tv Fox Morning News FOX November 1, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
maine to louisiana. >> the storm will hammer the northeast today. >> there was a tornado or two. >> more than a foot of rain leading to dozens of rescues. >> this is crazy. >> releasing documents just six americans enrolled for obama care on day one. >> the government hoping to sign up 7 million people during the enrollment period. >> strongly considered replacing joe biden with hillary clinton. >> 12 students and their driver are okay after the bus tumbled off a bridge into a creek in wichita, kansas. >> a bomb threat aboard united express forced to make a landing. >> we went down fast. >> police apparently have video of him smoking crack. >> a beluga whale had fun
pranking a young boy. >> all that -- >> in the end zone. >> three finishes. >> happy halloween. >> look, everybody. a shirtless putin on a horse. >> celebrates halloween at the white house. >> they greeted little ghouls and goblins and handed out candy. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> the faa announced people can use cell phones and ipads. in related news, everybody was already doing that. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" brought to you by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning to you, charlie. happy friday. >> one month ago the obama
administration launched healthcare.gov. this morning we know exactly how few americans were able to sign up for coverage at the start. >> as cbs news' sharyl attkisson repo reports. jan crawford report reports. good morning. >> that number shot up to 248. again, that's across the country. now, this time last month i was in a clinic in maryland. they had 40 appointments scheduled on day one, all these people so excited to sign up. but at that clinic they weren't able to sign up a single person. a month ago the promise of obama care for many was about to be reality. >> this really means a lot to me to be able to actually sign up for health care. >> but the excitement quickly turned to frustration and it became clear the problem was
widespread. no one could find anyone who had signed up. the "washington post" illustrated the illusive enroll lee as an imaginary unicorn. the white house went from disputing there was a problem to full damage control, even giving reporters names of people enrolled. in fact, that's how we found paul in salt lake city. after days of trying he broke through the log jam and enrolled in a savings of more than $700 a month. >> i was really happy, ecstatic. i was thinking, wow, i'm finally going to be insured. >> but he is the exception. only nine went through the federal website. it's more than the website causing concern. a cbs news analyst shows that 3 million people will lose their current insurance because it
does not comply with new obama care standards. the white house says most of them have junk policies that provide no real coverage but that's not the real story. bob has been in the insurance industry for more than 40 years. >> my wife and i have an individual insurance policy and i can tell you it's a cadillac plan. >> he was told he's losing his cadillac policy and what he's getting comes with a price tag. >> it costs me 66% more. >> now the white house aknowledged a tech surge. it says top i.t. experts from companies like google are now on the job to finally fix these problems. norah, charlie. >> jan, incredible. >> this morning a new book reveal as what may be the biggest secret from last year's presidential campaign. the white house considered replacing vice president joe biden with then secretary of state hillary clinton. in april of 2012 secretary
hillary clinton was asked if she was ready to run with president obama. >> that's not going to happen. that's like saying if the olympic committee called you up and said are you ready to run the marathon, would you accept. it's not going to happen. >> it's very possible. >> oh, i wouldn't say that. >> bill daley was chief of staff at that time. he said he did look it replacing biden with clinton. >> if i might, there's a little bit of overhype. >> let me read what the book says. that more than discussing it, they had been discussing it fervently and obliquely and that daley himself had been the most vocal exponent of looking into the merits of the idea. >> look it.
i take it that one of the jobs of chief of staff is to take a look at things outside the box but not for a moment was there a serious discussion or belief that joe biden should be replaced, period. that doesn't mean issues were not looked at. lots of issues in 2011 were looked at. and even in the lead, to be honest with you, when norah said in the oval office. anybody who would have brought the idea to the president in the oval office would have been thrown out immediately. it was looked at but it was never seriously looked at that there was a belief that it ought to be done or needs to be done and the truth is any research that was done confirmed the fact that that was not an issue that the voters cared about or thought that should be done and the president in my opinion believed then and i believe now not for a moment would he ever
consider that. >> so, bill, but you do acknowledge the what-if that you say was asked. >> yeah. >> and there was polling and focus groups done on whether hillary clinton would help the ticket? >> there was research done on all sorts of issues and people and whether or not this or that. and that's a legitimate thing that campaigns do all the time. but it was not done -- surely was not done with the intent that this ought to be done and there was need to do it. but in 2011 as you remember, norah, it was a very difficult political year and so my sense was we ought to look at everything here because this is a very -- it was a very difficult period politically, but not for a moment as far as i know any of the senior people including myself thought that that was a good idea or needed to be done or should be done or whether the president would ever seriously consider it if you thought it was the right thing to do. nobody that i know of of the senior people, including myself, thought that it would be a good
