no one will use the new military headquarters in southwestern afghanistan. it cost $34 million. pentagon officials say with troops being withdrawn, the building will probably be demolished. the austin american statesmen says the texas house is set to approve the abortion plan. the same bill failed last month after a filibuster by wendy davis. he considers it torture. comey said he unsuccessfully lobbied the bush administration to abandon the practice when he was deputy attorney general. tropical storm chantelle may be breaking up but it's still a threat. it just missed puerto rico but it's expected to hit haiti and the dominican republic later today. officials say up to 10 inches of
advantix ii. helps prevented eded eded fleas and ticks from bugging your dog. spies like us. cbs news has obtained a government video. it warns intelligence officers about the changing face of espionage. you'll see why the cia and fbi have a new reason for worry. plus whitey bulger explodes in a courtroom after a one-time friend turns on him. new details of murder and betrayal in the south boston
mob. the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. in the nation, sometimes bad things happen. but add brand new belongings from nationwide insurance and we won't just give you the partial value of items that are stolen or destroyed... ...we'll replace them with brand-new versions. so you won't feel robbed. again. just another way we put members first. because we don't have shareholders. join the nation. ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪
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in houses, but we're born for busch gardens. at 26 minutes after 7:00 those with good eyes will notice the granger of the seas is back in port after the fire. sharon has her eye on traffic. marty is over at first warning weather. >> let's take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. we have a light shower meandering across hamstead. a day of partly sunny skies, hot and humid conditions, every once in a while a passing shower. later the opportunity for a thunderstorm the high of 90. the mid 70s now. here is sharon at wjz traffic control. >> good morning. if you are just about the to head out we have picked up some accidents. one of them on 97 near 10. another one on frederick at fred allen drive. also an accident in
reisterstown road. in westminster, turkey foot road at 97. 95 southbound still looking at full speed conditions there. traffic is slow now on the top and west side of the beltway. there's a look at the west side of the beltway. this traffic report is brought to you by erickson. choose charlestown in caytonsville. beautiful new apartment homes are now available. visit ericksonliving.com. the frustration growing in this city amid a waive of continuing gun violence. police are investigating a shooting from over night. mike schuh is live outside city police head quartereds. >> reporter: good morning. the police commissioner shakes up his command staff at the neighborhood level. his move is in response to the continuing violence. nearly 50 shot and 16 dead since the beginning of summer. the latest, a quadruple
shooting. the shooting happened on carrollton avenue. all four men shot are expected to survive. no arrests have been made. i'm mike schuh reporting live at police head quarters. back to you. >> thank you. in howard county a head -on crash sends two people to somehow trauma. a truck and car involved. two people flown to shock trauma. there's no word on the extent of their injuries or identities. the family of a virginia woman jailed for leaving her dogs in a hot car is considering legal action after sharon mulhey. she left her dogs in the car one of them died. lawyers for her family said she needed immediate medical attention and instead she was arrested and taken to jail. the orioles are seeing major improvement in the attendance at camden yards. consistent play have more marylanders in the ball park. this year they've
police pulled the guy over for speeding, pulled osama bin laden over for speeding and wrote the guy a ticket. the state department released this photo of osama bin laden being pulled over. >> license and registration please. >> sure officer. >> and what's your name. >> osama -- >> i think he was wearing the cowboy hat in the hour. >> love letterman. coming up the graphic and
detailed testimony of whitey bulger. a one-time friend led to how they got rid of bodies but that's now what they were shouting about. it can all be taking a toll on your eyes. we're going to talk to a leading ophthalmologist. he's going to show us how to stop dryness, headaches, and more. it might include not looking at computers, tvs -- that you think? >> yes. the journalist who interviewed snoed done and nsa leaks. he's still believed to be at the moscow airport this weekend. >> meanwhile the government has released a tape. john miller is a former assistant fbi director good morning. >> good morning. >> they have been struggle to deal with the "insider" threat.
