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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 5, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST

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♪ good morning. it is tuesday, november 5th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight, drama at a mall in new jersey. a gunman sends shoppers running to escape. fbi insider john miller is working his sources. cbs news investigating a new problem with is your security at risk? plus, the bullying scandal shaking the miami dolphins, player messages filled with racism and threats. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90
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seconds. >> ski mask, all black clothing. >> there's plenty of team inside right now. get this place secured on the outside. >> terror at a new jersey mall. >> shots fired at the garden state plaza. nobody was hurt. >> the individual that was responsible for the act is dead. >> he took his own life. s.w.a.t. units found him in a remote section of the mall. >> he paused for a second and looked inside the store. i just froze. breaking news out of denver, police, have taken two suspects into custody after a standoff at a middle school. >> election day is finally here. >> chris christie scheduled to win a second term. a fire at the airport sent five people to a hospital. the blaze broke out on a luggage treadmill. >> you're going to give our full and complete cooperation with the nfl. >> allegedly harassed. >> how can these guys not know.
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it's a shame nobody stands up for that kid. the robber demanding $5 million in jewelry. >> i thought i was going to die. >> five friends stole this la llama -- >> all that -- >> touchdown. rodgers and the bears beat the packers. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> held ca >> were go offline. >> let's face us, a lot of us didn't realize that passing the law was the easy part. >> and on "cbs this morning" -- >> it's the same amount by which hot dog is beating rat on a stick. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go placed. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. margaret brennan is with us. good morning. >> good morning, good to be back. >> good to have you back. a late-night shooting leads to an all night search inside new jersey's largest shopping mall. the gunman is dead this morning but no one else is hurt. >> here's what the scene looks like this morning. hundreds of panicked shoppers were trapped for hours inside the garden state plaza in paramus, new jersey. elaine quijano is on the scene. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you margaret and charlie. the shooting happened just before the mall was slated to close at 9:30 witnesses and the police said the gunman had ample opportunity to shoot people as he moved through the mall. >> the individual that was responsible for the act on thousands of people at the west field garden state mall this evening is dead. >> reporter: exactly six hours after 20-year-old richard shoop entered the garden state mall
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with a loaded rifle, had was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. shortly before the mall was set to close monday night, shoop entered the building carrying the gun he had stolen from his brother. he fired multiple shots. >> he was all dressed in black with a helmet. >> reporter: the gun was modified to look like an ak-47. police fire say he fired his weapons at least six times. >> he looked left and right and said i'm not going to hurt anybody. >> reporter: store clerk elyn rodriguez immediately sprung into action. rodriguez and 400 others trapped inside the mall barricaded themselves. 500 law enforcement officials aided by s.w.a.t. teams made their way to the scene and immediately began scanning the area. two hours after the first shot was fired and still no sign of a gunman. law enforcement officials began to evacuate the mall.
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>> we go store by store, room by room, and that takes quite a while. >> reporter: new jersey's largest mall was kept on lockdown as evacuations continued slowly throughout the night. >> let you know if you have a loved one here that everybody is not only fine but in great hands. shoop's body was discovered in a remote construction area on the mall grounds. earlier police had uncovered a written note by shoop at the family home. >> i don't know as i stand here that his motive was to injure anyone. but i do not believe that will shoop thought that he would come out of the here this evening alive. >> reporter: now at some point last night, a family member of richard shoop's called police and provided information that ultimately helped police locate shoop's body. the mall today remains closed. charlie, margaret. >> correspondent john miller say
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former fbi director. good morning. how do they respond to this active shooter situation? >> malls have come to this situation that this is not a phenomenon. they're starting to focus on this more and more. west field developed an active shooter program for their security very quietly behind the scenes but they're an israeli-owned company. we've the chairman on this show. they're very focused on this. part of their plan is a lockdown of the security command posts so they can follow the events using video cameras and feed intelligence out. the other part is that security people respond out to the rally point where police will respond. with something interesting. a couple of mall security radios so they can begin to communicate with people inside who may be guards who are hiding or trapped with other customers. or who may have a vantage point. and the third thing is that they respond with a full floor plan of the location. and this has been drilled into
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every security person's head. not to think about it, just do it. >> you know when you go to other countries. you mentioned this is an israeli-owned mall. you've got measures in some parts of the world. >> israelis have a lot about that. when i was there studying security, they said, you're the country that checks the packages on the way out of the mall. we're the one that checks them on the way in. we're worried about shoplifting and they're worried about terrorism. >> right. >> are we going to see this every day now? you said to me as you sat down you're going down to washington to moderate a discussion amongst very important people. what's the question? >> so the question today is, and this is the critical assessment group of virginia state university, this is -- this is commanding control in these incidents. if you're a town like paramus, they well practice this. or a small place or large place,
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how do you execute the police function there. but i just came from the international association of chiefs of police in philadelphia where i was the moderator on the active shooter panel. this is something that law enforcement is focused on because it keeps happening again and again. part of it is the tactics. and the other part of the discussion is why is this happening? why is it happening more? >> well, those are answers we need. and we have that other unfortunate incident to check in now. john, thank you very much. because investigators out in los angeles are focusing on the anti-government views of the man who was charged with killing that tsa officer. this morning, officials say they still don't know why the suspect chose his target. some observers say the officers should have been able to defend themselves. ben tracy's inside terminal 3 at l.a.x. where the shooting took place. ben, good morning. >> reporter: margaret and charlie, good morning. accused gunman paul ciancia is still in the hospital this morning.