idea. >> and yet did hillary clinton know that this research was being done? >> not that i know of. >> the book reports she did. >> she didn't find out from me. >> you said john heilemann, who's the author of the book, told you about it, that he knew that she thought she knew. >> as i say, that's news to me because this was not something -- obviously keeping a secret in some organizations is rather difficult, but i don't have any knowledge of whether or not she knew or anybody else. >> i'm looking for a short answer there. you were there when the president tried to look at affordable care. what surprised you most? >> the truth is i wasn't there when it was passed. what surprised me was the inability of the website, which was the primary way that people were going to get into the
exchanges was working. getting into it, there are very few big major projects that the government does anymore in a good way. and the bigger they are and the more complex and the more costly they are, the more challenging it seems for the government to perform and that's a question that has to be looked out separate from the affordable care act. >> thank you. starting this morning food stamp recipients will see their benefits reduced. that included some 900,000 veterans. a family of 4 will receive $36 less each month. the program called snap almost cut $80 billion, costed almost $80 billion a year. deadly weather is bearing down on the east coast this
morning. flash floods killet at least two people in austin, texas. water rose to the roofs of some homes. emergency crews rescued dozens. and last night in nashville a 9-year-old boy died after being electirocuted by a downed power line. we're shown what's in store for the eastern u.s. today. >> reporter: good morning. the wind and the rain have already started in philadelphia and states all along the eastern united states are going to be dealing with some messy weather. this is going to be a tough morning commute for a lot of people this morning. in the southeast thunderstorms are possible from pensacola to charlotte. we're also going to see showers from richmond up through marngs but the most serious threat this morning, the winds. there are high winds up from va
to buffalo. with those high winds comes the risk of downs trees and power li lines. drivers should take precautions on the road. these strong gusts are going to make for the possibility of accidents and at the very least a difficult time steering. the temperatures, though, along the east coast will be higher than normal today as a result of this wind system. 70 degrees in new york and boston and 76 in d.c., but do not put away your jackets permanently because once the wind and rain leave, it's going to be getting a lot cooler around here and feeling a lot more like fall come sunday. charlie and norah. back to you. >> thank you. a dramatic rescue in kansas. a school bus toppled on its side into a rain-swollen creek. ten kids used a roof hatch to escape. it happened in southwest wichita. rescuers put lifejackets on the children and got themmal out
safely. the driver suffered minor injuries. >> it's another example of how the country's civil war could turn into a regional conflict. mar gretsch brenngaret brennan >> the attack comes as u.s. allies in the middle east warn the syrian conflict is spilling over. the israeli strikes hit two sites, one near the capital of damascus and another around the port city. they targeted missiles reportedly headed to hezbollah fighters. the israeli's vowed to prevent any transfer of weapons to the terror group. it's the second military int intervention this year. at a hearing in washington, the u.s. ambassador to syria, robert ford, got an earful from
republicans about the continued instalkt in the country that led to the israeli strike. tennessee's bob corker said the obama administration broke its promise. >> do you feel good with our country is going for the opposition right now? >> there isn't a person on my team who doesn't feel frustrated, frustrated by it. >> ford said they were anguished. he argued the u.s. is helping and pointed to a group of ten toyota pickup trucks to the rebels. senator john mccain -- >> trucks, truck loads as planeloads and planeloads arrive. we're proud we gave them trucks. >> a human rights group reported
thursday that the death toll reach 120,000 people. >> can i say that our efforts to creates a political solution or to contain the civil war are a success? no. >> secretary kerry travels there next week. is h going to try. >> speaking of that, what is he saying to our allies about nsa spying? >> well, secretary kerry spoke to london audience yesterday via teleconference and said, listen, surveillance has gone too far and blamed tech knoll igy for being on auto pilot. he said hello and the senator discovered the spying after the
attack. kerry, of course, is going to have some difficult conversations when he headed to europe in the next few days. >> mar yet ink name you. the faa is finally relaxing the news for electronic devices. they must be in airplane mode or connected to the plane's wi-fi. cbs news' travel editor peter greenburg? in abu dhabi. good morning. >> good morning. for the last couple of years it's been very clear not if they'll relax the rules but when. they'll soon have a gate-to-gate experience using their electronic device meaning they can use them on the ground as long as they're in airplane
mode. the real problem here, of course, is when is it going to happen. they have to apply to the faa say that they're capable of doing this. all right duo airlines have done that, jetblue and dell to and then then it's time. they may have to become sky cops because people are using their badablies right now. how do they know if they're on and off? do you have to go robey row, hand by hand? that's not going to happen. probably the first of the year. now it's time for o national head lines. the judge ruled in august that the practice discriminated against minorities. she is now off ta case.
>> they take effect today even as the legal battle continues. doctors who perform abortions are now required to have it with them. >> he was given secret security clearance. alexis was arrested in 2004. >> the chicago tribune has said that obama halted nsa spying on imf and world bank headquarters. and a record racing from new york to california. it took him less than 25 hours. the owed
an unprecedented view inside guantanamo bay. "60 minutes" correspondent lesley stahl looks inside at the detainees. they say it's the biggest of its kind in more than half a century. new controversy for a mayor accused of smoking crack. police say they've got their hands on a video. >> what don't you understand? get off the property, partner. >> now rob ford faces more pressure to resign. and the collapse of one of the wealthiest people. >> what do you think your net worth could become in the next ten years. >> 100 billion. >> $100 billion.