there's the old version where the intelligence office might become a spy for the sponsor government but what about the new version. young tech-savvy spies. >> first it was private manning who sent hundreds of thousands of sensitive documents to wiki wikileaks wikileaks. now edward snowden has released documents detailing the most secret approaches. >> i think the government is owed an explanation of the motivation behind the people who make these disclosures outside of the democratic mod. >> what type of it does it take that you have more moral judgment, both houses of congress and bipartisan majorities in both houses of congress, the american court system and 35,000 of your
co-workers at nsa? >> retired general michael hayden headed both the nsa and the cia. decades of expeditious has given them experience on the profiles of the threat. there's a tendency to believe they're underappreciated or under financial profiling. cia ajensgent aldrich hanes and robert hansen. >> reporter: cbs news has obtained this video. it was made to warn intelligence officers. >> i'm special agent james and she's special agent kim. >> of what to look for if the
threat of national security is the person sitting in the next cubeicle cubicle. >> these two most recent cases are a little different. they're probably doing it for this ideology absolute commitment to transparency. >> how do you screen against that? very very difficult. how do you monitor that? very very difficult. your threats are going to change. they're going to change based on technology, change based on incidence, challenge based on political incidents. you have to meet that change. >> snowden offer add bolded a bold new idea the ability to obtain hundreds of thousands of documents in a keystroke and the belief that the government who keeps secrets is the enemy. >> what is new is that in this
modern connected era, the trusted insider who betrays us is far more empowered to do damage far greater than these kinds of folks were able to do in the past and so we just have to be even more vigilant. >> so john how are they going to be more vigilant? how do you ferret out? how do you approach edward snowden. >> it comes with billboard ads in the areas where you've got government facilities contract facilities promoting awareness. but there's also a security end of it where they are tweaking and in some cases rebuilding the security systems in the government's computer so that if a bradley manning starting to exfiltrate hundreds of thousands of documents that are not in his area of study that alarms will go off and these things will
occur sooner. >> is there a difference in terms of what they're looking for? >> you know, there's a vast difference in terms of the motivation but the signs are largely the same which is, you know, who's acting strangely at work, who seems to be leaving with stuff. who's in the system taking out material that may not necessarily have to do with the stuff they work on. >> can i quickly ask you about this new poll out that shows 55% of american voters believes edward snowden is a whistle blower rather than a traitor? >> it's an interesting poll. it's evenly divided across political parties. it shows that there is a the mattic battle going on norah. he took an oath, violated the oath and broke the law and the wicky leaks narrative that the americans need to know what's going on behind their backs with the government. that's a propaganda that's unfolding. >> it's getting ugly at the
trial of james "whitey" bulger. his right-hand man took the stand to testify against him. he told details about murder and other crimes. don dahler is in boston this morning. good morning, don. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. kevin weekes spent much of the day describing in brutal terms brew dal purd murds. but it wasn't until he used a word in the lexicon to describe his boss that got things heated. he called whitey bulger a rat for informing on his own. bulger shouted f you and he shouted it back. they were partners in crime. it all ended when it was revealed bulger had been an fbi informant. he told edward bradley that's when he turned against his
mentor. we were supposed to live by a certain code. never around your friends, your family. if you have a problem, you take it to the street. he describes many murders he saw bulger commit and he told the jury how they buried bodies in the basement and spread lime on them to help with decomposition. he talked about lying. he said i've been lying my whole life. i'm a criminal but i'm tling the truth now. bulger insists he never killed any women but weeks said he did including a fellow stepdaughter of a gang member. she wasn't a criminal. she wasn't involved with any of the crimes. i heard sounds. he told the jury bulger enjoyed killing. >> you said also he liked killing. >> yeah. >> explain that to me. >> after he would kill somebody it was like a stress release,
you know he'd be nice and calm for a couple of weeks afterward. >> reporter: now, many of the court observers found it interesting that bulger's own attorney in his court commit add numb bother f crimes from extortion to bribery. one of his favorite sayings christmas is for kids and for cops. rickey kleman joins us. good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> what about the substance of that testimony? >> i think the substance of the testimony is gruesome. it's horrific. the details of the killing, the murdering of three people in a house in a basement one of
them john macintyre his brother told me. he was tortured, strangled. he he was strangled to the point where he didn't die. he said would you like one in the head. shoots him numerous times in the face numerous times. his teeth are pulled out. the jurors were sitting on the edge of their seats. it's the stuff that books and meeshs are made of. it's far more horrific than martin scorsese's "the departed" could have ever been. >> when you see them confront each other how does that play in the court do, you think? >> well i certainly thing it shows them to be exactly what they really are. these are guys who know how to fight, who have an extraordinary
recentsentment gets one another. he says, i'm not a rat because you can't rate on a rat. bulger looks at whitey the same way way that weeks looks to bulger. the jury might say i'm not sure i believe what they say about everything but i sure believe how they feel about each other right now. >> thanks, rikki. technology is causing problems for millions of people and their eyesight. who's most at risk and what can you do about it? that's next on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] this is bob a regular guy with an irregular heartbeat. the usual, bob? not today. [ male announcer ] bob has afib: atrial fibrillation not caused by a heart valve problem a condition that puts him at greater risk for a stroke. [ gps ] turn left. i don't think so.
