tv CBS This Morning CBS November 4, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, november 4th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." new details on the alleged lax gunman sources tell how the shooter carried out the deadly assault. healthcare.gov now shutting down every day for hours at a time. cbs news learns the white house had years of warnings. plus only an "cbs this morning," quarterback tom brady tells our wynton marsalis why football is like a symphony. and oprah takes us behind the scenes of her mega auction. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your
world in 90 seconds. >> that guy had a gun, and no one was there to stop him. >> on the floor now! on the floor! >> inside the lax rampage. officers say paul ciancia told him he acted alone and a friend dropped him off at lax. >> the shooter fired at point blank range at officer hernandez. two others were wounded. gary kubiak is in stable condition at a houston hospital after collapsing at halftime sunday night. >> did not have a heart attack but they're checking on everything. the faa is investigating the collision of two planes over northern wisconsin carrying skydivers. they were able to jump free. >> we were just lucky this time. egypt's former president mohamed morsi is on trial today. >> thewo terrifying days trapped between two buildings. >> how do we not hold the
security guards who would probably be dead right now. edward snowden's request for clemency getting a thumbs down from the white house. a fireball burning through a montreal neighborhood. >> oh my god that is not cool. passengers at an airport were shocked when a small alligator was found under an escalator. from 55 away colts go to 6-2. >> seven touchdown passes for nick foles, that equals an nfl record. >> and all that matter. >> toronto's embattled mayor vows to ride the storm out after accusations he was caught on video smoking crack. >> i am not perfect. i have made mistakes. auction day. >> oprah winfrey auctioned off some of her personal belongings over the weekend. >> usually gayle comes by my house on the weekends and says if you don't want that i do.
>> announcer: "cbs this morning" brought to you by toyota, let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. margaret brennan is with us. good morning. >> it is so great to be here with you charlie. we begin here the man charged with killing a tsa officer at los angeles international airport, investigators say paul ciancia claims he acted alone. >> this morning the attack is raising questions about security and procedures at america's third largest airport, ben tracy is at lax. ben, good morning. >> reporter: margaret and charlie good morning. all nine terminals at lax are open this morning and security is tight and some passengers understandably on edge and we're also learning more about the shooter's motives and security here at the airport. tsa agents are wearing black bands on their badges in memory of hernandez, first employee killed in the line of duty.
flowers have been placed in terminal three. >> he had his gun trained down like this and he took two shots. >> reporter: scott green was waiting in the security line with his family on friday when 23-year-old paul ciancia started shooting at tsa agents. passengers frantically ran out of the terminal as the shooter made his way toward the gate area. >> didn't make sense to me. i thought you know that guy had a gun and no one was there to stop him. the police were outside. >> reporter: lax police eventually shot the gunman. this video from inside terminal three shows the carpeting that was covered in blood has already been replaced. since 9/11 lax has spent $1.6 billion on security upgraded. the airport has the most bomb-sniffing dogs of any in the country. armed police had been staegstioned at all lax security checkpoints. earlier this year this changed, they started patrolling
terminals leaving some checkpoints periodically empty. the federal criminal complaint states he was carrying a handwritten bag. he made the conscious decision to try to kill multiple tsa employees in order to instill feel in your traitorous minds. local high school teacher brian ludmer was shot in the leg and requires further surgery. this weekend the widow of we gerardo hernandez remembered the father of two who was about to turn who. >> he was a great man who always showed his love for our family. he was there to help anyone in need and helped us laugh with his an definitely sense of humor. >> reporter: the suspect is still heavily sedated at the hospital. now federal prosecutors have charged him with murder and
commission of violence at an international airport, if he's convicted he could face the death penalty. charlie and margaret? >> thank you, ben. senior correspondent john miller is a former lapd deputy commissioner. good morning. >> good morning. >> this would have still been under your jurisdiction in. >> i was in charge of counterterrorism so this response would have gone with the assumption it was terrorism and investigated back from there. >> do we have more detail from what happened? >> we do and some of it is kind of shocking as the story unfolds. i've been talking to people in l.a. over the weekend is ciancia arrives at the airport on the cta, central terminal area in a black hyundai driven by another man. gets out of the car goes into the terminal and at this point he's walking with something he's put together. it's a rollerboard suitcase on wheels which he's pulling, on top of it is a backpack. he's cut a hole in the top of the suitcase and bottom of the backpack so the rifle can tan up in this tunnel between the two
bags. he's able to pull the backpack off the top, pull the rifle out of the suitcase and the first person he opens fire on is gerardo hernandez, the tsa officer the document checker, do you have your license, do you have your boarding pass before you can go upstairs on the escalateor to the next level. so he shoots him. what happens from there, charlie upstairs at the tsa checkpoint they hear shots fired downstairs. seecianci sees gerardo hernandez move and he fires more shots into him killing him. coolly he gets on the's skate lorre. at this point they have fled they know there's shots being fired downstairs there's one passenger, a civilian a woman standing there frozen she says he walked right by her, she fwlans glances at him he looks at her no words are exchanged. the checkpoint is empty.