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all your tv show hosts put on the halloween costumes. look at this. this was matt lauer, hoda and kathie lee. these are adult men and women making a living on network television, and we do have morley safer on "60 minutes." take a look. here he is. morley safer. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, toronto's mayor says he has no reason to resign. we have new information on the story that's shaking up canada's largest city. plus, they call him the brazilian brazilianaire. how did he lose it all. anthony mason has the story.
correspondent for "60 minutes" lesley stahl gets unprecedent unprecedented. lesley spoke with the chief prosecutor of military commissions brigadier general mark martins. >> reporter: general martins knows a lot's at stake. the 9/11 defendants must be seen as getting a fair and legitimate hearing. >> we've got to to ensure that what we dow 'do in these cases is justice and can't be accused of being vengeance, and that's a great challenge. >> now, we have talked to some of the defense attorneys and they've told us it's a show trial. it's a charade. >> well, i don't think a test of any system is what the defense counsel say about it. >> reporter: but as hard as he tries to show it as a fair trial he keeps running into one
obstacle after the next starting with the reputation of the venue itself, guantanamo bay, where 114 detainees sit in these cells, most for 12 years. one of them cried out when he saw our cameras. >> please, we are tired. you leave us to die in this? tell the world the truth. let the world hear what's happening. >> 12 years. with no charges. >> that's one of the reasons i have a sense of urgency to try everybody that we can try. >> does it in any way taint what you're doing? >> i wouldn't characterize it as taint. i believe it influences people's perceptions. >> lesley staal joins us. this is remarkable. so what defense will they raise? >> well, we're in pretrial hearings at the moment and
they've been going on and on and will go for at least another year and at the moment the big issue is torture because all of the five defendants -- this is the first trial for 9/11. all of the defendants were taken to black sites and submitted to harsh interrogation techniques. some of them were waterboard and some of the defense lawyers are fighting to get some of that into the trial as evidence and they're being blocked because all of that has been classified by the cia and they're not allowed to bring it up. so that's the pretrial argument at the moment. >> take us inside guantanamo. you were walking the halls? >> i was. extraordinary access. you see that man yelling. he was speaking from such a depth inside. i have to say it shook me. it really shook me. you know, i knew that everybody or i assume that everybody had done some dastardly deed. i'm not 100% sure but i assumed
it when i walked in there, and yet they're all behind cages. >> solitary confinement. >> no, they're in a cellblock so they can talk to each other, but they're behind bars. but they've been there 1rks 2 years without charges. that's what he was screaming about from the depths. you're a hunan being and he's a human being and you had horrible emotions going through that. >> one of the defense attorneys said every day we listen to the "national anthem" in guantanamo bay. >> he said you can't always listen to what the defense attorneys say because they're putting out their best argument. he's saying we should be allowed to present how our clients were treated, and this goes back to the harsh interrogation techniques and how they're being treated here, locked up for 12
years without changes. they want that in the courtroom. >> they also say they're being listened to and they don't really have any privacy. >> this is a part of our piece because they found there were listening devices when the lawyer was talking to the client, so client/attorney privilege was in some way abused and that became a big pretrial issue. >> can't wait. >> there'll be a second piece, too, i want everyone to know. this piece concentrates on the legal wranglings. the second will be really in this cell blocks. we have a lot more. >> fascinating. >> you can watch lesley's full report on sunday night on "60 minutes" on cbs. his drug juice is reaching a fever pitch thanks to a key piece of evidence. michelle miller is with us. good morning. >> good morning. mayor rob ford was first accused
of smoking crack cocaine a few months ag, a charge he very he mentally dies but now police say they have the smoking gun in the case. >> can you get off my driveway, please? can you get off my driveway? get off my property. get off my property! >> an angry combative mayor, rob ford, leaving for work as reporters pressed him with allegations that police had a video showing him smoking crack cocaine, all of this before police chief bill blair confirmed that police had that video. >> we are now in possession of a recovered digital video file. that file contains video images which appear to be those images which were previously reported in the press. >> two reporters for the "toronto star" broke the store in may. they also allege that ford made
the video. >> these allegations are ridiculous. it's another story of the toronto star going after me. >> i wish i could come out and defend myself. unfortunately i can't because it's before the courts. >> all i can say is -- >> is it acceptable behavior for a mayor? is it acceptable behavior for a mayor? >> i've said everything i'm going to say. >> have you lied to the police. >> alexander is described as a personal friend and occasional driver of the mayor. there are documents that point to at least 100 reports between them. reportedly there were clandestine meetings in gas stations and open fields. he says he has no reason to
resign and it's unclear what's next for him. they can remove a mayor from office but only after a criminal convicti conviction and at this point he has not been charged with anything. >> thank you. they saw his fortune wiped out. that's next on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] you got to love the weekend. it's like everyone came together and said, "if it's good, let's save it for the weekend." so here's to the kfc ten buck weekend bucket. ten pieces, ten bucks.