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good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> first of all, how does it lead to dry eyes? >> good question. two facts. one, when we're staring at the computer all day long we're concentrating significantly on the computer and we don't blink as much. the blink rate can decrease by 50%. normally we blink 20 times a minute we're now bringing eight times a minute. you're not blinking new healthy tears. also when we blink we push out oil. it results in our eyelids. when you blink you put out a little oil. so if you're not blinking you're not getting oil and the tears are evaporateing and over the hours of the workday that leads to dry eye, symptoms of grittiness, burning sensation, redness, tearing and even blurry vision. the vision can fluctuate.
if you have clear vision in the morning, blurry vision at the end of the day, it's often a result of this. >> who's dry overall? >>over all we say elderly, the jeer a trick population and women tent to be at higher risk for dry eyes. >> why? >> a number of reasons. primarily it's a reduction in the more hone that men and women have. postmenopausal women are in the higher risk category because they have the least amount of estrogen and hormones. >> what's the solution? >> there are a lot of things one can do to reduce these symptoms. when you're on the computer i always recommend the 20/20/20 rule. that means every 20 minutes you're on the computer take a break, look away at a distant object that's 20 feet away or further for 20 seconds or more. you can put a little sticker on your computer or a bottle of
artificial tears to remind you good morning. we have high over cast in the region. every once in a while a break of sun. right now in the mid 70s. imagine yesterdays with the light gray clouds that's what you're going to see a lot of times today. here's first warning doppler weather radar. light shower activity meandering around. i t president obama likes his junkfood, but what he's saying about vegetables has lots of people buzzing. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "healthwatch" sponsored by megared krill oil. big heart benefits. one small bill.
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4 minutes before 8:00. the granninger of the seas. sharon is watching traffic. marty is over at first warning weather. >> let's take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. we're seeing light shower activity meander across the area. you're going to see what you saw in that shot of the granger of the seas. the sun mixing with high clouds. it's going to be a hot and humid day a high of 90. now here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. lots of issues to get through on the roads, including an accident on the inner loop at reisterstown road. an accident
on 10 southbound near ordnance road. frederick at fred hilton, your looking at an accident. another one reisterstown at fall staff. route 97 at turkey foot. 95 minor delays in the southbound direction. that's a look at the latest delay on the topside at harford road. this traffic report is brought to you by al packer. visit them on line at alpacker.com. before you buy price packer. city police investigating more gun violence, a quadruple shooting and a command shake up. mike schuh has the story. >> good morning. commander shakes up the police high erarchy. many of those who run the police at the neighborhood level have been replaced. the movement is in response to the continuing violence. 50 shot and 16 dead since the beginning of summer. the latest the quadruple shooting less than a mile from where the mayor held a high
profile nighttime walk through. the shouting happened on carrollton avenue. all four men are expected to survive. no arre [ slurps ] [ laughs ] ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] hey ladies. you love it. you've got to have it. cinnamon toast crunch, 'cause that cinnamon and sugar is so irresistible. everybody craves those crazy squares.® [ woman ] dear chex cereal you've done the impossible. made gluten-free cereals in a bunch of yummy flavors. like cinnamon chex honey nut chex and chocolate chex... we're in cereal heaven. so thanks. from the mcgregors 'cause we love chex. ♪ ♪ [ perdue ] they say you are what you eat. well, at perdue, we say you are what you eat...eats. which is
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good morning to you, it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the ceo of asiana airlines was bombarded when he got to san francisco yesterday but now there may be questions. is there really really such a thing as a mid-life crisis or is it just an excuse for men to behave really badly. plus the new heir to the british throne is about to arrive and prince william is not about to miss it.
we'll take a look at his insurance policy. one focus of its investigation will be the plane's auto throttle system roughly equivalent to the cruise control on the car. >> the judge and the lawyers were hashing out evidence motions for six hours after the jurors left the room so it could be just as well that they wrap up the case today. >> thatis meeting could be make or break. >> it's not perfect. it's deeply flawed. >> in just over six months' time. but supporters of mohamed morsi say the new elections are a sham. >> they have rereiriereleased a government video. >> this is a sweeping program. it's more than just this video. they're tweaking and in some case rebuilding the security system. >> whitey bulger explodes in the courtroom after a one-time
friend turns on him. >> the jury may just say i'm not sure if i believe kevin weekes about everything but i sure believe how they feel about each other right now. >> president obama is getting a new limousine that will have advance night vision capabilities. yeah. the technology even has a cool name. it's called headlights. >> announcer: this morning's iowa is presented by choice hotels hotels. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is off. four days after the deadly crash of asiana flight 214, the focus is now turning to a key piece of equipment in the cockpit. it controls the speed of the jet. john blackstone is watching from san francisco airport. >> reporter: good morning. the ntsb chair said yesterday that the pilots assumed the auto
throttles were plain tainted speed. we know that wasn't the case. they said the flight director guidance system switched on for one pilot but off for the other a situation that has caused confusion for pilots in the past. two of the flight attendants in the rear of the boeing 777 were ejected upon impact. they were found down the runway. those flight attendants survived. the ceo landed tuesday, swarmed by the media. they're combing through the wreckage even while planes take on and off the runway. 19 funerals will begin. yesterday there was a very large and emotional tribute to the elite hotshots. >> shaunean michael misner.