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his lawyer says he's unconscious and unable to speak after being shot in the face by l.a.x. police. now ciancia's family did issue a statement. they say they're shocked by what took place right here in this terminal. some are now calling for tsa officers to be armed. tony grigsby was one of two tsa officers shot on friday who survived he wanted to talk about his fellow officer who did not. >> let me take one moment to express the sadness i feel in my heart over the loss of my friend gerardo hernandez. not only how it has hit me that i will never see him again. >> reporter: grigsby says he was shot twice as he tried to help an elderly man escape accused shooter paul ciancia's rampage. according to court documents, ciancia's roommate dropped him off. the affidavit says ciancia was
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worried about the, quote, new world order. a conspiracy theory about a totalitarian one world government. on monday, police visited ciancia's apartment. theys sco escorted one of his roommates. >> as much as we work each and every day to make this airport safer. it's sad to say but nothing will ever be 100%. >> reporter: a memorial was held monday night for gerard go hernandez. meanwhile the union who represents tsa officers calls for some of those officers to carry guns. currently, none are armed. >> we're not suggesting that all 45,000 tsa officers be armed. what we're suggesting there needs to be another layer added, which would be transportation security law enforcement officers who would have law enforcement duties. would have a weapon. would have the ability to arrest people. >> but the head of the airport
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police here says even if the tsa agent who was murdered had a gun it would not have mattered. that's because paul ciancia had hid his rifle in a suitcase. he pulled it out at the last minute and fired that the officer at point blank range. charlie and margaret. new follow-up on the trouble on the obama care website to key tests to ensure the privacy of information fell behind schedule. a deadline for final security plans was delayed three times over the summer. and final top-to-bottom security tests never got done before the launch. all of that is adding to concerns about safety of personal information on the site. jan crawford is in washington. good morning. >> good morning charlie, good morning, margaret. technology experts are telling us that was not enough testing of the security on the website before it went live. they shared with cbs news several flaws that could expose your personal information. and now, we're starting to see real live examples what can go
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wrong. with critics openly mocking the obama administration about problems with, officials insist on one thing, at least the website is safe. >> consumers can trust that their information is protected by stringent security standards. >> reporter: but that he will to south carolina attorney thomas dougall. >> my information is out there and i want it deleted from their website. >> reporter: dougall and his wife signed up on the website in october. but over the weekend, they got a disturbing call who also registered and was shocked to get the dougall's eligibility letters including their name and address. >> it's just a system that we were told was secure and now i find out it's not secure. >> reporter: a spokeswoman confirmed an incident involving the personal information of one consumer was reported. and we took immediate steps. we identified a piece of software cota needed to be fixed. and that fix is now in place. but other fixes are not.
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software experts tell cbs news they have identified multiple security issues, including user names and passwords. we gave one technology expert the real user name of a cbs employee. within seconds, he identified the specific security question she selected to reset her password. sean henry, president of the cybersecurity firm crowd strike services. >> if somebody's got the ability to look at a source code and able to identify and engineer that and identify what somebody's personal questions are that should be of concern. >> mike rogers told me yesterday that this is one more reason the website should be taken down and tested for security vulnerabilities. we're starting to see democrats make that point. concerns, of course, it will likely be raised when secretary sebelius testifies against before congress again on wednesday. charlie and margaret.
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>> thank you. well, there are national implications for the two gubernatorial elections taking place today. in virginia, former dnc chairman terry mcauliffe faces a tough race against ken cuccinelli and in new jersey chris christie is heavily favored over democrat barbara buono. >> cbs news contributor and former obama chief of staff joins us this morning, bill daley. >> good morning. >> on expectation of a win, if republicans are looking for a place where they can win, look at what happened in new jersey, is that the message that comes out of new jersey if he wins? >> if he wins, if he wins with the ability to bring voters into his complain, the republican conservative campaign that traditionally have not been there over the last couple of cycles, he'll have a very strong argument to be made that's the model to win on the national campaign. and the opposite may be true in virginia when you have a pretty conservative and obviously tea
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party aligned gubernatorial candidate may go down in defeat in a state that had been traditionally very republican, now moving in fought purple, towards blue. that's a stark contrast. >> but to charlie's point, the projection is that christie and new jersey will bring in black and hispanic voters. so has he proven himself to be the inevitable candidate? >> well, he's proven in new jersey. we're a long way away from a presidential campaign. he has to go through primaries that are not necessarily reflective of the voters of new jersey. and he's going to have to convince the republican voters as others have found, romney found out, a very difficult process. so he's in a strong position after today, if he wins with the sort of victory you say but still very unlikely. >> do you see games coming out of political environment that might be a narrative for 2016 or 2014? >> i don't think we're there
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yet. there's a lot to happen between now and '16. the '14 elections, obviously, we have the house up and much of the senate. other gubernatorial races. that will be indicative of people in two states. >> if you're revising the plan for today for hillary clinton today and everybody is talking about that, what would you advise her? >> there's nothing really she can do. i would suggest she keep doing what she's doing. keep a relatively low profile which is impossible for her. but not engage -- >> in speculation? >> not only speculation, but the day-to-day discourse that's going on. the american people don't want it all the time. i think the biggest challenge for her is to try to tamper this thing down. >> and if you were the president today, would you be out trying to make your case, or would you be keeping a quieter public face? >> i think the case for health care is very strong. and i think he has to be out there. but the most important thing, obviously, is what he's
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repeatedly said, that is, get the thing fixed, and get it running and get a lot of this behind him. >> to the argument that jan crawford has been making in one report after another, there seems to be problems at the heart that go beyond the website. and the president is seeming responsible because he's the one who said you won't have to face the problem of getting plans if you like your own plan. >> well, a lot of this confusion is rooted in the ability -- in the inability of the website and therefore to move on from the original debate and difficulties. and once that gets fixed, then i think the discussion changes as to the process of it actually working. >> good to see you. the embassy in damascus came under fire this morning. we're told it hit an area where no one was inside. vatican officials say the embassy has been hit ten times by mortar bombs since july. americans are paying the cheapest gas prices of the year. this morning aaa says the
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average for a gallon of regular is $3.20. the drop off of 20 cents of ayear ago. it may fall below $3 in ten states. time show you some of this morning's headlines, the "los angeles times" says the defense department and the cia are accused of pressuring medical workers to abuse detainees at guantanamo bay. the columbia university report comes after two years of public record searches, doctors nurses and psychologists were allegedly required to carry out waterboarding and force feeding. "the washington post" says a bill banning discrimination against gays in the workplace cleared a key hurdle. the senate voted monday to formally begin consideration of the bill. the bill is expected to pass later this week. >> the san francisco chronicle says strong demand is leading to wit tore raise its price. 23 to $26 a share.
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that sets twitter value as high as $13.6 billion. and houston chronicle said texans gary kubiak has been tested for a mini stroke. he collapsed during a game. kubiak may have suffered what is known as a tia. it's caused by blood clots, just like a stroke. >> announcer: this national report sponsored by by toys "r"
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us make all our wishes come true. the miami dolphins hazing scandal explodes. >> mark strassmann is at the team's training facility in florida. >> newly revealed phone messages show is a pattern of racism, profanity and threats that targeted a young player. and this morning, it may have already cost a dolphins veteran his job. johnson and johnson will pay
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billions to settle a fraud settlement. and scathe be one-star remove of wife of jeff bezos how niece using the online giant to blast a biography of a billionaire husband. the news is back here after your local news this morning. stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. [ tires screech ] ♪ [ beeping ] ♪ may you never be stuck behind a stinky truck. [ beeping ] ♪ may things always go your way. but it's good to be prepared... just in case they don't.