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in history. >> eike batista was one. forbes estimated his worth at $30 billion and batista said his fortunes were going to get bigger, much bigger. >> what do you think your net worth could become in the next ten years. >> $100 billion. >> you think so. >> yes. >> $100 billion. >> yes. >> reporter: with charlie rose in 2010, batista boldly predicted he was going to be the richest man in the world. >> that's quite a view. >> yes, incredible. >> reporter: when "60 minutes" visited his palatial home, he was just as brash about the future of his country. >> in the last ten years brazil has put its act together. this is it. hello. time for americans to wake up. >> reporter: now his investors are waking up to a nightmare.
batista's business is collapsing and his fortune is gone. how do you lose $30 billion in a year? >> yeah, a few different ways. so he borrowed a ton of money and he was overleveraged so when things started go down, he had to pay back his creditors. if he's nothing else, eike batista was the consummate salesman. in some ways he was a donald trump. he named everything after him. >> reporter: he likes to show it off. he's owned a 177-foot yacht, raced a speedboat and married and divorced a playboy centerfold. in 2007 as brazil was getting ready to tap into massive discoveries off its coast, he
began an oil and production company. he paid more than billion dollars to buy offshore leases from the government, giving his company the right to drill for oil. >> as of today we have had 100% success. >> reporter: 100%. >> yes. every well was a hit. >> reporter: every well. >> since august of last year was a hit. we found massive oil reserves already. 100%. >> no one really questioned him. everyone thought, well, this is brazil, the hottest economy in the world next to china and batista is a symbol of it but it proves to be a lot of thin air. >> reporter: much of the oil turned out to be unrecoverable, too difficult or expensive to pull out of the ground. some fields had to be abandoned. then as batista ee cash was running out, the brazilian
economy began to get cool. >> that's what his fortuned were tied to. >> reporter: only last year batista ranked eighth on bloomberg's index of world billionaires. he's now fallen off the list. what does he have left at this point? >> well, thing he has a lot of debts left to creditors. stay tuned. but there doesn't look like there's going a happy ending to this story. >> when it filed for bankruptcy wednesday it listed $5 billion in debts. >> it's an amazing story. i went to brazil and some of my friends knew him. he invited us to visit with him. he has a mercedes in his living room. >> half a million dollars. >> and you walk outside and there's a cross. it's a spectacular view of brazil. he has fallen a very long distance. >> is it because he was more of a showman? >> no.
i think he was betting in the right places. he borrowed extensively and made a lot of promises that in the end he couldn't deliver on. a lot of people thought he was going to get it and he borrowed a lot of money to get it. his fortune now is estimated to be south of half billion dollars which sounds like a lot, but when you've got investors coming after you, that can "60 minutes" gets a rare
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good morning. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." only six people signed up for insurance on day one on healthcare.gov. but we're shown why the website is not its only problem. armen keteyian got rare access for "60 minutes" and he'll have a preview for sunday's report. >> imaginae an estate sale wher the whole world gets a chance. first your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> that's right. six enrollments. government documents turned over to congress. >> not for a moment was there a serious discussion or a belief that joe biden should be replaced. >> deadly weather that swept through the nation's midsection is bearing down on the midwest.
>> wind and rain has already started in philadelphia. >> a bus toppled off a bridge into a creek. rescuers got the driver and students out safely. >> take us inside guantanamo bay. you were walking the halls? >> i have to sark it shook me. >> mayor rob ford was first accused of smoking crack cocaine a few months ago but now police say they have the smoking gun in the case. >> is it acceptable for a mayor? >> this is the hottest world next to china and ba tetiste ise symbol of it. >> he's selling americans you can keep your plan and americans are telling him, no, you can keep your plan. so it's a two-way street.
>> announcer: thismorning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose alongside gayle king and norah o'donnell. we do know how many people enrolled when the website first opened one month ago today. >> we do. government documents revealed first by cbs news shows six people signed ouptown first day. after two days the number was only 248. jan crawford is with us this morning. jan, everyone says the launch has certainly been a disaster, but you say that's not the worst part of the administration. >> i think, yeah, you can look at it that way. obviously it's a broken website. by the end of this month it will be up and morning so americans can access the website. the problem is this is not just about a website. if you look at some of the poling that was done, earlier this month with the launch gallop did a pole asking
americans what do you know. 71% say they were unfamiliar, so this month has not just been an introduction to a broken website. it's been an introw dukz to this law and what americans are seeing and hearing. this becomes the perception. >> so how will the obama administration try to get beyond this? >> you see they're push back very strongly in these daily briefings. jay carney has reporters challenging things that we're reporting that of course is out there. the president went on the road this week to try to defend it. it's been a very sharp defense. >> and they're getting help from people like oracle. >> they brought in these tech experts. yesterday they said there was somebody from google coming in to try to turn this thing around. again, the problem is the int introduction for most americans to the affordable care act has not been a good one. they have to change if this is going to work.