he goes around and comes in instead of through the checkpoint down the exit ramp the way that passengers come off when they're getting off their flights and is now heading down into the terminal. what he's doing at this point is he's hunting. he's hunting for tsa employees, as he spots the blue shirts he fires shots at them. it appears that some of the people who were wounded in this who were not tsa employees were just killed by stray bullets that were aimed at tsa, were just hit by stray bullets that were aimed at tsa employees. >> and all of this within ten minutes. how long did it take for the first responders to get there? >> well it took about 60 seconds from the time the call went out over the radio. shots fired, shots fired, shots fired, terminal three, and the big debate that's going to come out of this is should there have been the officers at the fix post at the security checkpoints? this is something the airport police looked at a year ago and said you know typically the violence the attacks have happened in front of security
and these officers their presence will is too predictable, it's not flexible enough and they're not moving through the terminal to be available for trouble, so four of them got to this gunman within a minute of the call. >> john miller, thank you. to the struggling obama care website. healthcare.gov is being taken offline daily from 1:00 a.m. to 5:00 a.m. eastern time for repairs. cbs is learning the administration knew of the risk well before last month. major garrett is at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. three years ago a trusted owebama health care white house warned the white house it was losing control of aobama care. the warnings were dire and specific, and ultimately ignored. david cutler, who worked on the obama 2008 campaign and was a valued outside health care consultant wrote this blunt memo to top white house economic
adviser larry summers in may 2010, "i do not believe the relevant members of the administration understand the president's vision or have the capability to carry it out." he wrote "no one was in charge who had experience in any complex business startups" we worried basic regulations, technology and policy coordination would fail. >> you need to have the people who have understanding of the political process, people who understand how to work within an administration and people who understand how to build, start and build a business and unfortunately, they just didn't get all of those people together. >> reporter: the white house dismissed these and other warnings, it relied an a pointed bureaucrat and seepor health care advisers. fears from constant attacks from republican the white house became secretive about the law's complexity and regulatory reach. >> it is frustrating any time you want to see something succeed because you believe it's good for people and it doesn't get off on the right foot. >> reporter: one month after its
lodge the federal health care site remains wobbles. >> the website failures are absolutely inexcusable and we own that. >> reporter: some propose dramatic action. >> i said this directly to the president's chief of staff they ought to take down the website until it was right. >> reporter: republicans doubt white house promises to fix the health care site by month's end. >> they're trying to change a tire on a car going 75 miles an hour down the expressway. >> reporter: some democrats like massachusetts democratic governor deval patrick say these website problems are actually a good thing because they force the president to go out and sell obama care to the country once again. the president will do that on wednesday when he travels to dal loose to go to an enrollment there and thank volunteer there is for signing people up. for the first time mohamed morsi faced trial in cairo this morning. he's charged with inciting murder. conviction could mean the death penalty but the hearing did last long. this comes a day after john
kerry visited egyptian capital. clarissa ward is in cairo. good morning. >> reporter: good morning charlie and good morning, margaret. we were not allowed to take cameras into the courtroom with us but let me tell you, it was a very chaotic scene, when mohamed morsi first entered the room half of the people started cheering and chanting "down with the military rule," and the other half of the room among them several egyptian journalists started shouting "execution execution!" morsi himself was wearing a gray suit, appeared to look perfectly healthy. his codefendants from the muslim brotherhood were wearing white prison jump suits and they refused to acknowledge the legitimacy of the court, would not make a plea and not confirm they were represented by the defense laurs and the judge struggled to try to keep things calm. it was really a circus. the court case has been adjourned until january 8th which will make security forces
happy because things are tense on the streets, a handful of morsi supporters behind me protesting and security forces out en masse and want to make sure we don't see violence again like we did this summer. charlie and margaret? >> clarissa ward thank you. dow futures point to more gains when the markets open this morning, both the dow and nasdaq are up double digits for the year. tech stocks are leading the way causing concern over a new financial bubble. mellody hobson is with us. >> good morning. >> a new tech bubble maybe? >> i know there are a lot of people out there saying that the tech market is partying like it's 1999 to quote prince but it's really on the edges. we have the four horsemen facebook linkedin netflix and tesla that are on fire and the ipos coming out twitter this week, that are getting a lot of attention but if you look at tech you see the new tech names and old tech like microsoft that
is not in bubble territory at all, amazon ibm, et cetera so this is not just a one story tech story. >> but one idea always about bubbles is that prices for stocks are way above earnings and therefore it's an indication there are no earnings to justify the price. >> for those companies specifically the prices suggest that you're paying for earnings way into the future but if you look at the overall market right now, the market would be fully valued by most estimates. we look at price/earnings ratio. the market is about 18 times historically at 15 1999 33 times. so we're not even close to where we were. >> for you, what would be the indicator of a bubble? >> i would be looking at price earnings multiple look at a statistic warren buffett looks at total market cap versus gdp and you look at literally what people are saying when everyone starts talking about the stock market, when we have things like
people quitting their jobs to be day traders, you know we're in a bubble. >> a great story about joe kennedy and the shoe shiner what stocks should i invest in he knew it was time to get out. >> i had that once in 1999 cab drivers were constantly asking me about the market that's a bad sign. >> if we're up double digits and your portfolio is not, should you be calling your fbl adviser? >> no. this say long-term gain. you don't want to look at any one period you want to look at what you own over the long-term. >> thank you very much. two nfl head coaches are side lined this morning with medical problem. houston texans coach gary kubiak collapsed during halftime last night. the team says he did not suffer a heart attack but he was taken off the field on a stretcher. he's reported to be stable this morning. denver broncos coach john fox is waiting for surgery, an aortic valve replacement surgery. trouble in the miami dolphins locker room a veteran lineman suspended accused of
harassing and even bullying a second year player. as mark strassmann reports nfl and the players union are looking into the alleges. >> reporter: jonathan martin says hazing turned into bullying with richie incognito as the ring leader. martin reportedly had enough early last week and left the team. >> this has been a pattern of behavior. >> reporter: jason lacon canfora argues this is a slew of antics aimed at martin. >> this is a 6'5" 330-pound man, he felt like some guys on the team were out to get him and some of the things they had maybe said or threatened may actually occur. >> reporter: in his first season he endured rookie hazing an almost ritualistic practice in the league but the "miami herald" reports they're exposed much more than head shaving and
ice baths but shelving out thousands of dollars for parties. he paid $15,000 for a trip to las vegas a trip martin did not attend. >> if you can't handle the heat in the kitchen get out. >> reporter: randal hill argues this is part of the game. >> if you're going to get upset because of what somebody may say to you or the little bit of hazing that may occur what is going to happen on the field when your opponent i guess harasses you on a consistent baseis? >> reporter: still those close to martin tell cbs news this went above and beyond what other rookies experienced. his camp has filed a player misconduct complaint with the team. early on sunday incognito pushed back in a series of tweets demanding his name be cleared. the dolphins were taking the allegations seriously and late sunday night suspended incog tee know saying his behavior was detrimental to the team and asked the nfl to review the
charges. meanwhile martin's teammates say they would welcome him back with open arms. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" looks at an open letter said to be written by nsa leaker edward snowden it's title titled "a manifesto for the truth." snowden says those who speak the truth are not committing a crime. he says mass surveillance is a global problem requiring global solutions. mohammed ahmed mow mode was last seen leaving a mosque friday dressed as a woman wearing a burqa which covered his face. investigators are not saying why they want to find him. he's not considered a direct threat to the public. the "wall street journal" says blackberry's faith is going down to the fire. fairfax has good to make on its $5 billion offer for the company. they are reportedly having
problem coming up with financing. a cirque du soleil acrobat slipped and fell friday night, is he in stable condition. a new york university student has been rescued, he was stuck in a narrow shaft between a dorm and parking garage. he fell from the roof of the 17-story dorm after a fire drill. he is in serious condition. >> good morning. it is on the chilly side. it's very clear. it's very pretty. it's chilly and we might be able to say cold. 34 degrees right now is 12 off of yesterday's number. chillier or cold make up your mild. 48 is going to be the high, plenty of sun. this is going to be the first time since
april 2nd that the max forec >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by walmart. walmart's got the season's hotting gifts at everyday low prices. come in and see for yourself. nine sky divers survive a midair disaster. their chutes didn't tangle but the planes did. >> we were all on the step just getting ready to leave the aircraft when they collided. >> how everyone including the pilots, made it out alive.
did governor chris christie's past turn off the romney campaign? what romney is saying now. plus the speech from hillary clinton that reveals what sounds like a key campaign theme. plus airline passengers hearing something they've never heard before. >> you can use your personal electronic devices now from taxi to landing. >> reporter: "cbs this morning" gets unprecedented access as airlines rush to take the new rules. stay tuned for your local news.