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7:26. lots of big clouds overhead. >> it will be a mixed sky condition today. now low 40s going for a high of 57. 10 degrees warmer than this time yesterday. here's sharon with traffic control. >> good morning. a new accident, this one on 70 eastbound, watch for it at 32. meantime, still have that accident route 7 at campbell boulevard. another on mountain south of bel air. in rosedale golden ring at de leggy still there. a watermain in the problem, east saratoga, in the city, in the area of st. paul and north calvert. delays in the low 30s on the top and west sides of the beltway, same for 95 southbound
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between whitemarsh and the beltway. 795 slow from owings mills boulevard to the beltway. this traffic report is brought to you by mcdonald's. thanking baltimore educators with free premium roast coffee every tuesday. thank you from the baltimore mcdonald's family. back to you. thousands of marylanders are being dropped by their health insurance companies. mike schuh live with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. there are 73,000 health insurance policies in maryland that don't meet the coverage requirements of the new affordable care act. nationwide three million substandard policies are being cancelled. the new law requires prescription drug benefits as well as mental health and other coverages. things offered by the policies in the new health exchanges but many people who got cancellation notices including those in baltimore are having trouble signing up to buy the better, sometimes more costly insurance. i'm mike schuh reporting live. back to you. the baltimore county
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woman who hired a hit man to kill her husband sentenced to life behind bars. karla porter given life in prison plus 40 years without parole. she claimed she paid a man to killed her husband after he abused her for years. she's the last of six people to be sentenced in that case. a hagerstown woman out on bail charged in the death of her 2-month-old. police say 22-year-old yadina morales was intoxicated while breast feeding her daughter. woke up with the child under her and pronounced dead at the hospital. she's faces several charges. and baltimore county was told to impose the rain tax by last week or risk a fine. maryland's nine largest counties and baltimore city are all required to collect fees for storm water management. the state says frederick and harford counties also failed to impose that tax. stay with us. up next an nfl lineman suspended for bullying a teammate. we're talking about the miami
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dolphins. johnson & johnson agrees to pay billions. ,,,,,,,,
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♪,,,,,,, drama on the tarmac. a fire broke out on a baggage belt unloading a jet at the montreal airport yesterday afternoon. passengers on this 757 were forced to use evacuation chutes. five people went to the hospital with minor injuries. look at that smoke. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. he is considered one of the most powerful men in the world. but now the wife of amazon founder jeff bezos is coming to his defense. we'll show you the public way she's taken on to author the book about bezos and the online retail powerhouse. plus, a drug giant will pay billions to settle drug claims
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about a popular medicine. why some believe it won't be enough to change that pharmaceutical's new business. that's ahead. this morning, the nfl player's association is calling on the league to uphold the responsibility to maintain a safe workplace to players. it follows revelations that miami dolphins player jonathan martin received a barrage of vicious and racist messages, they allegedly came from one of his own teammates, fellow offensive lineman richie incognito. mark strassmann is at the training facility in florida. mark, good morning. >> reporter: we learned when jonathan martin first left the dolphins last week, he never told the team the real reason why. he was worried about the possible impact on his nfl career and the possibility of retribution. but his agent told the team, and that pushed them to launch this investigation. the menacing messages were laced with racism and profanity. in one voice mail. message according to,
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richie incognito allegedly told jonathan martin hey what's up y you're still a rookie, i'll kill you." after they provided with copies of the communications on sunday, they suspended incognito and asked the nfl to investigate. >> we are going to give, as on organization, our full and complete cooperation with the nfl. >> reporter: last year, incognito was chosen for his first pro bowl. and received the team's good guy award for cooperating with local media. >> hi. >> reporter: he also starred in this stadium video. >> on the field, players have comphield overly aggressive. >> reporter: played before over dolphins home game. >> please be respectful and civilized and follow the fan code of conduct. >> he's a pretty nice guy. likes to joke around.
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overall, he's pretty cool. >> reporter: but incognito has also had a troubled past. for four years he led the nfl in unnecessary roughness penalties. was released by the st. louis rams for clashing with the head coach and was chosen by his peers as the dirtiest player in the nfl in 2009. yesterday, tmz released this video reporting to show incognito in a drunken rampage [ bleep ]. >> reporter: dolphins head coach joe philbin said his suspension was justified. and the miami herald reports that the dolphins have already decided incognito has lost his job for good. >> not going to get into the specifics of what it was, i had enough information, i felt, to make a good decision. >> the dolphins hold a special game program on halloween. in it, incognito described martin as the easiest teammate to scare. incognito was allegedly the ringleader of this harassment
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which means there could be other players implicated as the investigation goes on. >> james brown spoke to "nfl today" on cbs. he's in oklahoma city. j.b., good morning. >> good morning, charlie, and margaret. >> how prevalent is this? >> charlie, rookie treatment, if you will, is widespread in the nfl. benign nature, duct taping guys to the post, thing of that nature, even buying meals. clearly, charlie and margaret, this is way overboard. >> this goes against the concept of a team. does the league have a responsibility to act here? or is this something that should be handled within the team itself? >> no, margaret, the former of what you said is what's going to take place. the nfl league office is sending their senior vice president of labor policy adolfo birch to investigate this. as a matter of fact, he's been in touch with the team since last week. i'm sure you and charlie are
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aware of the termal institutional control as it relates to this. this seems to be applicable here as well. it would seem that the coaching staff has responsibility of what's going on not only from the team leaders, but the trainers, quilt managers, getting information like this. this has been going on for a while, trust me, there's a lot more to come out about this. >> what will happen to both players? >> the dolphins will welcome martin back with open arms. clearly, he's not going into the same environment. mark strassmann indicated has been reported in miami is more than likely going to be the situation there. incognito's days as a dolphin, they're over. >> martin himself had come forward and made clear he was having some issues here. and really wasn't until he provided proof. or there was proof provided by other sources in terms of text messages, in it emergency rooms of actual hard evidence that any action was taken here. >> and you know what, margaret, it's a shame that it had to come
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to that point. look, the locker room -- it's supposed to be as you indicated team-oriented. sometimes, guys engage in juvenile kinds of action, sophomoric for sure. but team leaders can usually tell if a player has reached its limit. those team leaders will step in. shannon sharp, my colleague joked about that. and he's was one of the biggest jokesters on the team you back off of that line and clearly that was crossed a number of times with martin. >> j.b., thanks. pharmaceutical giant john ann and johnson is reviewing one of the biggest health care frauds in history. the company will pay the justice department $2.2 billion after charges of false marketing for one of its most popular drugs but as bob orr reports the massive settlement may not lead to much change. >> reporter: the justice department alleged that johnson and johnson boosted saleses with millions of sales of kickbacks
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to doctors and nurses that pushed the drug for patients that didn't need it. risperdal was used for schizophrenia but widely prescribed for unapproved uses. >> the company promoted it and told it to produce others and buy it and kickback schemes and other inducements to treat the elderly suffering from alzheimer's or other forms of dementia, to treat children and elderly. >> reporter: the pharmaceutical companies cannot promote their drugs for treatments, beyond those approved by the food and drug administration. critics say big drug companies look at justice department fines simply as the cost of doing business. >> it's really like a tax to these companies pay this money ten years later, while they've already been telling the drugs for ten years and reaping those profits. so it's not enough of a disincentive for them to stop this behavior. >> reporter: in paying more than $2 billion, johnson & johnson
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resolves criminal and civil allegations involving the marketing risperdal and two other drugs. in a statement it says it remain committed to working with the food and drug administration to ensure greater clarity. it's the third largest pharmaceutical sales settlement in years. pfizer paid $2.3 billion and glaxosmithkline $3 billion in 2012. attorney general eric holder. >> the alleged conduct is shameful and it is unacceptable. displays a reckless indifference to the american people. >> for "cbs this morning," bob bohr, washington. there are millions of reviewing mosted on no critics quite like this one. the wife of the amazon founder
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♪ a book about jeff bezos "the everything store" his wife didn't like it. taking the opportunity to respond. >> kindle fire hd. >> reporter: he's the 19th richest man in the world. running amazon, the world's largest internet retailer. a company he started up from the ground up 20 years ago. last month, an exhaustive new book debuted to mostly glowing reviews.