>> jan, as you pointed out, the president promised if you like your insurance, you can keep your insurance. that's not true for those who get individual coverage. there's small portions but 3 million -- >> we think the number is going to be more like 10 million or 15 million. >> what about the promise that president obama says if you like your dock, to you can keep your doctor. >> it's not just a broken website. people are finding out about the affordable health care for the first time. they said, i thought you could keep your insurance if you like it and the president said that. they're finding out it's not true. >> they knew ahead of time that it was not going to work. >> we have documents. we've had reporting that shows there were no warnings, no testing, and they went ahead with this rollout anyway. it's almost like they were trying to do -- were they try doing too much? >> all right. jan, stay with us. you're a proud graduate of the
university of alabama. sunday night on "60 minutes" armen keteyian interviews nick saban. >> he granted rare access inside his program as the crimson tide chase add record third straight national title. the chant is "get your mind right." it's the mantra of the man out front, the heartbeat of the alabama crimson tide, head coach nick saban. his program has become the gold standard of college football. to get a sense how saban has driven alabama to the top, we begin on an early afternoon in august. an energized saban couldn't wait to get to the favorite part of his day, to practice. a thunderstorm had forced his
team indoors. >> top hat, top hat. >> but it didn't dampen saban's passion to teach the guys football. >> i want you do it right. do it again. nope, nope, nope. bring it back. do it again. >> in demanding his players be as exacting as he is, saban can be volcanic. >> i told you three times already today. >> why are you so tough on people? >> well, i don't know if that's fair that i'm really tough on people. we create a standard for how we want to do things and everybody's got to buy into that standard or you really can't have any team chemistry. you know, mediocre people don't like high achievers and high achieves don't like meet diocre people. >> this evening a freshman caught saban's eye.
he was stretching with the offensive linemen, trying to master alabama's complex schemes was too much too soon for jackson. >> hey, eddie. >> well, what one might call the education of eddie jackson is just one piece of the scenes. the coach driven to live up to his standards. >> i'm feeling bad for eddie. >> eddie comes around in the end. >> what's the secret to nick saban? >> wow, that's -- the short answer is he's a perfectionist and he has everybody in that organization and i mean organization because it's a $100 million football program. he sets that standard and expects everybody to live up to it. i think the mental approach is very different than any other program in the country. he really teaches these kids how to play under pressure.
>> from bear bryant to nick saban. >> i'm so happy to see you. >> i'm so happy to be here and watch this. >> everybody's excited about their team but i've never seen anything -- >> i could talk for about 20 minutes on that. first of all, you grew up in alabama, i grew up in alabama. there's not a lot going on. people make fun of your state unfairly. but football. and in blaalabama we do footbal right. alabama wins the right way with the team, tough defense, the nation's defense and team over individual, and nick saban is whipping the way bear bryant did. if bear bryant was around, he would be proud of his team, not because he's winning but because of the way he's doing it. >> give us your best roll tide,
jan is so happy talking about alabama. oprah is selling some of her favorite things. she has too much stuff, she says, but it's hard to let it go. >> you know what? maybe i should keep this. i think i should have this. i'll going to put this away. >> you can keep it. >> when am i going to look like this again. don't even try to buy it. that's right. favorite things. >> nancy o'dell shows us what's up for grabs next on "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. rn this. >> announcer: >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is
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i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis, my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. since enbrel helped relieve my joint pain, it's the little things that mean the most. ask your rheumatologist if enbrel is right for you. [ doctor ] enbrel, the number one biologic medicine prescribed by rheumatologists.
nancy, did you see anything you want to get? >> gayle, there's about a hundred things i want to get. bids are already pouring in from as far away as india and australia. this all happened because oprah wanted to remodel her california estate. that prompted her to re-evaluate what stays and what goes. >> oh, my god, i love that bike and i need them in every color so when people come to visit me in hawaii, we'll have the bikes. >> reporter: not just any bike. these are oprah autographed electric scooters. it's closet cleaning on an epic scale. three tents loaded with oprah's belongings on the polo field in california. this might be the biggest sale i've seen i've been accumulating things since 1985. it's just too much stuff and i write about it a lot in the
magazine. we talk about decluttering. i realize i need to declutter my own life. >> reporter: it must be very freeing. >> it is. >> reporter: she's pulled personal treasures from her home in hawaii, california, and indiana. a 19th century doll expected to sell between $5,000 and $8,000. >> i have an extensive doll collection. >> reporter: they're beautiful. >> yeah. i have hundreds of dolls. i'm getting rid of the dolls. when people come to stay with me they say they get scared. you wake up and there's 12 dolls staring at you. it's like alfred hitchcock. i'm taking it down so i have a living room where the dogs will feel comfortable on the sofas. i was sitting in my living room once and i -- the silk chairs somewhere down there and i had the pillows in the back and i'm thinking this isn't even comfortable to me. you know, i'm trying not to be
attached to them. i'm trying to live the life i talked about by not letting things define you but it is hard. >> reporter: one of the hardest things to let go, the 19th century library stairs. i love books and libraries. i saw this -- i think i was in london and bought this. >> i love this. >> and then it's one of those things you buy in a moment of impulse and then it doesn't fit the room. so it never fit. i love this sofa so much. >> i recognize this. >> i played many a scrabble games sitting on this sofa. >> did you win? >> most of the time i don't. >> reporter: just the fact these were some of oprah's favorite things adds value to the price. this steamer trunk which immigrants use coming to america is now bidding at close to $1,000 simply because oprah
stored her sweaters inside. this is from the 1940s and changes into a captain's desk. some items are expected to fetch up to $50,000. a louis xvi desk. >> this is another item i had to twist her arm to get her to part with. she loved this particular piece of furniture. >> this chest. tell me about it. >> 18th century louis the xvi. >> how much do you think lit bring? >> $8,000. >> i think i should keep that. i think i should keep it. >> nobody can bid on this. this is oprah's. >> i think i should have this. i'm going to put this away. when am i going to look like this again? don't even try to buy it. >> no.