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at 26 minutes past 7:00 fall has come to cal ripken way also some sunshine. >> more like january morning readings to be honest. it should be about 41 right now. it's 34. 48 is going to be the high this day. the normal is 61. a ton of sun but grab your coat. now here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> good morning. if you are just about to head out only a couple of accidents to get in your way. two of them in the noting ham area. one near ebeneez er road and also watch
for an accident 648 at virginia avenue. speeds on the beltway typical. 38 on the topside 31 on the west side outer loop, 39 your speeds on 95. that's a look at the west side at i-70. this traffic report is brought to you by naval academy aet let i can -- athletics. >> thank you. in the news this morning, a disabled local woman is dead after being attacked by her own dog. mike schuh is live with the latest on this. >> reporter: good morning. the dog in question had previously been in the custody of animal control. in april the dog known as boosie bit 56-year-old terry douglas and her grandson after a food scrap fell on the floor. her family requested other wise but douglas demanded the dog be
returned. douglas who used a wheelchair was mauled to death by the dog. her family said she got that dog for protection. i'm mike schuh reporting live. back to you. >> thank you. a hagerstown woman is behind bars after the death of her infant daughter. she was intoxicated when she passed out while breast-feeding her 2 month old. yadina morales woke up with her baby unresponsive underneath her. a former church youth leader here is charged with child sex abuse. 49-year-old raymond fernandez was a youth leader at the greater grace church. if you have any additional information you're asked to call baltimore county's crime against churn unit at 410-853-3000. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station.
oprah winfrey has arrived for dinner and love to pop in and say hello. don't you think you should get changed? >> why? >> so that oprah can come in? >> oh because of the whole -- >> yes exactly. >> the producers at "saturday night live" would like to apologize to kerry washington for the number of black women she will be asked to play. miss washington is an actress of considerable range and tact and also because "snl" does not currently have a black woman in cast. as for the latter we agree this is not an ideal situation and look forward to rectifying it in the near future unless of course we fall in love with another white guy first.
>> "saturday night live" took critics head-on this weekend, the show used humor to respond to some criticism about a lack of african-american women in the cast. that meant guest coast kerry washington had to make a few very quick wardrobe changes in the middle of the opening script. >> she had such range, a great job. >> welcome back to "cbs morning news." coming up, mitt romney is praising governor chris christie but a new book may explain why christie was left off the 2012 gop ticket. kelly ayotte is in studio 57. we'll talk with her about that and the obama care crisis. cbs takes you on board one of the first flights allowing some electronics being used from takeoff to landing. which airlines have already put the changes into effect that's ahead. a search for answers and a sigh of relief, a group of skydivers and two pilots all survived a midair collision t happened saturday over superior wisconsin, near the border with
minnesota. elaine quijano is with us. >> reporter: good morning to you charlie. it was supposed to be a routine formation jump. all the skydiverss involved were instructors or coaches. what ended up happening instead was nothing short of miraculous. faa investigators spent sunday examining what was left of the cessna 182, after it collided with another cessna 12,000 feet in the air. >> we were on the step getting ready to leave the aircraft when they collided. >> reporter: skydive instructor mike robinson and his colleagues were just seconds away from doing a formation jump like this one, when they heard a loud bang, followed by a fiery flash. robinson says somehow the second plane with five sky divers on board ended up directly above his. it clipped the cessna's right wing. seconds later the left wing broke off sending the fuselage spiraling toward the ground. the impact of the collision jolted the skydivers into a
freefall. they deployed their chutes all while dodging debris from the plane. >> wings came off, they were on fire everybody got out safely, the pilot got out safely uded his emergency parachute and landed. fortunately through the process of the debris from the collision nobody got hit by any airplane parts. >> reporter: five skydivers jumped from the second plane and that pilot, the only person not to jump, was able to land his damaged plane safely. all 11 people walked away with no serious injuries but with quite a story to tell. >> it's definitely a reminder of the danger of the sport that we all love. it is a dangerous, can be a dangerous sport. it usually is not. we were just lucky this time. >> reporter: both the faa and ntsb are still trying to determine what caused the accident. in instructor mike robinson says he thinks the second plane got caught up in the turbulence of
the first plane contributing to the crash. two new polls out this morning give new jersey governor chris christie a commanding lead in his re-election bid. voters make their choice tomorrow. but this morning, there is also talk of christie's future, along with the woman he could face in a 2016 presidential bid, former secretary of state hillary clinton. jan crawford is in washington. good morning to you. >> good morning margaret and charlie. it's too soon to call them front-runners early on but the buzz around clinton and christie is undeniable. mitt romney considered chris christie to be his running mate in 2012 and on sunday he had lots of praise. >> chris could easily become our nominee and save our party and help get this nation on the right track again. >> but a romney-christie ticket never materialized because of what romney's team found vetting the governor. according to "doubling down" christie's background check raised red flags about the man they code named pufferfish including questions about his
travel expenses when he was a u.s. attorney his health and weight, and his brother's admission of securities fraud. they dug up so much dirt that one romney aide said they would have destroyed christie had he run against romney in 2012. but sunday romney tried to dismiss those concerns. >> i know that the democrats will try and go after him if he's our nominee in every way they can but you can't argue with the kind of success he's had. >> hello! >> reporter: on the democratic side, support continues to build for hillary clinton. senator chuck schumer offered a very early endorsement on saturday to his former senate colleague. >> 2016 is hillary's time. run, hillary, run! >> reporter: schumer spoke in iowa where caucus voters hanned obama an important win in 2008 shocking a clinton campaign that had portrayed her victory inevitable. this time democrats seem intent on clearing a path to the white house for clinton, even if it means sweeping aside the current vice president joe biden. in a speech friday clinton
previewed what could be one of her 2016 campaign themes. >> we're going to be about the business of making sure that those ceilings crack for every girl and every woman here and around the globe so let's get cracking. >> reporter: now clinton was talking in philadelphia, she was unveiling a new clinton foundation initiative to increase gender equality around the world. her spokesman told "cbs this morning" she was flattered by schumer's support but charlie and margaret she has not yet made a decision on whether to run. >> jan, thank you so much. with us now new hampshire republican senator kelly ayotte the book claims she was reportedly on a list of potential romney running mates. senator, welcome. >> thanks charlie, margaret. >> were you on the list of potential running mates? >> that's what the book says. >> and all of the disclosures about chris christie does it matter at all, do you think, in terms of whether he becomes the nominee or not? >> i think in terms of the back and forth in the book it sells
books but i don't think that plays to your average person looking at the 2016 election. obviously it's a number of years away and these things will be vetted but he's a strong candidate and going to do very well in his election. >> can i turn to benghazi and the questions that lindsey graham raised with respect to the fact if he does not get an opportunity to question some of the people then he will block the nominations of the president, including perhapset yellen, a whole range of people important right now. do you support that? >> charlie he shouldn't have to do this. we've been asking since march, written secretary kerry a couple of times we've written the president and these survivors should be made available to the congress for oversight. i think at this point we're going to try to work with the administration. no one has a desire to block any nominees. what we desire is the truth so i don't see any other step that can be taken right now because we've basically been brushed off by the administration. >> so you're supporting what lindsey graham is doing?