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jeff bezos hasn't commented publicly about the tell-all but now his wife mackenzie bezos isn't holding back. titled "i wanted to like this book." a scathing 900-word writeup about brad stone "the everything store." her review slams the work as a lopsided and misleading portrait of people in culture at amazon. ms. bezos points to the beginning in which stone was inspired to launch amazon after reading kazuo ishiguro's "remains of the day." it's not true, bezos writes. jeff didn't read "remains of the day" until a year after he started amazon. >> he wanted to sell books over the internet. that was the start. exactly that. >> reporter: married for 20 years bezos has long been her numbered's number one fan. in an interview with charlie rose earlier this year she talked how amazon came to be.
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>> to me, charlie, i'm not a business person when i hear that, it's the passion and excitement. to me, watching your spouse, somebody you love have an adventure, what is better than that and being part of that. >> exactly. >> reporter: but as far as "the everything store" is concerned ms. bezos wrote i find way too many inaccuracies and unfortunately, that casts doubt over every episode in the book. stone wouldn't grant our request for an interview monday night but his spokesman released a statement saying "the everything store" has been reviewed widely and praised for it's even-handsness. he regrets the mistake in the year in which mr. bezos read "the remains of the day" and we will correct this in subsequent printi printings. >> he's clearly one of the most remarkable ceos in business. >> reporter: ms. bezos one-star
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review stands out over the five-star reviews. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san francisco. >> this book has gotten so many rave reviews that it is damaging to have that attack on a factual basis by someone so close. >> we probably can make too much of her using amazon. he's a very good writer, tony marcin was her instructor at princeton. if he wants to write a review, she could write it there or anywhere else. >> possibly in "the washington post" some day. we'll see. >> she doesn't need jeff phelps to do that. >>
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after eight months officials say they finally have the money to run white house tours again. why critics said politics became more important than public access. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [kevin] paul and i have been friends... [paul] well...forever. [kevin] he's the one person who loves pizza more than i do. [paul] we're obsessed. [kevin] we decided to make our obsession our livelihood. [kevin] business was really good. [kevin] then our sauce supplier told me: "you got to get quickbooks." [kevin]quickbooks manages money, tracks sales and expenses. [paul] we even use it to accept credit cards. [paul] somebody buys a pie with a credit card, boom, all the accounts update. [paul] when we started hiring,we turned on payroll. [kevin] it's like our add the toppings you want, leave off the ones you don't. [kevin] now business is in really great shape. [announcer] start using intuit quickbooks for free
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and leaving the wrappers. as one of two siblings i knew. meantime, a showdown is coming today over sports. voters will play referee. >> reporter: a texas school district says it's outgrown his high cool football stadium. a $69 million price tag for a new one would make it the most expensive every built. now, some who love football say they don't love the cost. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ i've been around the world ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] with five perfectly sweetened whole grains... you can't help but see the good. down to a science. you're the reason we reformulated one a day women's. a complete multivitamin that now has extra b vitamins, which help convert food to energy. energy support for the things that matter. that's one a day women's.
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clouds remain this morning. sharon is watching the roads. marty with weather. >> let's look at the forecast. mild air moving in. and clouds. 57, 10 warmer than yesterday. 42 now. here's sharon with traffic control. not that much aside from the usual delays. we have one accident still on 70 eastbound at 32. and watermain break in the city east saratoga between st. paul and north calvert. speeds on the beltway in the mid-20s. pretty standard. same for 95 between whitemarsh and beltway. that is a look at the west side delay at exit 17. this traffic report brought to you by dr. paul miller.
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the dentist doesn't have to be painful or scary. talk to him about sedation dentistry. 410-760-4445. health care insurance carriers are dropping thousands of marylanders. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. there are 73,000 health insurance policies in maryland which don't meet the coverage requirements of the new affordable care act. nationwide three million substandard policies are being cancelled. the new act requires drug benefits, mental health and other benefits. the new health exchanges offer such coverage but many who receive such cancellation notices are having trouble signing up to buy the better sometimes more costly insurance. i'm mike schuh reporting. stay with eyewitness news and wjz. next, the white house reopens for tours to the public.
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♪ good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." thousands of shoppers run for cover after gunshots at a new jersey mall. this morning, there are many questions about the shooter. our houston suburb votes on building the most expensive high school stadium ever. officials say the town needs it. the tea party, not so sure. and julius erving is a basketball great. but he says that his life was a struggle. the hall of famer is with us today in studio 57. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the guy walked right past the front door and he's shooting in the air.