>> reporter: wren dan mbrendan mkcdonough read the hotshots prayer. >> bless my hotshot crew my family one and all. thank you and i miss my brothers. ♪ >> firefighters from all over the country packed the 16,000-seat arena while others watched outside in 90-degree heat. >> you came here all the way from wisconsin. >> yes. >> reporter: why did you want to be here? >> these guys are my brothers. to see 19 go at one time is such a loss. >> reporter: the firefighters rang a bell three times, the final alarm, symbolizing the end of duty.
prescott fire chief dan. >> if i could fulfill my wish it would be that my final tears walsh wash away the pain we all feel. >> reporter: the wind sundayly changed direction and the firefighters found themselves trapped on a ridge. many of them left behind young wives and children. vice president joe biden who lost his first wife and his daughter in a car crash tried to give the families hope. >> that the day will come when the memory of your husband, your son, your dad, your brother will bring a smile to your lips before it brings a tear to your eye. >> reporter: the yarnell wildfire is now fully contained. while the full amount of damage is still unknown -- ♪ >> travis clay carter.
>> reporter: -- the people here are all too aware of how much they've lost. for "cbs this morning" ben tracy, prescott arizona. >> i hope it's comforting that one day they'll smile. >> it's hard to see when you see the empty uniforms lined snup very tough for spouses and children left behind. very tough. >> country music star randy travis is in critical condition. the 54-year-old grammy winner was admitted sunday with a virus that weakens and enlarges the heart. more than six decades after his death we're getting our very first look at president franklin roosevelt being pushed in a wheelchair. it's an interesting story because it's something the public never saw in its life.
this film only eight seconds long was found in the archives which, by the way, was named for benjamin franklin and not fdr. michelle obama's "let's move" campaign is designed to get kids to eat healthy and move. what about her husband? we know he loves to eat his junk food. that's why what he said at the white house has people thinking. >> reporter: good morning, gayle and norah. there's no documentation for what i'm about to tell. but we have confirmed yesterday here president obama told journalists that his favorite food was broccoli. there's presidential history with it. back to the president. he's had so many favorite foods this new broccoli story is a bit
fishy. it all started at a pseudo state dinner at the white house, a midday tribute to children who sent first lady. >> bring it on. veggie dunk burger. >> then he talked about the story of the vegetables he was served as a child. >> they got soft and mushy. nobody wanted to eat a pea or brussel sprout. they tasted horrible because they were mushy. then he revealed that broccoli was his favorite food. really? in 2012 president obama told skoe lat tick magazine his favorite food was chili, french fries and pork chops. then there's the visual proof. devouring cheeseburgers with the
russian president and in iowa? >> pork chop and beer. >> he's so pleased with himself. >> and the first lady told cbs sunday morning's lee cowan friday was steak sniet. >> we're not vegetarians, we love red meat. >> and there's ice cream in new hampshire. >> when you don't have it that often, when you do it's really good. >> reporter: it reminds americans of bill clinton's junk food obsession and seasonalaturday night live. after heart surgery clinton has turned over a new leaf by eating many of them as a vegan. >> beans, legumes, fruits. >> reporter: an earlier president who drew a line in the
sand. i do not like broccoli and i haven't since i was a little kid and my mother made me ate it and i'm president of the united states and i'm not going to eat any more broccoli. >> president obama apparently will eat broccoli so long as it's not boiled and dundas compete with steaks or pork chops or chili or french fries or ice cream. >> there you go. i can honestly say i would have never picked broccoli a favorite of the president. i'm thinking maybe michelle obama's healthy ways have rubbed on him. >> they're called it the good morning. we interrupt an in studio discussion of broccoli salad for this update.
still gray, still warm, still humid. still looking at a couple of showers meandering across the area. this is going to be the flavor of the day. keep an umbrella with you. not a lot of expected but not a totally clear day. at times sunny, hot and humid. you might know how to bargain for a better price on a car, but did you know you can negotiate a cheaper cell phone plan? not the phone, the plan. consumer report says those who do save an average of 80 bucks. i like that. we'll show you how to talk your way into a better deal on all sorts of products and services. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by choice hotels the official hotel of summer. book direct at choicehotels.com.