>> i don't have a hold so i support that he's doing this to get answers and i hope that it doesn't come to that. >> okay. >> i want to also ask you about your thoughts on health care here. you've said you want to call for a time-out when it comes to implementation of the affordable care act. >> yes. >> does that mean you'll honor the letter of the law but work on the implementation of it? >> i think we need a full time-out and i'll tell you why. during the shutdown i stood up to my party, i didn't think it was the right strategy didn't think it was good for the nation. right now what's happening with the rollout, it's been a mess. but it's much deeper than the website. you know my constituents are giving me notice of cancellations that they're receiving, notices of higher premiums, this issue of the 29-hour work week. it's much deeper than the website. i'd like us to take a complete time-out and let's work together. this law was passed on a partisan basis. i think there are some areas where we can work together but right now, what's happening, there are so many complaints and
so many concerns and i would think that the president would want to address them and get this right. >> to be clear by that, by time-out you're talking about changing the roomout, not repealing the law? >> i'm saying listen i recognize the reality of it to repeal the law, it's the president's signature piece. let's set that aside. time-out you're not implementing the law right now. what you're trying to do is there are significant problems let's convene a bipart son group and say how do we get this right for health care in the country. that didn't happen in the beginning. think about it. >> do you think it should be repealed? >> i support repeal absolutely but the political reality is right now that's not going to happen. >> there's a november 30th deadline that they said they could get everything straightened by. one quick question about the future. are we going to see one more time the same kind of crisis having to do with the budget? >> i hope not, charlie. i think the american people are tired of that. it's time for to us get the
government funded for the year so at a minimum i serve on the budget committee, we have to come to an agreement to fund the government through the end of the fiscal year. i believe there certainly is an attitude we've got to get that done, no more shutdowns. >> senator ayotte, thank you very much. >> thank you, appreciate it. we will text you on board an airliner for something you've never seen before passengers legally using electronics while still on the tarmac. up next, the rules you still have to follow. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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customers lost electricity. this morning, passengers on jetblue and delta enjoying new freedom when it comes to their electronic devices. the faa is allowing passengers to use certain gadgets during takeoff and landing. on friday cbs news took a flight and we are shown what happens below 10,000 feet. >> you can use your electronic devices below 10,000 feet. >> reporter: inviting news to jetblue flight 2301 from buff throw new york's jfk airport. >> the hassle is over nobody's going to get yelled at anymore. >> reporter: it's all part of the federal aviation administration's move to ease restrictions on the use of personal electronic devices during takeoff and landing. >> i applaud the faa finally getting a good look at it saying this makes sense. >> reporter: according to the new regulations announced
thursday passengers may use ereaders tablets and smartphones at all altitudes as long as they are in airplane mode or if they're accessing the plane's wifi connection. phone calls and text messages are still strictly prohibited. >> the rules have been in effect since the 1960s and a lot has changed since then both with personal electronic devices as well as airplane technology so it was time to review what could be done and what should be done. >> reporter: heavy items like laptops must remain in overhead apartments or stowed under the seat. when landing in reduced visibility the crew will instruct passengers to turn off their devices. >> clearly safety is the number one point and the faa would not allow this if they did not believe that this was not a safe decision to be making. >> as a reminder cellular services -- >> reporter: flight attendants like tiffany davis who say they felt more like the personal device police are happy with the
decision. >> i felt like the enforcer when i had to walk through and tell passengers to turn their cell phone off because a lot of people don't like to be told to turn their cell phone off. >> this is one of the story about rules catching up with conduct. >> i think that's right. were you a secret electronic user? >> yes. >> i think we all were. meantime it is just about ten minutes to the good morning. that is a great shot. it's crystal clear. look at the reflection of the sun. on the water as we look inward to the bruton channel. 48 plenty of sun. 34 now. 12 chillier than this time yesterday. other nigh when oprah winfrey decided to sell some of her things, she didn't plan to do it herself.
>> 4,000? 4,000 dollars? 4,000 going once -- >> it worked out pretty well. we'll show you what else went up on the block. gayle's conversation with oprah only on "cbs this morning." re chronic plaque psoriasis to another new stylist. it was a total embarrassment. and not the kind of attention i wanted. so i had a serious talk with my dermatologist about my treatment options. this time, she prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma
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coming up on a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning," a jazz legend finds perfect harmony between sports and the symphony. >> hut! >> with lookinghat do one of the greatest quarterbacks in football and one of the best conductors have in common? that surprising answer ahead on "cbs this morning." [ lane ] do you ever feel like you're growing old waiting for your wrinkle cream to work? clinically proven neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair. it targets fine lines and wrinkles with the fastest retinol formula available. you'll see younger looking skin in just one week. one week? that's just my speed. rapid wrinkle repair. and for dark spots rapid tone repair. from neutrogena®. [ telephone ringing ] [ sniffs ] girl
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at 4 before 8:00 that's a very brisk breeze blowing on federal hill this morning. sharon is watching the beltway for you. marty is over at first warning weather. let's take a look at forecast. we're in the mid 30s right now. 48 will be the high. the normal is 61. sunny by chilly. it's in a late, early winner way winter way state lawmakers start to the day. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> we picked up on accident on the inner loop. only the right lane open at frederick. an accident still working on route 7 near chapman.
an accident on yovan, perry hall at white marsh. there's a look at you speeds and the west side delay. this traffic report is brought to you by united healthcare. a dog attack leaves its owner a disabled woman in the city dead. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. that animal had previously been in the crust ustody of animal control. in april the dog known has boosie bit 56-year-old terry douglas and her grandson after a food scrap fell on the floor. animal control took the dog for 10 days. although her family requested other wise douglas demanded to dog be returned. douglas was mauled inside her east baltimore home. she originally got that dog for protection. back to you. >> thank you. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. up next, oprah
♪ it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the deadly shooting at lax happened after a change in security procedure. this morning, airport safety is under review as police reveal how the gunman got into the terminal. oprah winfrey clears out her closets raising money for charity, find out what gayle persuaded her not to put up for auction. and only on "cbs this morning," super bowl winner tom brady shows wynton marsalis conductor, why an envelope quarterback is like a symphony conductor, but first here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00.