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>> witnesses and police said the gunman had ample opportunity to shoot people as he moved through the mall. >> how did the mall respond to the active shooter situation? >> part of their plan is a lockdown in the security command post so they can follow the events using video cameras and seek intelligence out. >> now we're starting to see real life examples of what can go wrong. >> my information is out there. >> he has proven himself? >> well, he's proven in new jersey. >> incognito was allegedly the ringleader of the harassment which means there could be other dolphins layers implicated. >> rookie treatment is widespread in the nfl. clearly, charlie and margaret, this is way overboard. this is atypical and absolutely repulsive, quite frankly. drama on the tarmac. a fire broke out on a baggage belt unloading a jet at the montreal airport. >> the big oprah winfrey auction
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pulled in nearly $600,000. [ laughter ]prah winfrey auction ♪ excuse me. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and margaret brennan. norah o'donnell is off. police say they do not know why richard shoop did wound anyone when he opened fire in new jersey's largest shopping mall. >> the garden state plaza was locked down overnight until police found shoop's body. elaine quijano is at the mall in paramus, new jersey. elaine, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, gayle, charlie and margaret. the shooting happened just before the mall was scheduled to close at 9:30. witnesses and the police say the gunman had ample opportunity to shoot people as they moved through the mall. >> individual that was responsible for the act on thousands of people is dead.
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>> reporter: exactly six hours after 20-year-old richard shoop entered the garden state mall with a loaded rifle he was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. shortly before the mall was set to close monday night shoop entered the building carrying the gun he had stolen from his brother. >> he was all dressed in black. >> reporter: he fired his weapon at least six times, he did not take aim at nine inside the building. nearly 500 law officials made their way to the scene. >> we go store by store, room by room. >> reporter: new jersey's largest mall was kept on lockdown as evacuations continued throughout throughout the night. just after 3:00 a.m., shoop's body was discovered in a remote construction area on the mall ground. earlier police had uncovered a note written by shoop at the family home. >> i do not believe that mr. shoop thought that he would come out of here this evening alive. >> reporter: now at some point
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last night, a family member of richard shoop's contacted police and provided police with information that ultimately helped police to locate richard shoop's body. the mall today remains closed. charlie, margaret, gayle. >> elaine quijano, thank you. well, president obama is facing heat for breaking a big health care promise that americans can keep their insurance policies if they like them. the white house is scrambling to explain. and jan crawford is in washington. jan, good morning. >> good morning, margaret and charlie. it was a key selling point for the president's signature achievement, a pledge he made dozens of times. >> if you like your plan, you can keep your plan. >> if you like your current insurance, you will keep it your current insurance. >> if you like your insurance plan, you will keep it. no one will be able to take that away from you. >> reporter: but now, as more than 3 million americans are getting letters saying that their existing insurance is being cancelled, the president
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last night added a few qualifiers. >> if you have or had one of these plans, before the affordable care act came into law, and you really like that plan, what we've said was you could keep it. if it hasn't changed since laws passed. >> now, his original promise earned the president four pinocchios from "the washington post" fact checker which called it a whopper. his new pledge three years later last night appears to be a little more precise. the white house is giving public tours for the first time in nearly eight months. critics say the tours never should have been stopped. obama administration officials claim budget cuts gave them no choice until now major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle, margaret and charlie. white house tours resume today but on a limited basis. three days a week instead of the customary five.
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for tourists eager to see the white house, especially on the runup to the holidays something is better than nothing. >> it's good to see you. >> reporter: but the lines start forming the white house is once again open to the public. and members of congress who obtain tour tickets for constitt wants are tweeting the news and a bit of rage. "my office was notified that the white house is opening back up for limited tours closing it was ridiculous." the white house closed tours march 9th the beginning of the heavy tourist season. the stated reason, spending cuts known as sequestration enacted by congress to reduce the deficit. at the time, president obama said canceled tours proved austerity hurt. >> remember, the president's crying wolf. he's chicken little. the sequester, no problem. and then in rapid succession, suddenly white house tours. this is terrible. how can we let that happen.
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>> reporter: capitol tours never stopped. >> i think it's disappointing that the obama administration didn't follow our lead and find savings in other parts of the budgets. >> reporter: the tours end because the secret service said they couldn't provide security for the white house tours and protect the president. but those budget cuts are still here. what happened? a new budget year. the secret service said across-the-board spending cuts from last year left little flexibility. guaranteed by congress until january 15th there is apparently more room to maneuver. in light of the fiscal year, the secret service is confident tours can operate at a reduced level while still meeting operational requirements said spokesman george ogilvie. >> congressman harris, that republican from maryland we mentioned earlier accused the white house playing politics, calling the tours arbitrary.
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they only last until january 15th because that, of course, is when the guarantee of funding expires. >> thanks, major. fots of katy, texas, decide on whether to pay for the most expensive high school stadium ever to be built. manuel bojorquez is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is the school district's only stadium. it's 34 years old and was built at a time when there were only three high schools here. now seven high schools must share it. and district officials say the time to build another one is now. when it's game day in katy, the tigers can roar with the best of them. but the defending state champs share their ageing facility with six other football teams. school officials say the district has outgrown it. they want voters to appove sale of bonds to kick off construction of this 14-000 seat
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stadium with the big leaf price tag of $69.5 million. >> some hear the price tag and they think this is a luxurious kind of out of control stadium. >> that's not what this is? >> not what we've designed at all. >> what is what you designed? >> we told the architects what we needed was a stadium that would pass. we needed to present to the community a reasonable, conservative construction. >> reporter: surprisingly, one of the plan's loudest critics is in the stands. cyndi lawrence is a local tea party leader. her son, a junior high school quarterback could eventually play in the proposed stadium. >> it comes out to be $5,000, almost $5,000 per seat. at 14,000 seats. i think the taxpayers are starting to realize that it's way too much. >> reporter: don't you want him to play in a state-of-the-art
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grand stadium? >> that's funny, he asked me the same thing. mom, i want to play in a stadium. i understand that. i do. another thing they need to understand, too. somebody's got to pay for this stadium. it just doesn't come out of thin air. where do they get the money to pay for this stadium? >> reporter: supporters say the stadium's costs would not increase property taxes. but lawrence worries it could eventually lead to a tax hike when the district needs money for new schools. >> it's just like charging a credit card. eventually, it will be maxed out where they've got to change something. >> reporter: other texas cities haven't shied away from state budget stadiums. two years ago, allen, texas, built this a $59 million 18,000-seat stadium for the allen eagles. it has a state-of-the-art scoreboard, 42 concession stands, 192 public toilets. katy officials insist they're
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not trying to compete. >> allen decide they had would build a stadium for one high school. we're building a stadium that will serve seven high schools. >> reporter: so this is the time to do it? >> absolutely. >> reporter: now, it's up to the voters in an election that both sides will watch intensity as they watch every tigers game. >> people live and breathe high school football here. >> if the measure passes today's election here, the new stadium could be up and running in time for the 2015 football season. charlie, margaret and gayle. >> all right. thank you, manuel. it will be interesting to see what the voters decide. times have changed. >> what the teachers would do with $69
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one reviewer said that julius erving has written an almost shockingly honest memoir. i'll say. dr. j. is here to talk about his
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legendary nba career and his private life. and "all that mattered" on this day in 1994. a famous american shared a personal minute with the word. the answer is up next on "cbs this morning." hungry for the best? it's eb. want to give your family the very best in taste, freshness, and nutrition? it's eb. eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. it's eb. colgate optic white dual action shines and whitens over 2 shades more than a leading whitening toothpaste. and whiten even more, with optic white mouthwash and the whole colgate optic white line. and whiten even more, with optic white mouthwash explaining my moderate to severe so there i was again, 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.