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a virtual shop there was skepticism, but on its first weekend there were 10 million downloads. now there's an app from everything from fitness to finance. users have bought more than 50 billion apps worldwide. >> i'm thinking it's working. >> i would say that's a pretty good idea. the "cbs this morning" app is nice too. >> nice to get the promo. >> i like it because when your phone rings you get the "cbs this morning" tune. >> norah's ready. all of england is getting ready for this big moment. >> reporter: take a good look at this door. ite tess backdrop of the photo of the century when prince william and kate announce the new heir to the london throne. i'm charlie d'agata. we'll have much more coming up on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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the royal baby watch is in full swing. the duchess of cambridge could give birth at any time and prince william is making sure he does not miss the date. charlie d'agata is outside the hospital in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. especially when covering the royal event it's hard to talk about the hype without adding to the hype. while the due date is coming it seems the due date is long overdue. royal subjects have been listening out for the pitter patter of baby feet. it's been two years, two months and going on two weeks since
watermelon and indicate and little sis tip pa wowed the world and now everyone's expecting, never mind mom who effectively went on maternity leave after her last royal engagement three weeks ago. the woman dubbed katherine the great became the ultimate yummy mummy to be her maternity wear setting trends. dad-to-be prince william is still at work as a search and rescue pilot in north wales north and west of london. >> as far as we know there's supposed to be a small orange helicopter basically parked outside his house which we think is going to be used to take him very quickly from his howze to where he works and then he'll take a helicopter off to london. >> reporter: airlift is what they're calling it.
it is said you come into this world alone. not if you're a royal babe. it's nothing short of a full-baby stakeout. >> a future monarch is going to be huge. all of the camera men are poised to get that shot. >> reporter: but it's prince william's responsibility to notify the queen when the heir has been born. he's reportedly to wait until morning if the blessed event happened in the night. though it will be a mystery, the baby will be known as his or her royal highness. boy or girl this baby is going to rule. once the baby is born its will knock its uncle prince harry one down from the throne. we're told william and kate don't want to know what it is but boy or girl this is one correspondent who has it covered either way.
>> i get it. he's got the blue tie and the pink tie. >> that's funny. don't call the queen until the morning. >> we know it will [ indistinct conversations ] [ male announcer ] when you wear dentures you may not know it but your mouth is under attack. food particles infiltrate and bacteria proliferate. ♪ ♪ protect your mouth, with fixodent. the adhesive helps create a food seal defense for a clean mouth and kills bacteria for fresh breath. ♪ ♪ fixodent, and forget it.
the thing is bee i got my mom wrapped around my little finger. do you? yeah, i do. huh. i said i want honey nut cheerios uh huh. and she just totally caved. it's all about psychology buzz. psychology? as long as i don't tell him the cereal is healthy -- he can't get enough. sad, really. i kind of feel bad that i tricked him. but...it was easy.
surprise... uh, ha ha ha. ♪ ♪ at 25 past 8:00 a live look at the traffic on light street downtown. sharon is going to wrap up her view of the rush after marty's first warning weather. >> as the rush is coming to about end we're starting to see more shower activity than we have seen as we are moving there you this morning. top northwest side of the beltway sharon check that out. 90 will be the high hot and humid. watch for an afternoon thunderstorm. that's going to be an out let of the afternoon and evening out look. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> we will check that top camera. we have an accident on 95 southbound out the beltway. an accident blocking southbound 10 near ordnance road.