on the floor now! on the floor! >> this nearly ten-minute rampage was caught on surveillance cameras here at the airport. >> what he's doing at this point is he's hunting. he's hunting for tsa employees as he spots the blue shirts he fires shots at them. a memo obtained by cbs says strong leadership was missing and law's successful implementation was in jeopardy. the warnings were ultimately ignored ignored. it's much deeper than the website. i actually think we need a full timeout. if you look at the overall market right now the market would be fully valued by most estimates. this is a 6'5" 330-pound man but again, he really felt like some guys on this team were out to get him. it was supposed to be a routine formation jump but as one skydiver put it what happened instead was nothing short of miraculous. >> the wings came off, they were on fire. everybody got out safely. it's probably too soon to call them front-runners early on
but the buzz around clinton and christie is undeniable. edward snowden argues mass surveillance is a global problem that requires global solutions. did you spy on angela merckle? >> i can't comment. jason siegal, no shirt. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and margaret brennan. norah o'donnell is off. police say paul cianci wanted to instill fear in tsa personnel. he faces murder charge in the killing of a tsa officer at los angeles international airport. >> security at lax is under review this morning because of friday's shooting. >> he had his gun like he had his gun trained down like this and he took two shots, just didn't make sense to me. you know i thought, well you know that guy had a gun and no one was there to stop him. you know i mean the police were outside. >> police did respond, shooting
cianci four times. sources tell our john miller he hid the gun in his suitcase and backpack. he cut holes in the top of his suitcase and bottom of his backpack so the gun would fit inside. healthcare.gov is still dealing with technical problems ap. a notice on the home page now says the website won't be available between 1:00 and 5:00 a.m. eastern time every day while improvements are being made. dianne fine stone told bob schieffer on "face the nation" the site should go totally offline until it's fixed. >> i felt and i said this directly to the president's chief of staff they ought to take the site down until it's right. they believe they can keep it running and they can sort out the difficulties that they brought in technological experts from a broad base of the private sector and that by the end of november, it can be sorted out.
and be functioning properly. >> cbs news political director john dickerson is here. >> hi, charlie. >> how deep are the problems with the affordable act bill that go beyond the website? >> right, so right now we're watching every little problem, not little problem, big problem but "the washington post" had a story over the weekend, deeply reported about the problems here, taken has a memo in it by david cutler action a harvard, from harvard who was an adviser on health care and he predicted a lot of the problems that played out three years ago. and so the question here the president keeps saying this is more than a website. it is. the larger question here is where, within the structure of government, can you do a big thing like that and where did it go wrong? was it the fact there was no one person riding on this or as "the washington post" shows that politics seeped into the little muscles that all the people in the obama administration were using to deal with this. they were so afraid that republicans were trying to defund it they created this broke system of trying to work this out and that that created
the problem. >> is the sort of overall idea of sinking in that it doesn't work for all of these reasons? >> absolutely. and it's not just that the website, the manifestation, that's not the only problem. the problem is also getting people's eligibility information to them getting information to the insurance companies, and those are structural flaws predicted. >> and the consequences of that? >> people are not signing up which then leads of course if it continues into a month from now if this is still the problem then the consequences are policy consequences that get to the heart of whether this can survive as a piece of policy. >> that's my next question because the president is on the road promoting his health care agenda and everybody agrees this rollout has been a hot mess to put it very bluntly. how big of an effect is it having on the rest of his agenda? >> well, you know some people would say there wasn't much of an agenda left because of the partisanship in washington and one of the things we see in "the post" reporting the partisanship gets into the daily operations of the white house, not just the public fights we see.
how much could he have gotten done even if everything was going wonderfully. the president didn't plan to have two health care eefbts this week a month ago. he has to spend all his time on this. as he said months before the website was launched this is the key signature element of his entire administration so the rest of the agenda doesn't matter if this doesn't get fixed. >> john that's what was so fascinating in reading that "washington post" article you mentioned it seems like it was a message about management. if one person's not responsible, then no one is. >> there are many problems with this. one of them is the management problems. now is that because government just can't do something big and complicated like this or is it the fact they were so politically sensitive because the president was up for re-election and republicans were constantly gunning for this thisat those created a series that made it impossible to put together something this big and complicated in the federal government. >> john kick itterman thank you very much. the mayor of north america's fourth largest city says he
needs to cut his drinking but this morning toronto's rob ford refuses to resign. last week police said they obtained a video that appears to show ford puffing on a crack pipe. on local radio show yesterday ford made some vega poll geez for his past behavior. >> friends i'm the first one to admit, i am not perfect. i have made mistakes. i have made mistakes and all i can do right now is apologize for the mistakes. unfortunately, unfortunately i cannot change the past. i can just move forward and learn from the past. which i assure you, i am doing. >> ford is challenging police to release the alleged drug video so that people can see for themselves what's on it. there is a new study out this morning on the hpv vaccine.
the report funded by the national cancer institute says just one dose may be as effective as a standard three-dose regimen in stopping infections that can lead to cervical cancer. cbs news dr. david aegus joins us bright and early this morning. good to see you, doctor. >> good morning, gayle. what has happened that doctors believe that one dose is better than three and why didn't they know this before? >> that's a great question. there are presently two fda approved vaccines cervirix and one called gardsasil. it was meant for three and a lot of people went once. they had great antibody titers in 100% of people. it calls into question why weren't studies like this done earlier especially in the united states. >> this is good news because? >> 30,000 cancers a year
associated with hpv. we need to get people vaccinated. only half of girls are getting vaccinated with three shots and a third only having one shot so this is saying maybe one shot can protect all of them. it's hard to bring a child back three times within six months. >> so you're saying the vaccine could reduce that by how much? >> 30,000 cases of hpv associated cancer a year and the vaccine will reduce this by over 80%, the numbers of those cancers. this is a dramatic reduction. really calls into question why instead of just talking about affordable care act and websites, the leadership isn't talking how can we save more lives here and why are vaccines optional? >> so the question then is who should get vaccinated and when? >> well, right now it's recommended that boys and girls 11 to 12 start the vaccination process. but it can go anywhere to the mid-20s the vaccine. we try to do it earlier because it seems to work better earlier. >> thank you, doctor i think
good morning. the sun is up and out and the wind is howling. we got a pretty steady breeze up on federal hill and many your neighborhood. the fact of the matter is have a bit of a breeze in the area. it's going to feel like a stronger wind considering that it's 34 degrees. it's cold this morning. 12 colder than this time
can you auction off the oprah winfrey collection without some hands-on help from oprah? i don't think so. >> what do you want me to do just talk about the things? >> no i want to you auction off the first five lots. >> i don't know how to auction. >> i'm going to teach you. >> oh, no no no no. >> frank isn't it -- >> no. >> no, no no i'm not going to say $5 $10, $12. >> i think she'll get the hang of it. our inside look at little cranky pants there. oprah's supersize fund-raiser next on "cbs this morning." >> dear, dear, dear. there she is.