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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, or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. make the most of every moment. ask your dermatologist about humira, today. clearer skin is possible.
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in a poignant open letter to the american people, former president round reagan notified news agencies late today that he's been diagnosed as having alzheimer's disease. "all that mattered" 19 years ago today. beginning of ronald reagan's ars long private farewell. in the years that followed reagan made no public appearances but he and nancy championed awareness into research of alzheimer's. reagan would live for nearly ten more years. in 2004 he died. he was 93 years old. >> i remember that letter and the stories of how many people it might have helped. brings awareness of something that very few people talked about at the time. are we really all alone here on earth? we'll show you why astronomers had 25 billion new reasons to think otherwise. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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[ tires screech ] [ laughter ] [ screaming ] [ tires screech ] [ laughter ] [ tires screech ] are you serious?! [ horn honks ] whoo hoo hoo! i had no idea we were capable of doing something like that. made me look at camry different. i'm shaking right now! [ man ] toyota camry. let's go places. he loves me. he loves me not. he loves me. he loves me not. ♪ he loves me! that's right. [ mom ] warm and flaky in 15, everyone loves pillsbury grands! [ girl ] make dinner pop! medicare open enrollment. of year again. everyone loves pillsbury grands! time to compare plans and costs. you don't have to make changes. but it never hurts to see if you can find better coverage, save money, or both. and check out the preventive benefits
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,,,,,, for intelligent life..
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for a greater purpose. it's a journey enriched by the people we know and the things we share. we believe online searching should be the same. only at bing do you see what the web knows what we know, and now what your friends and the world of social media are creating all there. all in one search. expand your search and see what you've been missing. bing. try it now. ♪ astronomers say it's the most important work they've ever done. new research from the kepler spacecraft shows there could be 25 billion planets like earth in the milky way galaxy.
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derrick pitts is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> a man describes himself as feeling very tingly. are you feeling tingly? >> yes, but not for that reason. >> okay, touche. >> very good. how big of a deal is this? >> we look at the how the data is gathered and the model from the kepler satellite, what it allows astronomers to do is realize there are probably many more planets like earth in our galaxy. >> if there are more planets there's more than like on a probability basis that there's something happening on one of those planets? >> the most important is the probability basis. 400 billion stars in the galaxy. if you take some percentage of those, say, 10% that comes out to 40 billion planets that could possibly be like earth. if you continue shaving that, you say the possibility tour
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life of some type goes up dramatically. >> go ahead. >> "the washington post" piece on discovery says the closest planet might be 12 light years away. in practical terms, ho long will it take us to know what's there? >> well, the difficulty is, first of all, that's a suggestion when we look at the model is and apply it to the rest of the galaxy and say this is how things will work out. the problem is "a," we have to find out if those planets do have the requirement that we think will be conducive to life. and the reality that life can develop some place. how much of a chance, versus how much of it is given, given the right condition, life will come up. so even at 12 light years away, it's still a dice throw. >> that point is good. i mean, will we ever be able to get there if there is something? >> yeah. and that's a real problem. the speeds we're currently able to slide through our galaxy, it's going take a very long time. 12 light years that's a long,
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long, long way off. >> it's not overnight? >> it's not an overnight trip, that's true. >> there's also this notion, when you say life what do you mean by life? >> first things first, we categorize it as life as we know. that's highly developed on this planet. it's taken it a long to come as far as it has. perhaps it may have been more primitive life or a different kind of life similar to our own, not as developed as we are or just a different fashion altogether. >> i wonder that, what would they look like, big poppy eyes? i know you don't know. >> all under speculation based on what the conditions are. >> could be smarter than we are? >> could be. >> what's the next step in your thinking, what's the next step? >> so are the very next step is to use better instruments to do better closer analysis of the planets that can be identified as possibly being earth-like so we can find out whether or not they really do have conditions that would make it possible for
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some kind of life to develop. >> here's the question, do you think they will have a dr. j.? , a vehicle fire reported on 795 northbound after franklin. we still have the watermain break on east saratoga between st. paul and north calvert. there's a look at the speeds on the beltway. some improvement from 25 minutes ago. there's a look at the speeds
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on 95, same goes there. that is a look at the west side at exit 17 and a look at the top side, much better at harford road. this traffic report is brought to you by united health care. stepping up for better health care. don? back to you. tens of thousands of marylanders are being dropped by their insurance carriers. >> reporter: good morning. 73,000 health insurance policies in maryland, which don't meet the coverage requirements of the new affordable care act. nationwide three million substandard policies are being cancelled. the new act requires prescription drug benefits as well as mental health and other benefits. the new health exchanges offer such coverage but many who receive such cancellation notices including those in baltimore are having trouble signing up to buy the better, sometimes more costly, insurance. i'm mike schuh reporting. back to you. the harford county sheriff's office is searching for a man who burglarized a local auto dealership.
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police released surveillance pictures of the man, detectives say october 9th he broke into thompson automotive in edgewood. if you have information on who that is you're urged to call metro crime stoppers, the number on our web site. a court-martial scheduled for the naval academy student accused of sexually assaulting a fellow midshipmen. john tate was arraigned yesterday at the washington navy yard, one of two midshipmen who will face court-martial in the assault of an intoxicated student in april of 2012. a new precheck lane is open at the bwi marshall. preapproved passengers can now move quickly at the a, b, c and d concourses, going through security without having to take off shoes, jackets and belts. they can also leave laptops in their cases. stay with us. up next, the doctor is in. julius irving on his basketball career from his new mem memoir. and simon baker talks about the upcoming season.