an accident on frederick at fred hilton. another one on reisterstown at fall staff. south gay at pratt. in westminster an accident on 97 at turkey foot. on 95 minor delays between white marsh and the tunnel. speeds in the 30s on the top and west side. the west side very busy there at exit 17. this traffic report is brought to by subway. only $5 for a foot long or a chopped salad. try one today. subway eat fresh. more gun violence in this city. the story of 6 people shot in 24 hours and the shake up in district commanders. >> the commander shakes up the police hierarchy. many have been replaced. his movement is in response to the continuing violence. 50 shot and 16 dead
since the beginning of summer. the latest, the quadruple shooting less than a mile from where the mayor held a high-profile nighttime walk through. the quadruple shooting happened on carrollton avenue. all four men are expected to survive. no arrests have been made. i'm mike schuh reporting from police head quarters. in anne arundel county lawyers for bradley manning say the government's leak to wikileaks opposed no national security threat. the classified items manning leaked included information about the detainees ties to terrorist groups but those were often inaccurate. manning leaked 250,000 items to wikileaks. if convicted he faces life in a military prison. in baltimore county murder charges for a husband and wife. they were in a fight. shelby mac stabbed a 22-year-old man on sunday and fled the scene with michael singer. she's charged with first degree murder.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, is your man really having a mid life crisis or is he just using it as an excuse to get away with bad behavior. we're going to talk about it. what do you think? >> i think somewhere there's a corvette dealer weeping into his cheerios cheerios. very sad. plus an 8-year-old boy came up with a recipe so good he landed a visit at the white house. we'll show you how he impressed
first lady michelle obama. first we'll look at headlines from around the world. the super pac ready for hillary has hired a firm that helped the president win the last two elections. clinton still hasn't announced if she's going to run. "detroit news" say the thieves love the ford f-250 truck. it's replaced the escalade. four other pickups round out the top five. britain's telegraph says singer elton john considers himself to be lucky to be alive. he had been suffering severe stomach pain when he found out he had appendicitis. he played nine tours in agony. he plans to undergo surgery in a couple of weeks. and "the new york times" says the government is cracking down on abusive debt collection agencies by some of the biggest lenders. they'll explain why they have the authority to stop the horarass
mnts. a consumer report shows that 48% try to bargain for a better deal. but that's dropping. it looks at how haggling can really pay off. consumer report senior editor tod marks is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> you're saying it's not just the regular stuff. >> absolutely. our survey took into account credit cards to bank fees to medical bills to furniture, collectibles appliances cellphone plans, you name it. and even though fewer people are haggling the success rates are still high at least anybody who tried haggling was successful at least once. most of the time if you try it you can succeed. >> i was at a street fair and tried to haggle andover $5 and he
said, here here lady you take it. i felt bad and said here. >> the art of negotiation is give and talk. culturally we in america are not like that as they are in other parts of the world so we're at a disadvantage. but if you want to buy collectibles, smoosh. establish a personal rapport. show an expertise about the subject. you like federal furniture from the 17th century, that really establishes you as a serious buyer. now, of course, if you're negotiating with a cell phone, you want to say, what's the competitor charges. you want to do your homework and price shop so you can present them with a quote that you can beat. >> and be ready to walk away right? >> it's like buy a new car. if you fall in love with a car and get new car feesh, you're basically putting yourself right on the table but if you're
willing to walk and take your business elsewhere, it's bargaining tool. >> surveys show we're bargaining more than we used to. why do you think that is? >> for credit cards and other type services the credit card act of 2009 gave more sweeping reforms in terms of forcing banks to notify customers in advance of rate hikes. second, when it comes to doctors, this is really a powerful one because a lot of people are underinsured and uninsured. we found we can save an enormous amount of money haggling with a doctor. fewer people are trying. one of the reasons we think it's becoming less is because the small family practitioner isn't what it used to be and now doctors are affiliates themselves and they may not have the ability to negotiate. >> i never thought you could haggle with them. >> women find the practice more uncomfortable. twice as many women versus men
really don't like to do it. 35% of people all told don't like to haggle period. but women are less inclined because it makes them uncomfortable. but the good news is when women do attempt to negotiate, they're ever bit as successful as men. >> it's the irish in me. the irish like to haggle. that's how it is. let me ask you about medical stuff. how many people are going to feel comfortable going in? you see your doctor get treated and you go to the male or female and they say, no i'm going to pay 500. >> it depends on your technique. you don't say, i demand a discount. nobody owes you anything. that's ridiculous. what you do is kind of work with them. when you talk about medical, you're talking about big dollars. when you're dealing with a medical dock, to you say would you be willing to accept the