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him. >> he's small but he has very sharp teeth. >> is he supposed to be in the sewers, not the escalate ororescalator? >> i swamp somewhere. oprah winfrey's auction raised over $600,000 over the weekend. all the money goes to support her leadership in south africa. we couldn't miss. >> auction day! >> reporter: the crowd gathered early in santa barbara saturday morning for a chance to bid on hundreds of oprah's personal items. >> good morning, sir. >> how are you? >> i'm good good, good. >> good, good. >> reporter: i can't believe you're letting that go that girl. you loved her. oprah reluctantly agreed to play the role of auctioneer after convincing. >> you want me to talk about the things? >> no i want to you auction off the first five lots. >> i don't know how to auction. >> i'm going to teach you. >> oh, no, no, no. >> reporter: frank, isn't she
zsh -- -- >> no, no, no i'm not saying $5 $10, i'm not doing that. >> i'll work with you. >> i hate asking for money. i'm having a happy time. >> look moo my eyes please. >> no, i'm not looking into your eyes. >> it's going to be fine. >> i'm not looking into your eye, okay? >> everything is going to be fine. >> i didn't know i was going to be asked to auction. i think i want to keep my doll. >> get yourself a bid number. >> reporter: do you have a hard time letting go of things, miss free? >> i wasn't think being the doll until you -- i have so many dolls. >> i think you should keep her. >> here she is, oprah. [ cheers and applause ] >> so the first item up is a poster that i received back in 1985 when i was a part of "the
color purple" i think this came to me in 1986. >> 1700 i have 1800. >> the current bid right now is 1500 -- $2,000! >> i have 2.222. >> 23. >> 24. >> 24? 25? 4,000! 4,000 -- dollars? 4,000 going once 4,000 going twice. 41! 41 going once. 41 going twice. sold for 4100! that is amazing! >> reporter: for someone who didn't want to do the bidding i think she's getting into it. as an added bonus, oprah personalized the items to the highest bidder. >> nothing inspires me more than this will.
she's changed my life. >> i just love this piece, it's called "ladies day." >> 55. >> oh gayle, your now in? usually gayle comes by my house and says "if you don't want that, i do." now you're actually paying for things. okay that's good. 8500. going once, twice, sold! >> 4067 is the bidder. >> it was just for me i wanted a piece of you. thank you. >> oh, that's so nice. i can't let her go. i can't let her go. >> are you sure? >> yes. no don't let her go. no, no. >> gayle is not going to buy it but -- >> no, gayle's not but i know she loved this doll. don't let her go no. >> i'm going to keep her. i'm going to keep her. >> reporter: and when her auctioneer duties were done final thoughts.
>> but you saved my doll. >> and i think, i don't think you're going to regret that either. >> i will not regret it. i should not break up my doll collection i decided now. >> reporter: that's good. now that your part is over how do you feel about it? because i really -- >> i can't wait to do it again! >> that was just pure oprah, wasn't it? i can't do this no way, no way. she thought she'd do colorment to commentary. i bought the bikes to take me up the hill. >> as an auctioneer she's saying i can't believe you're paying that much. at one point if you can pay 4300 people you can pay 4500 and one point she cut that off too much. >> you do a very good vanna white. >> yes. may i have a vowel, margaret? >> what did you bid on? >> i bid on a rug that i did not get but that's okay. that's all right. >> you get everything she doesn't wantd anyway.
>> i'm not complaining. only on "cbs this morning," nfl quarterback tom brady talks with our wynton marsalis what a football star and symphony conductor have in common that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by knownovolog flexpen. ask your health care provider about the benefits of novolog flexpen today. stay active. start insulin... today, i learned there's something i don't have to do anymore. my doctor said that with novolog® flexpen® i don't have to use a syringe and a vial... or carry a cooler. flexpen® comes prefilled with fast-acting insulin used to help control high blood sugar when you eat. dial the exact does. inject by pushing a button. no drawing from a vial. you should eat a meal within 5 to 10 minutes after injecting novolog® (insulin aspart [rdna origin] injection). do not use if your blood sugar is too low or if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. the most common side effect is low blood sugar which may cause symptoms such as sweating, shakiness, confusion, and headache.
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artists, wynton marsalis on my left, amy tan on my right. wynton will show us why conductor and quarterback have the same kind of job. amy finished her long awaited at 25 minutes past 8:00 a live look at the science center. mummies on the inside, cold people on the outside. sharon is going to wrap up the rush after marty's first warning weather. a high of 48 degrees. it's in the mid 30s now. the normals are 1 is and 6 #0 31 and 60 now. good morning. another accident to tell you about on a major roadway. 95 northbound at white marsh boulevard blocking the left lane. still have the accident off to the shoulder on the inner loop of the beltway
after wilkins. perry hall boulevard at white marsh and another one on 648 at virginia avenue and southbound 2 at east/west boulevard. speeds on the teens on the west side outer loop. speeds in the 20s on 95 between white marsh and the beltway. that's a look at the west side where it's moving very slow. this traffic report is brought to you by united healthcare stepping up for better healthcare. a baltimore city woman is dead after being mauled by her own dog. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. that animal had previously been in the crust ustody of animal control. in april the -- >> i'm sorry. we're having problems. a 6-year-old drown s in carroll county. the sheriff's office said he playing with a group of children when he fell in the lake. it's an accidental drowning in this case. baltimore city leaders are trying to help families stretch
their monthly food dollar following cuts announced in the federal food stamp program. now shoppers with food stamps will receive up to an extra $10 a week if they buy from a farmer's market. about 30% of shoppers in maryland are using food stamps. the ravens suffer a rare loss to the browns. in the first half jason campbell passes to bess who scores a touchdown. in the second half a fumble by doss. marlon brown caught two touchdown passes for the ravens but it would not be enough. the ravens lose to the browns in clooef cleveland 24-18. a woman from maryland wins the wheelchair portion of the new york marathon. she was once part of the benefit blazers a wheelchair organization here in baltimore. stay with wjz 13, maryland's
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delicious granola bars made with the best ingredients in nature. nature valley. nature at its most delicious. ñ7 ♪ new england quarterback tom brady had a big game sunday brady threw for 432 yards and four touchdowns, including this 81-yard fourth quarter bomb to aaron dobson. the patriots beat the pittsburgh steelers 55-31. >> brady's performance is music to patriots fans ears. did you know his playing can be compared to that of a symphony conductor? only on "cbs this morning" brady shows our wynton marsalis how he conducts his team like an orchestra, that's coming up in this half hour. author amy tan is tackling something she's never written about sex. her new novel goes inside a