>> that's right. that's out. >> reporter: oprah wants everybody to know everybody can bid online. the proceeds will go to her girls, the program she started in 2007. >> when you come to see me a year from now, i'm going to have a house that feels like pajamas. >> i like that. i'm waiting for my invitation. >> you can come but you have to wear your pajamas? >> i will gladly do that. i had nigh eyes on the stairs, the painting, and one of the bikes. i asked oprah, has gayle got her eyes on anything? >> she said, absolutely. she's coming out live. i know you're going to be here. she said you wanted one of her rugs which i asked her to show me. we couldn't find it. have you snuck in there? >> no. it was a yellow rug.
it was in the gayle room. go figure. yellow is my favorite color. i'll be looking for that. >> so you haven't snuck in there? >> no, i haven't. but i'm catching a flight as soon as this show is other. 'll be catching a flight to santa barbara. i'm going. >> i'll see you there. >> good to see you. i would like to know when you get that big picture of yourself. it sounds good, i can't give it up, but then you get it home. where do you put it? >> i love that the proceeds will go to the academy. >> that's the only reason she's doing it. we're going to sit down with oprah before, during, and after the auction. you can see our conversation monday can i say only on "cbs this morning." coming up next, cbs's jim nantz, we know him with cbs sports. well, jeff glor is going to show us more about his winery.
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vo: "wrong" "too extreme" "senseless" meet the tea party ticket. together waging "ideological crusades" to ban abortion even in the case of rape and incest. cuccinelli and obenshain even sponsored legislation the post says could ban birth control pills. and all three oppose comprehensive background checks to keep guns out of the hands of criminals and the dangerously mentally ill. a tea party ticket - wrong
when you buy two or more. hurry in for this limited time offer. ♪ hurry in for this limited time offer. terry mcauliffe will make an outstanding governor. it's mcauliffe who's more capable of governing effectively under mcauliffe virginia will remain open, tolerant and pragmatic, friendly to business and committed to job growth. mcauliffe has sensible business-friendly policies. he will work to bridge party divides and find common ground to move our state forward. and that's what virginia needs. for us the decision is clear: terry mcauliffe.
welcome back to "cbs this morning". coming up this half hour. a mother searches. what she did to find the killer of her daughter even when the case went cold. plus, you've watched jim nantz cover some of the biggest sporting events on cbs. now he has a spot way from the microphone. it's wine-making. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" says walmart isn't waiting to kick off deals. they're offering online bar gains starting this morning. it's part of a trend this year. stores are dealing with six fewer shopping days between thanksgiving and christmas. the "los angeles times" looks for the legal victory for the hot sauce known as sriracha. we took you inside the factory on wednesday.
the judge ruled they can continue the plant. the city of irwindale wanted a restraining order. neighbors say it triggered asthma and burning throats. the company says it will continue working with the city on the is. and "usa today" says lays is mixing salty and sweet by rolling out a potato chip covered in milk chocolate. it's only for a limited time but if it takes off it could make way for dark chocolate and white chocolate and peppermint chocolate. where do you stand on this? >> it sounds good. there's nothing to read in. it's just chocolate. >> he says, norah, i have no comment about this. let's just move on. new details about the mysterious barge on the san francisco bay. it is indeed owned by google. it will play host to luxury
showrooms and a party deck. it's part of a plan to market google glass. the barge has individual shipping containers. in washington state a murder mystery took years to unravel. investigators say the case would remain unsolved if not for a mother's persistence. tonight he talks with a woman who led a relentless pursuit of her daughter's killer. >> months and years passed and there wasn't an arrest. i knew who did it. so i decided to confront him myself. >> for seven years gail schneider was on a mission. >> i wasn't going to become another case in the files. >> her beloved youngest daughter nicole petes vanished in seattle in 2006. >> we thought maybe somebody abducted her on her way to work.