same as a medical benefit. >> he said to me it is not uncommon to negotiate 50% off the billed rate or out of pocket expense with doctors, hospitals, and other medical services. so it can be done. >> all right. ed to todd tod marks, he knows how to get a deal. and it usually takes a trademark but barry petersen shoes us why for one colorado boy it was just another day in the kitchen. >> reporter: this 8-year-old and his buddy josh like to play soccer. sometimes nicholas accompanies his big sister chloe on the piano and while most kids are glad to catch a rainbow trout, give nicholas a fish like this cat of salmon and he becomes
chef nicholas. the kid who decided one day to invent a salad. >> my mom wanted to eat a salad that day and i wanted to eat sushi and she told me about the recipe, so i combined it together for them to have it that night, like a sushi salad so it would be forrer. >> reporter: so you kind of made it up as you were going along? >> yes. >> salmon salad with a brown rice and dressing of sesame seeds, cano lay oil, soy sauce and seaweed. >> you could only taste the oil but now you have soy sauce. >> you get an asian flavor with the soy sauce. >> yep. >> he liked sushi but opted for cooked salmon when mom monica
warned most kids don't like raw fish. he worries more than about taste. >> the look is important when you're cooking food. >> yes. >> why? >> then people are like ooh like that. it looks pretty good so let me try to taste it. they taste it and they're like this is really good. and that's how it gets the people to eat the food by the look. >> it was so good that he entered a contest for kids chefs and was among the winners. >> your recipe was particularly creative as it was impressive tasted great and was mostly healthy, which is why it was a winner. >> reporter: the prize, an invitation to the white house for a towers of the garden and tuesday's annual kids state dinner for healthy eating. look who he had as a lunch
partner. >> my mom said to pretend she's someone normal so i just chatted with her. obviously i knew she was the first lady. >> as 8-year-old nick lal said this is a quote, i really want to be a cook and an engineer and be president too. that's an outstanding list. >> reporter: i got a chance to taste the dish that was his ticket to the white house. >> nicholas's sushi salad. >> reporter: is that the name? shall we call it that? >> oh, okay. let's go for it. >> reporter: let's have some of nicholas's famous sushi salad. >> okay. that famous really made it. >> reporter: this is terrific. >> thank you. >> reporter: it's really good. >> thank you so much. >> reporter: so watch out, world. this new kid on the block is one chef who's cooking up some big ideas. for "cbs this morning," barry peadersen, edwards, colorado.
>> that's so awesome. we ought to have that kid on chef saturday. >> he's so poised to be 8. >> so poised. and that salad actually looks really good. we're somehow going to post that recipe for people who are looking for that. >> that's a great idea. congratulations, nicholas. and your mom too. do men good morning. gray skies in the area. first warning doppler showing the first time this morning commute that we are really seeing widespread shower activity around the metro. this day is going to be very much like yesterday. at times though they'll be more scattered shower activity kind of like clumps, if you will, moving across the mid atlantic. i think the afternoon thunderstorms are a real deal and a
30s you raise your family, i think you have money. 40s you grow a potbelly get another chin the music gets too loud. 50s you have a minor surgery. you call it a procedure but it's a surgery. 60s you'll have a major surgery, the music is still loud but you can't hear it anyway. >> is a mid-life crisis real or
something you make up? best-selling author jennifer weiner is with us. for purposes of this conversation, let's define what a mid-life crisis is. i always thought it was a hot car and a hot bubble-brained girl and you're a married man and a cheater, cheater, pumpkin eater on top of all that. >> that's it. and throw in the earrings that harrison ford wore after he dumped his wife oraclecy gram cykelsey grammer's tattoo. columnists are skeptical. they have mid-life crises but so
do young people old people. >> but there's no science that supports it. >> there's a little bit but most people don't seem to. the reason it happens is we see these guys like harrison ford and kelsey grammer and we think -- there's not some irresistible biological undering for them. >> so why does george clooney keep dumping women? >> that's premid-life. >> he's only loyal to the potbelly big and i'm really getting worried about george. honestly with the mid-life crisis thing, i worry about the economics thing. if there's no mid-life crisis what happens to the corvette dealer and the front waxers back waxers and erection pill people. >> but george isn't having one. >> if jennifer were to break up with justin it would be, poor,
jen jen, will she be all right? george, he's onto the next one. poor jen, she's tragic figure who can't get it together it's women who do two sorts. the popular stereo type is kind of wrong. the women are having more of the crises. >> women initiate the divorce? >> two thirds of the divorce are initiated by women. >> but you know it's all the guy's fault. >> always. >> always. >> somebody's got to take care of that. >> this is such an interesting poll. i know wives at home are hitting the dvr button to show their husbands later. women committed in relationships were asked what they could change about their man. 29% would change his temper 9% would change his mother. >> with that you've got to wait. 7% would change his physique and 2% think his hygiene stinks.
do any of the numbers surprise you? >> i'm surprised by physique. if 75% of american men are overweight and why aren't they bothered? >> there's two things wrong with the buddha bellies. >> as long as they keep their temper, they can keep their beer belly. >> and the 2% that are sad about the hygiene, my heart goes out to you ladies who can't get your men to bathe. i mean what's going on with that? it's like bad temper get that. maybe not so funny. i get that. but like dial soap is cheap. >> and you wonder if they didn't consider all these things before they got into the relationship in the first place. >> well, that's interesting too. did he just start stinking like fish like he smelled okay for the first little while? >> hygiene is something you can control.