provocative part of chinese history. amy is in the green room with our new selection for "cbs this morning" reads that's ahead. but right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "loss an less times" says an aircraft manufacturer wants the industry to adopt a standard seat for passengers. airbus recommends 18 inches across, it released a study showing flyers can improve their sleep by 53% when compared with seats just one inch smaller. airlines are moving toward narrow seats to fit more people in the cabin. britain's "telegraph" looked at a treasure trove of modern art, said to be destroyed in nazi germany but in a apartment an munich included masterpieces byry by picasso and renoir. the "wall street journal" looks at the triumphant return of the new york city marathon. 50,000 started the raise, some
war some crazy outfits. one man in seattle ran in a wolf suit. his maim is brandon weber. we asked him why? >> two i think about new york a classy city and thought it would be fun to class up the marathon a bit and also my friends and i like to wear suits when we're doing crazy stuff, climbing mountains or skiing, kind of a tradition we started up four years ago. the suit was hot and extra chafy but for the most part it was a blast because the crowd was amazing. we were into it and cheering me on. >> this marks weber's ninth marathon. your mother if you had a choice being overdressed or underdressed so he took mom's advice. >> uncomfortable, 26 miles in that. >> it was a bit windy yesterday though. you may not think an orchestra and a football team have anything to do with each other but the two seemingly opposite professions are
"similar." cbs news cultural correspondent jazz musician and football fan wynton marsalis is with us. wynton, good morning. >> good morning. great football game is like a great orchestral performance, it's a show of tempo, if ifinesse and rhythm and in both there's one person at the healthment, directing, dictating and controlleding the field of play the conductor and the fk quarterback. we sat down with alan gilbert and tom brady to see exactly what they have in common. >> hut! >> the pace. the tempo. ♪ >> never know the tempo what's coming from this offense. ♪ >> reporter: a well balanced football team in motion plays like a symphony orchestra performing a great masterpiece. the big guys the linemen, provide the foundation, the bass.
middle sized guys linebackers, bring the lumber like cello, french horns, crash cymbals bring in thunder. and the little guys the receivers, cornerbacks, well they bring the lightning. they're the first violins, they're the trumpets constantly on the ball. they're the soloists. ♪ but all of those forces have to be deployed in the delicate balance under the leadership of just one. on the orchestral side that task lies with the conductor, at the new york philharmonic's celebrated captain alan gilbert. >> conduct something not about dictating, this is how it must go, but it's also about reacting to what the players in front of you offer. >> reporter: in football, it's the quarterback.
and although all quarterbacks are conductors tom brady is a maestro at center like none other. >> i can now direct the receivers to say, well if this guy is blitzing or he's changing his defensive scheme we got to make an adjustment. ♪ >> reporter: although seemingly complete opposites. >> just do the coda again. >> reporter: the proprofessions are strikingly similar, and it all starts with practice. as leaders, their work starts before either of them steps foot on their respective stages. both spend countless hours poring over every detail of their individual playbooks, be it a composer's score or a coach's game plan. are your study habits as important as the everyday physical tasks on the field? >> i think so. you have to put the work in the meeting room and film study so you can bring the energy and
enthusiasm but you can also bring the level of excellence out there. ♪ >> you've got to know what you're going for, what we're doing at the level we're trying to do it. you have to prepare. >> reporter: because come game day, the responsibilities lie squarely on their shoulders. >> people ask me all the time what do you look at? i look at everything the defensive linemen, the linebacker, the safety time on the clock, the sideline. there's a lot going on. >> it's important for me to understand the function of every role, to have a sense of what players are having to go through. >> reporter: without skipping a beat, each has to dictate two important things -- pace and -- >> tempo is the most important and so that means how much time there is between each point in the pattern, boom boom boom boom, boom. >> if i make this guy the mike
that's the one, if i make that guy the make that's the one. >> the tempo of this offense is something to watch. >> reporter: each has to be one step ahead of everyone else. controlling the present while also communicating what's coming next, all without saying a word. >> well i try to get the attention of players who are about to make an entrance quite early, so i might actually use my left hand to get their attention, meanwhile tempo is going on and the left hand is getting attention and now i'm sort of drawing them in and i ready to have them draw in at the right time. >> reporter: right. you almost had me wanting to play with that one, i almost instinctive instinctively, too. in a football stadium a symphony of symbols is meant to communicate over screaming fans and a hungry defense. you come to the line of scrimmage and called the play maybe audible the play but you have somebody you want to get
to. do you have a gesture you go to them like i'm coming to you where they know? >> all the time. say i'm back in the shotgun i'll look at the guy and i'll flash him a signal let's say it's that, that he's looking and he sees you know a little flip of my hand, that means something. change in the route. ♪ >> reporter: but there's so much more to it than just the harmony of mechanics. behind the perfect precision, nuance and finesse, there's always that ever present human fundamental. >> throwing a football there's a motion to it it's timing and sequencing of all these different body parts coming together for the right thing, so you have to bring the emotion. >> i think it's not even that emotion plays a role. i think that music is about emotion. it's about us. it's about people. it's about what we feel. >> reporter: and when wulall of those things come together the result is an ultimate flight of
fancy that defies belief and excites the imagination. ♪ >> the great thing about the orchestra is the way it all comes together. >> it's a beautiful game of finesse and strength and anticipation and confidence. >> put the parts all together they add up to something that's much bigger than almost anything else. >> all those things come together, it's a sight to see. ♪ >> wow. >> it's a great piece. >> it is. >> the interesting thing is they've both done it in live circumstances so the unexpected is always there. is the unexpected more in sports than music? what is the unexpected in music? >> it's more in sports because you have a defense. it's like a battle. things happen parts are very difficult to play, it's a lot of precision involved. >> you had so many beautiful shots. i loved the tom brady shot like this the football crowd and the
orchestra. i never made the connection between the two. it certainly didn't surprise you how they work so well together. >> a lot of nuances and a lot of people functioning inside of the lanes and families. takes a lot of concentration. >> when there is unexpected in the symphony it's because of somebody -- >> you make mistakes you can't hear it. you play trumpet you can almost never hear an obe playing. things happen, tempos change. >> what can the conductor do? >> everybody starts watching the conductor because you need to know, the conductor is calm and brings you in and the orchestra tradition is so great i want people to check the philharmonic out. >> the emotion is always there. >> that's what it's about. >> am i going to see you in a football uniform any soon playing your horn in. >> for halloween or something. >> or on the podium at the new york philharmonic? how good is a trumpet player for the new york fill harmon ick? >> unbelievable phil smith genius.