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on "the mentalist." ,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, simon baker's known for being one of the sexiest men alive. but fans of "the mentalist" want to know they want him for his mind. will the mystery be finally revealed. plus ushg the man with a lot on his plate. he's 103 years old and never stays home for dinner. you'll see how he makes fine dining a nightly tradition even now. that's ahead. and 16 years of professional basketball, julius erving scored
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more than 30,000 points and won an nba title. but the way erving played made him legendary. >> it's going to be stolen by the doctor. yes, he's got it. he carried it down. slam dunk. >> the man they call dr. j. could galvanize a crowd like few others. he revolutionized the game with thunderous dunks and high-flying artistry. on the court the hall of famer battled with greats like larry bid and magic johnson. now he writes about his life off the court in a new memoir, it's called "dr. j., the autobiography." welcome. >> good to be here. >> did you leave anything out? >> it took two years to do the project. >> right. >> so, we finished a little less than a year ago. i'm still here. so i guess, you know, the last year is left out.
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maybe part of the seventh decade. i think we got six decades. >> i'm just setting this up for gayle. >> okay. >> i don't know where to begin with you because you were so candid and so brutal and so raw. and i really want to start with the women question. you say in your book, you have to admit there was something wrong with how you treat women. what do you mean by that? you tell stories about eight different women in eight different days, number one, how does anyone do that? you talk about being an unfaithful husband, not a good father. this is all on the first page. you wanted to be brutally honest in the book. >> well, in the preface, you know, we talk about the look at six decades of life. and the roller coaster ride associated with it. there are ups and downs. for me, if i were going to sum it up, i'd say that the times in which i erred -- or erred on the
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side of trying to do the right thing it was a lot less conventional than erring on the side of, you know, trying to do the wrong thing. trying to the wrong thing is probably a little too strong. sometimes, you end up doing the wrong thing, and you're not attempting to do that. you know, you're just using the judgment of a moment. >> my mouth fell open a couple times because you talk about your relationshipper with your first wife turquoise where you said i only hit her in self-defense. i only hit her when i was attacked. i thought, julius erving you're a gazillion feet tall and she's this tall. i was wondering were you justifying that behavior or were you saying, look, this is how i behaved during that time? >> there's no justification, i mean, ever. i have always taught my children, i have four sons and three daughters, you know, that's an off limits area. >> yeah. >> so in a 30-year relationship,
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there are times when, you know, things happen that we regret later on. so i'm not a proponent of hitting anybody. male or female. i mean, i don't fight. and i've had very few in my life. and sometimes, you're backed totally into a corner, even if you're an animal, you're probably going to scratch and claw and try to get your way and get free. >> so what's the lesson from this? >> i think you have to leave the room. i think you got to, you have to definitely create the space between the parties and, you know, be the bigger person. >> but what's the overall lesson for you? i've got to talk about your daughter alexandra stephenson, you wore very candidly if her mother wasn't wearing braces she wouldn't be born? >> i didn't say that. i didn't say if she didn't wear braces she wouldn't be born. i think it's been paraphased of
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what was really said. >> it had to do with how you two got together. you said alexandria stephenson who is now a professional tennis player, that she's not a public person and you regret that you weren't more involved in her life? >> no question when alexandra was born i was somewhat informed that i was her father, then, you know, it became a legal issue. >> yeah. >> and an agreement was reached. and, you know, it was reached by the parties and the lawyers. so, you know, there was a short end of the stick, probably alexandra and i got the short end of the stick. >> you own up to all of your stuff, i have to say, nothing can take away from your basketball career. >> which i want to talk about. >> it's been the good and the bad. and you put everything off court on court. one of the many things for me
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who say huge basketball fan as you know -- >> yes, you are -- >> i am, too. i am, too. i feel that's a small -- >> yeah. >> he actually wrote it so you give him credit for putting it out there. >> pete maravich was the greatest player. didn't you say that? >> actually carik kareem abdul-. pete had the most talent. >> you talk about who you played with, in terms of bird and johnson and jordan. he had more talent pound for pound, than anybody you ever played with? >> well, i think the use of his talent. there are a lot of guys who have abundance of talent they don't always get the chance to use it. pete had the freedom. he played for his dad in high school and college. he had a free hand. 44 points per game carte blanche, you know. >> who do you enjoy watching
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now? >> i like watching kevin durant play. i like watching lebron play. i like seeing my sixers get off to a good start. you know, i'm a fan of basketball, but i'm not a cheerleading type of fan. >> you said larry birbird, when said that michael jordan was the best player, you thought that it was disrespectful of you? >> yeah, it was. michael at the time came back from missing the season. scored 63 points on boston in a playoff game. larry and i and the boston/philly rivalry had been extended from john havlicek, i think he had his between the sixers and us, bypassed us. maybe it was a psychological ploy to defuse the rivalry a bit. >> did you play veteran short shorts? >> i never played in long
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shorts. >> should the short shorts come back? >> that's a question for the people male fans to write letters to the commissioner. commissioner adams, that's his first duty. >> do you wish you were playing as a rookie now because of what the league has become? >> yeah, if i was starting over, i'd have a little fun. i'd probably do things differently. >> so would we all. >> so would we all. thank you, guys. >> dr. j., it's an interesting read. i will say that. it goes on sales today. the mentalist [ female announcer ] breyers.
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you have 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 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. ♪
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i brought you five together for a reason. some of you may know that reason. some of you may have guessed. but one of you here is red john. >> he knows who it is, too. >> simon baker red john. simon bakers here he stars in the hit drama called "the mentalist." for six seasons he's been trying to find the man who murdered his wife and his daughter. and, as you can see from that
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clip, he's finally getting very close. good morning, mate. >> good morning. >> from australia, one of my favorite places. we saw the upcoming episode that people will see. and now you've been chasing him down for six years, now that you're getting close, are you getting a little nostalgic about it? >> well, i think the chase is probably the fun. but, you know, we've shot the episodes where i actually do find him, get him. >> who is it? >> i can't tell you. i can, but they'd have to kill you. yes, it's very nostalgic. >> has there been a merger between how you see yourself and how see him between your characteristics and his characteristics? >> absolutely. you know, not completely, but i'm not a trained actor. so -- well, not formally trained, but i've been working for 20 years. >> yeah. >> picked up a few things, i would hope.