nicole's husband david who nicole loved very much went on television to ask for help to find her. >> i want to know that you're okay and i love you. >> a woman's body was discovered yesterday off demoins memorial drive. >> reporter: nicole's nude body was found near the seattle airport. detective jake paplovich. >> interestingly enough, the bottom of her feet were clean. no cuts, no different no indication that she walked back here. >> reporter: her car was discovered 20 miles away. >> you look at who would have opportunity or who would have motive. >> i said, david, the police think you did it. and he said, the police always think the husband did it. >> reporter: they have interviewed him and say he was
not a suspect. >> reporter: but gail turned up the heat who she knew in her heart killed her daughter, her son-in-law david petes. >> psychological warfare. >> yes. absolutely. i couldn't get to him any other way. >> gail would spend years going to his workplace. when he saw me walk in, he'd be, not here, gail, not here, gail. >> reporter: and writing letters. >> i said i bought a house here a couple of streets away and i plan to be here every day making your life as miserable as mine. >> reporter: gail finally woke up to the news she was waiting for. >> the crimes unit arrested david martin petes, age 34. >> reporter: this tiger mother would finally get her day in court. >> if he can't take being confronted by a 72-year-old woman, well, i'm sorry, he's not
much of a man if he can't handle that. >> peter van zandt. >> i smile. this was a tragic case but this mother was a pit bull. i never have seen a case where as a witness she could stand with a microphone look him in the eye and basically tell him off. >> good for her. many would admire her persistence but did the officials did not believe her? i'm sure she went to them saying i know he did it because x, y, and z. >> when we started digging into this we wondered why there hadn't been an arrest sooner, but there was no csi moment. nothing definitive. it was murky. the prosecutors didn't feel they had enough. so gail schneider the mom, she kept calling them once a month. >> why was she so convinced? >> her daughter was wearing her
night guard when she would wear at night to protect her teeth from grinding and she said her daughter would never have left the house with that night guard in because it affected her speech. around and to her that told her she was killed at home. >> peter, thank you. you can see peter's entire report. it's called "relentless" on "48 ho hours" at 10:00 on cbs. here a surprising name is finding success in the vineyards. cbs sportscaster jim nantz takes [ male announcer ] it is more than just a new car...
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i'and i sponsored this adte for for attorney general,lities for me, family is everything- as attorney general, i'll put politics aside and put families first. mark herring: endorsed by the washington post he'll crack down on sexual predators, go after scam artists who prey on seniors and military families, and protect the rights of women to make their own health care decisisions but senator obenshain has the wrong agenda. he voted to ban birth control pills and outlaw abortion, even for rape and incest victims.
he's wrong for virginia. cbs's jim nantz is a familiar face in sports. he's hosted everything from the super bowl to the masters. there is a side of him most do not know about. jeff dwlor has more. good morning. >> good morning. it's not what you might guest. jim nantz is broadcasting and will keep broadcasting but he's found another job and a new home. >> welcome, friends. >> hello, fans. >> reporter: for 30 years sports fans have heard a familiar voice deliver some of the most memorable lines. >> i've been in people's living rooms for more than half my life with a blue blazer on, so i
think people think i sleep in a blue blazer, go out to dinner with a cbs coat on. that is my life and i'm so proud of that life, but this truly is my life right here. >> reporter: "here" is northern california where jim nantz has found his second calling, making wine. it wouldn't seem there's too many similarities between the two jobs. are there some? >> i tlink there are some. i think every time i go into the booth i have to have my research down because i want to be able to be there to tell the story of a big sporting event. >> who's going to make the history here in new orleans? now, on the wine side i researched. i spent a good ten years combing through valleys, talking with vintners, and i wanted our product to be something that was
awe threaten tick. >> reporter: his dream became a reality in 2009 after a chance meeting with peter deutsche. >> when you say chance meeting, what does that mean? >> i was in a restaurant in greenwich, connecticut, when this towering 6'5" guy came over and interrupted my dinner. he said, hello, i'm peter doi , deutsche, and i read your book and wanted to introduce yourself. i asked what business he was in. and he said i'm in the wine business. >> reporter: he built one of the most successful wine companies. many familiar brands including yellowtail. >> if jim hadn't written that book, you would have never met. >> absolutely not.
>> reporter: nantz answered one pressing question. said, does your name have to be on the label. he said, if it can help us, let's do it but i prefer that it stays off in the background. >> thankfully i knew enough about the wine business that that could really lead to a disast disaster. you put your name on the label, it's a tough sell. so the graveyard of celebrity wines, it's running out of space. >> you knew from the beginning you had no interest in seeing -- >> i'm not a vanity plate and i'm lucky enough to have the dream job. truly since i was 11 years old i wanted to work for cbs. i always wanted to be calling the greatest american sporting events. >> the name they settled on? the calling. along with his white courtney, jim and peter have partnered with some of the best vineyards and wine makers and last month in their new home in carmel, they launched a fifth product. pinot noir.