>> what is his football parallel then? >> to trumpet that's the quarterback. i'm kidding. it's like a running back. >> thank you. >> it's a guard. >> nice, nice. >> trombone. best selling author amy tan is in our toyota green room she'll show us how a mystery good morning. it is a crystal clear really bright start to this day. enough so that we're playing around with the sun and its reflection on the waters. absolutely gorgeous but it's chilly. it's 36 degrees on tv hill. i got to tell you something we're only going to a high of 48. notice that north northeast breeze at 6. the barometer is high. it's going to be a clear, still bu when you find something really special. it's like you want to tell the world.
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the highly acclaimed film "the joy luck club" is based on amy tan's 1989 best selling debut novel of the same name. since then her books have sold more than 5 million copies worldwide, translated into 5 different languages and now tan brings her readers to early 20th century shanghai in the valley of amazement. it's our latest pick for "cbs this morning" reads and amy tan joins us at the table. good to see but >> good to be here. >> we haven't seen anything from you in eight years. what took you so long? you were busy. >> yes i started one book and suddenly i saw something, a family mystery developed, and i had to start another book. >> you saw a picture of your grandmother. >> yes. >> wearing what appeared to be cortisan clothes. high class, prostitute class, escort, what would you say? >> it was people women who actually courted in these high
class brothels in shanghai. >> so you saw clothes -- >> men would bring them clothes and the cortisan got to choose. >> you saw a picture of your grandmother wearing who appeared to be cortisan kroetsclothes. >> i didn't know until later. she had a head band that came to a "v" and a high neck collar, until i saw that there were other women in the photo it was called the ten beauties of shanghai. and they were cortisans. i looked and i said -- >> you never did -- >> -- what does she really do? >> whoa, grandma. >> yes. i mean it changes a whole family tales, you know woman who was supposedly quiet and old-fashioned traditional. >> but it's a very fist indicated operation though amy. you told the story of young violet. set it up for people who have not read the book yet, which is most people. >> right. young violet is biracial and she doesn't know that but she ends up -- >> south america and half
chinese. >> yes, and she ends up in this first class cortisan house as the virgin cortisan and goes through a life in which she has to accept who she is, her circumstances of not only being chinese but also being a cortisa cortisan in this house, going from being an american with privilege to a woman who is now chinese. which in those days was quite different, a lot of separation of the cultures the races. >> and the story that you tell, i mean through her narrative it's quite brutal for women. there's a beauty to what they're doing, an artistry to it but they endure a lot. >> they do but you have to also realize that a lot of women had it even worse. i mean they were on a continuum of the sex trade and they were at the highest level, and it went down the sex slaves who were just, you know had a brutal life and died early, died before they were even in their
teens, and women who were not in these high class houses were very restricted in what they could do but you know in the first class houses they got to get up when they wanted they got to eat what they wanted. >> they wore beautiful clothes. >> they designed their own clothes, they rode out in carriages. >> and the sex was an art, amy. you're writing about sex for the first time. >> yes. >> was that difficult? >> i couldn't find anything that said exactly what the tricks of the trade were so i had to do research, believe it or not, read chinese pornography from the 1700s, and aphrodisiacs from that period. >> you often write about mothers and daughters but what do you want readers to come out of this novel, what experience what understanding? what message? >> it's about mothers and daughters and the kind of love that we expect interest them butfrom them but also other people, from men, from children and also who we are and how we're shaped by our circumstances, that are given to
us, or by choices we make. >> it's about betrayal it's about love. >> and forgiveness, yes. >> and forgiveness. at one point she says something about floating together in ravishment. what does that mean? >> that was style. >> you got to read it. ravishment, all right, amy tan. it's called "the valley of amazement" dual meaning there, goes on sale tomorrow. learn more about amy tan in "cbs this morning" reads by going to cbsthismorning.com. she'll answer all of your questions on facebook. ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
that guy all over the football field. thanks, joe! if the running backs don't start picking up the blitz, the quarterback is going to have a long night. is that your sister? look, are you trying to take my job? maybe. [ male announcer ] this is your last chance to switch to a fios triple play online for just $89.99 a month guaranteed for the first year. plus, your choice of a $300 bonus with a 2-year agreement. fios is 100% fiber optic. so you get america's fastest most reliable internet and unbeatable tv picture quality. this amazing offer is going fast so switch to fios today. visit verizon.com/superbonus call the verizon center for customers with disabilities and get this deal before it's gone. at 800-974-6006 tty/v. offer ends november 16th. technology that lets you play with the big boys. that's powerful. ♪ ♪
5 till 9:00. lots of sunshine but chilly. marty is over at first warning weather. it's off 10 degrees from this time yesterday. it's mid in the 30s. finally up to 36. 48 will be the high. 61 is your normal. sunny but chilly. clear to partly cloudy 35 over night. tomorrow up to 57. clouds and sun. it's quite a nice mild trend i think is my head line this day. 57 63, 68 with clouds and some showers thursday. we'll take the mild. 54 on friday and saturday. back below nor normal. a local disabled woman is dead from a dog attack in her
home. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. that animal had previously been in the crust ustody of animal control. in april the dog known as boosie bit 56-year-old terry douglas and her grandson after a food scrap fell on the floor. animal control took the dog and she demanded it be concerned. she was mauled to death by the dog inside her east baltimore home. her family says she originally got that dog for protection. i'm mike schuh reporting. back to you. >> thank you. a hagerstown woman is behind bars charged with the death of her infant daughter. police say she was intoxicated while she is passed out while breast-feeding. 22-year-old yadina morales woke up with the baby unresponsive underneath her. she's charged with manslaughter and child abuse. a former church youth leader at a local mega church has been
charged with child sex abuse. 49-year-old raymond fernandez was a leader at the greater grace church. he was charged with the death of two church members. if you have any information you're urged to call the baltimore county crimes against children unit at 410-853-3000. hundreds of people say their good-byes to baltimore city firefighter andrew hoffman. he and his girlfriend were shot and killed. heartman's exboyfriend christopher robinson then turned the gun on himself. baltimore city is trying to help families stretch out their monthly food dollar after cuts to the federal food stamp program. now shoppers with food stamps will receive up to an extra $10 a week if they buy from a city farmer's market. about 30% of shoppers currently
use food stamps in maryland. a baltimore woman won the wheelchair portion of the marathon in new york city. she was part of if benefit blazer, a wheelchair organization in baltimore. stay with wjz huh...fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. yep, everybody knows that. well, did you know the ancient pyramids were actually a mistake?