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>> what has all of this done for you? other than some list of sexiest man alive? >> which goes on really well when you're a father of three and married for 20 years. >> exactly. >> married for 22 years, your kids say, i just found out i'm the sexiest man alive. they say, sit down and eat. >> you can take the rubbish out. >> exactly. >> what has it done for me? it's given me confidence. i was a big weakness for me, for someone who always wanted to be an actor secretly. >> you didn't even tell your family that you wanted to be an actor? >> more than i didn't want to. i didn't. >> you didn't? >> because i didn't grow up in that creative environment. my stepfather was a butcher. and my mother worked at kmart. so it was an environment where guys became builders or
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tradesmen or went to university and became an accountant or lawyer or something. >> what about your kids? are they heads down the creative path? >> my kids are kids. and i'm glad that they're -- like, they're legitimate kids that go outside. >> you want that as long as you can. >> that get their knees scraped up. >> did you ever think about being a professional surfer because -- people can make a really good living i hear being a surfer? >> you know -- >> if you're really good. >> i'm very competitive. i think if there's a profession more competitive than the profession i'm in now it's probably competitive surfing. >> you grew up someone who didn't tell your family. now they see you, a bona fide star on tv, they're feeling what about you? pretty good? >> i mean, we're australian. >> i don't know what that means. what does that mean? >> well, it's a little bit like,
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yeah, that's good. >> yeah. >> the stepfather says, look, that acting thing seems good but i'll stick with butchering. >> simon baker, thank you. you can see him on "the mentalist" on cbs. michelle miller introduces us to the man who may be the oldest foodie. >> how would are you? >> i'll be 103 in december. ,,,,,,,,
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december 2nd. for details, visit today ♪ new york city is home to more than 4,200 restaurants and one longtime customer. he's more than a century old. and he dines out every single night. michelle miller shows us how his
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hunger for life is never ending. >> reporter: so how old are you? >> i'll be 104 in december. >> reporter: december 8th. sagittarius. >> yeah. >> reporter: every night of the week, widower harry rosen puts on a suit, packs his black bag and takes a cab to a top-rated restaurant in manhattan. he's new york city's oldest foodie. do you like to eat out by yourself? >> i love it. >> reporter: he loves the food, the atmosphere and the energy he gets from the experience night after night. i met rosen for dinner at avra, a seafood restaurant in manhattan, one of his favorites. what are you thinking about having tonight. >> he's having the usual. >> reporter: oh, my goodness, what's the usual? >> mediterranean sea bass. >> reporter: the wait staff waits on him twice a week.
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>> why do you think you have such a taste for fine food? >> when i started to run my business, we started to take people out to lunch. and those kind of people you don't take into a dump. >> reporter: rosen was born in russia in 1909, and came to the u.s. at the age of 11. after his father lost his job during the great depression, rosen dropped out of school to work. he went on to own eventually his own office supply business. rosen was married for 70 years to his wife lilly. she passed away four years ago at the age of 95. they have two sons. four grandchildren, four great great grandchildren. his younger son jerry dines with him several times a month. >> he's been to so many restaurants he does have rather a critical eye. >> reporter: the younger rosen said his dad say perfectionist when eating out. >> the service and the ambience and the temperature needs to be at a certain level of comfort.
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people of every stripe like to pursue their passion. for dad, if you eat well, you'll live well. >> reporter: these days, the solo food diphenom has been getting a little more attention than usual, thanks to a tip by a neighbor to "the new york times" he's become quite the eligible bachelor. are you getting picked up a lot more by young ladies? >> and offered many things, believe me. >> reporter: what do they offer? >> they offer a good time. you know. yes, they do. >> reporter: are you looking for a more serious relationship? >> i am, i am, yes. >> reporter: you're on the market? >> i am, exactly, right. >> reporter: here's to you. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. >> god bless him. >> he's putting it out there that he's on the market. >> exactly. he orders the fish. he has his wine. is that the key to -- >> being 104 able goal out every
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night for dinner. >> i like it. i like it. go mr. rosen. >> go mr. rosen. >> that does it for us. up next, your local news. 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.
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ship is in port looking at a pretty day. marty? >> temperature around 57. we'll have a mix of clouds and sun through this day. overnight tonight generally overcast, 41. 62 tomorrow. a bunch more clouds than today but warmer. thursday looks likes it's going to be x-ray with showers in -- gray with showers in the afternoon as a frontal boundary moves through. we clear out friday and have a really nice sunny weekend. on the cool side but beautiful fall weather in early november. the affordable care act prompting many health insurance companies to dropping the policies of thousands of marylanders. mike schuh with more. >> reporter: good morning. there are 73,000 health
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insurance policies in maryland which don't meet the coverage requirements of the new affordable care act. nationwide three million substandard policies are being cancelled, the new act requires prescription drug benefits as well as mental health and other benefits. the new health exchanges offer such coverage but many people who receive such cancellation notices including those in baltimore are having trouble signing up to buy the better, sometimes more costly, insurance. i'm mike schuh reporting. back to you. the baltimore county woman who hired a hit man to kill her husband is sentenced to life behind bars. karla porter was given life in prison plus 40 years without the possibility of parole yesterday. she claimed she paid a man to kill her husband because he had been abusing her for years. she's one of the last people to be sentenced in the case. a hagerstown woman charged in the death of her 2-month-old on bail. police say 22-year-old yadina morales was intoxicated and
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passed out while breast feeding. when she woke up the child was under her, not breathing. the baby later pronounced dead at the hospital. morales is charged with manslaughter and second degree child abuse. the harford county sheriff is searching for a man who burglarized an edgewood area auto dealership. surveillance photos show the man breaking into the thompson automotive dealership on october 9th. if you have any information on who that is or the crime itself you're asked to call metro crime stoppers. deliberations will continue today in the civil lawsuit against a former st. joseph medical center cardiologist. jury is weighing if maryland businessman glenn weinberg should receive damages after dr. mark midei performed an unnecessary heart stent procedure on him. hundreds of other patients filed suit against the doctor and the hospital, most settled out of court. the baltimore city council is considering a ban on panhandling in parts of the city. it would be 10 feet from restaurant and shops and five feet from a parking meter.
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the downtown partnership supports the bill saying it will help city businesses. stay with wjz 13. maryland's news station. complete news and first warning weather today at noon. updates available at our web site, ,,,, you disgust me. prove it. enough is enough. d-con baits are specially formulated to kill in one feeding. guaranteed. d-con.
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