starting at about $30 a bottle retail, the wine is not cheap, but nantz believes the bottle exceeds bottles that cost twice as mump. >> i look at it like this. i didn't grow up with a family that had an endless supply of money. i grew up in a modest loving environment. didn't want to put something on the market that my parents in their time couldn't go to a restaurant in their time and afford to buy it. >> reporter: family ties are the reason this wine was launched in the first place and they're the reason that nantz hopes it will last. this was an opportunity to try to take something that i taught myself a level of expertise and then could apply that passion and energy into something that could become a company that stays in my family for generations to come. >> one of the more challenging assignments i've ever had.
it's just not at all scenic out there. it just doesn't look good, right? >> just when i couldn't love him anymore, jim nantz. number one, he didn't want to put his name on the label. thank speaks vacuums. when you talk to him, he talks about his love for his job and his love for his wife -- i love any man who loves his wife -- and his love for his passion. >> and his love for hills father who passed from alzheimer's and they're donate 20g% of the proceeds from sales of wine to research this month. >> where was that that you shot thatsome. >> in sonoma, in napa. it wasn't that screen iks at all. >> was it any good? >> the 2012 and 2013 are some of the best they receive in decades. as they age and get a couple years older, expect some things. >> you know jim, charlie. you two are good friends. >> and i've watched him do this. he also has a lovely
look at allllll that yummyness. two build your own chicken wraps with a side of chips. how do you put a price on that? oh, four dollars?! i guess that's how. build your own chicken wraps, just $4 on denny's $2$4$6$8 value menu ®. terry mcauliffe will make an outstanding governor. it's mcauliffe who's more capable of governing effectively under mcauliffe virginia will remain open, tolerant and pragmatic, friendly to business and committed to job growth.
mcauliffe has sensible business-friendly policies. he will work to bridge party divides and find common ground to move our state forward. and that's what virginia needs. for us the decision is clear: terry mcauliffe. jo coming up, wynton marsalis looks at the similarities between a quarterback. that's monday on "cbs this morning." >> i just like seeing them standing in the same shot. what are they talking about. that's pretty good. that's going be good. >> that does it for us. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. >> yes. take it easy.
>> i am as frustrated and angry as anyone with the flawed launch of healthcare.gov. you deserve better. i apologize. >> secretary sebelius apologized for obama care's faulty website. >> americans are surprised. not only are they being booted off their current plans but how much they're being asked to pay. >> the nsa told me the president was never briefed on angela merkel. >> sandy was the biggest and fiercest storm ever to hit new jersey. the recovery was slow and for many it's far from over. >> it's tough. you're looking at washington, d.c. that's sometimes not the easiest thing in the world. >> wow, what a night here in fenway park. >> the red sox are world champions. >> best night of my life. >> of your life? >> pretty much. i have a pretty bad life. yeah. >> the young boy in the yellow shirt stole the show.
he wandered on stage. >> i'll take your candy and my pope. >> that's magic. >> how many barrels are in this warehouse? >> more than 200,000. >> hot sauce called sir rah-r e >> the sun touched down here. >> it has to be done right or it will burn your scalp, but we can stand with that. >> can we start with the chicken dance? lord knows you love doing that. >> i don't know if that's the -- >> unfortunately, peter, my family is having thanksgiving dinner on thanksgiving. >> i had no idea what was going on. neither did anybody else. you've got a 7 foot guy in a dog suit walking around. >> what is it? big, boxy, made outside of shipping containers. nobody as google knows what it
is. >> nobody knows what it is. >> we have present for you, a phone charger. >> drawing a crowd. >> and all that matters. ♪ standing on the corner >> lou reed took rock and roll in a new direction. >> he was for me what made it a pleasure to live in new york city. >> space flight itself is one of those things that turns out to be be etter than you dreamed it would be. an amazing ride. >> on "cbs this morning." >> oh, yes. one last thing. >> isn't that on your bucket list? >> it is on my bucket list. >> there's something i wouldn't want to do. >> finally. norah, you're the daredevil too. would you do that? >> absolutely. >> give yourself a pat on [ male announcer ] the founder of mercedes-benz once wrote something on a sheet of paper ♪
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i'and i sponsored this adte for attorney general, for me, family is everything- as attorney general, i'll put politics aside and put families first. mark herring: endorsed by the washington post he'll crack down on sexual predators, go after scam artists who prey on seniors and military families, and protect the rights of women to make their own health care decisisions but senator obenshain has the wrong agenda. he voted to ban birth control pills and outlaw abortion, even for rape and incest victims. he's wrong for virginia.
>> all new today, chris brown, the singer checked into rehab earlier this week, will it cure his anger management issues? and tori spelling is in the news, her dangerous trick to losing baby weight and a rumored surgery. and 5 ways to feel comfortable at the gynecologist. >> and who here is ready for 5 ways to tighten your tush . >> 5 ways to eliminate illness. >> i love this story. changing the way you eat literally changed your family's health. >> within 5 days of changing our diet it was like a switch had flipped in her health! ♪ on "the doctors"! ♪ we can make it all right ♪ ♪ oc