i like this too. seven out of ten americans believe mothers have a lot of control in the process of trying to make their son the perfect man. what do you say about that? >> i want to say one thing first. the whole concept of the perfect man just bugs me. >> i always thought of you that way. >> thanks. >> as a mother not a son, i feel like my kids were sort of born who they were and i did not have much to do with it. they just popped out with their little personalities and quirks and sensibilities, so i don't know how much you can blame on the mother if the guy is stinky or unfunny or mean. >> i think a mom has a big influence on their daughters and a women. >> how a woman should be treated and if a mom works and a son sees that it is important when his wife works, i agree. >> self-control. i mean most of the qualities we see in that poll what they want they want men to control their temper to be educated
hard-working, a gentleman. that all involves parents. >> i think they can get in control. >> i think you can certainly influence that. >> actually parents have more power to screw up kids. >> than to make it better. >> absolutely. >> i think when you try to make a perfect person -- >> all right. 23% think 40 is a good age in determining whether a man has been successful. >> i think 40 is a good age or even 30 if you're thinking about who you want to marry and settle down with. i think for men it's nicer to think that the back 90 have some possibilities there. we all love the idea of redemption. >> the back wax 9. >> yeah. but it's interesting because you think of the guys who founded facebook and google. shouldn't we be checking in. where's your company and bazillion dollars. >> if he's 40 living at home with mom, that's not a good
thing. >> she's not created the perfect man. >> all right. >> you talked -- let's just hit on this briefly. you talked about this briefly. that the most important thing is for young men to be educated. >> women want a lot of things. >> we want it all and we all can't have you but the educated thing was interesting to me because there was this huge uproar at my alma mater at princeton when the woman wrote a letter to the graduates saying educated lady lock in on the educated man because they'll gravitate toward the pretty girl. get your smart guy now. >> we'll leave it there. >> thanks so much. you're watching "cbs this morning."
why does this whole segment feel like a setup. >> no, no no. there was a whole conversation what women want. what do men want? >> that's a big questioned. >> in ten seconds or less. >> i'm not touching it. i think the whole concept of the perfect guy, i mean it's like -- and do you want a perfect person? i don't think anybody does. >> okay, all right. >> you didn't answer the question. >> notice that he didn't? >> that does it for next. up next your local news. we'll see you tomorrow with anthony the perfect man on "cbs this morning.". >> take it easy. >> announcer: closed captioning is proudly sponsored busy tray
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at 5 minutes before 9:00 a rare look at the fountain without anybody standing in it these hot and humid days. marty is over at first warning weather. >> we have had shower activity around. you will see that high of 90 degrees. that afternoon thunderstorm that's going to be the bigger issue i'm believing. these morning showers meandering across the area. a highir of 9 #0 -- a high of 90 degrees. tonight 72, humid. tomorrow 8 7, a couple of thunderstorms could be severe as a big cold front comes in. we clear the humidity and heat out of the area and a
beautiful weekend lay in front of us. more violence in this city as 6 people are shot in the last 24 hours and there's been a shake up in the police command staff. mike schuh stays on the story. >> good morning. the commander shakes up the police hierarchy. his movement is in response to the continuing violence, 50 shot and 16 dead since the beginning of summer. the latest, the quadruple shooting shooting less than a mile from where the major held a high-profile night tyke walk through. the quadruple shooting happened on carrollton avenue. all four men are expected to survive. no arrests have been made. i'm mike schuh reporting from police head quarters. back to you. in howard county a head -on crash sends two people to shock trauma. sky chopper 13 over the scene in fulton. a car and pick up truck involve in a collision. the two hurt were medivaced away. their current conditions and who to blame not known
today. the family of a virginia woman jailed for leafing her dogs in a hot car is considering legal action after 6 # #-year-old sharon mocagey collapsed. you police knew is she left her dogs not car and one dog died. lawyers for the family say she needed immediate met cal attention but instead she was arrested and put in jail. in anne arundel county lawyers for army private bradley manning say the government secrets he gave opposed no national security threat. a former chief prosecutor testified at fort meade yesterday that the classified material manning leaked included information about the detainees ties to terrorist groups but that information was inaccurate. manning leaked 250,000 items wikileaks. if convicted he faces life in a military prison. murder charges for a husband and wife involved in a fight.
shelby mac stabbed a man and fled the scene with michael singer. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. complete news and first warning weather today at at noon. upda ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] you told jcpenney what kind of home you'd love to come home to. a home that's more playful. more you. we listened. that's why we are introducing our all new home store. hurry in for all the brands you know and exciting new brands you'll want to know. many on sale at 20-50% off. plus an extra 10% off with your coupon this weekend only. you add the kids, the laughter, and the love. ♪ ♪
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