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tv   Fox Morning News  FOX  November 8, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST

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recorded. more than 125,000 people have been evacuated. >> forecasters warn of catastrophic damage. >> millions of people in the storm's path. >> i am sorry they are finding themselves in the situation based on assurances they got from me. >> the president apologizing for his repeated promise that everyone can keep that health care plan. >> my father had a saying meaning an apology doesn't correct the problem. >> john kerry expected in geneva today. >> richie incognito allegedly harass harassed someone during a golf tournament next year. >> twitter stock made a strong debut. >> in cleveland, a man was delivering propane tanks. the car erupts as people were
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passing by. >> how about that. >> touchdown, stanford. the cardinals knocking the ducks from the ranks of the unbeaten. students storm onto the field. >> out of bounds. minnesota will win. >> and thaul mall that matters >> just days after toronto's mayor admitted he smoked crack cocaine, he's seen cursing on a new video. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i was extremely, extremely inebriated. >> i don't know what he was saying but it clearly looks like outtakes from "tommy boy." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment so jeff glor is with us. good morning. >> great to be here. we're going begin with a
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storm that's the most powerful. typhoon haiyan is packing winds well over 200 miles an hour. >> at least four people are dead and seth doane is tracking developments from beijing sh morning. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, jeff, and to norah. this typhoon is super massive, a category 5 storm. earlier today authorities in the philippines said more than 12 mill krion people were in its paths. winds gusting up to 230 miles per hour heading toward southern philippines today. entire buildings were barely visible as violent winds blasted rain. 15-foot waves sent water pouring through city streets. super typhoons of this strength even have the power to blow apart storm-proof shelters.
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they're urging people to evacuate. this social worker said some evacuees were still living in shelters after the 7.2 earthquake that rocked this region just last month. in all, more than 700,000 people were evacuated from typhoon haiyan's path. we reach ed arron asham by with the world vision relief. >> there's rain, rain in the streets. >> reporter: on average 20 typhoons slam into the streets every year. we're scared whenever november and december comes around because we've already experienced strong typhoons before, this resident said. a typhoon last year killed more than 1,000 people and caused an estimated billion dollar in damage. now, this super typhoon is expected to blow into the south
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china sea and is expected to pick up strength again and could head toward vietnam. president obama a travels to the gulf coast for a speech on the economy. for the first time he is apologizing to americans who are losing their health insurance plans because of obama care. more than 300 people have received cancellation policies. major garrett is here in the studio. good morning. >> good morning, everybody. inside the white house this week, the president's top advisers debated how to handle the obvious glaring discrepancy about what the president said. remember, if you like it, you can keep it, and the reall of those on the individual markets losing their coverage. some in the white house urged the president to apologize. in an interview, the president did. at least partially. he did not apologize for what he said but for what's been happening. a milestone in obama care. the first presidential apology for americans with canceled
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insurance policies. >> i am sorry that they, you know, are finding themselves in this situation based on assurances they got from me. we've got to work hard to make sure they know we hear them. we didn't do a good enough job in terms of how we crafted the law. that's something i regret. that's something we're going to do everything to fix it. >> as for the unambiguous question -- >> if you like your doctor, you can keep your doctor. if you like your insurance policy, you can keep it. >> no regrets. >> i want to do everything we can to make sure that people are finding themselves in a good position, a better position than they were before this law happened. >> the president said he's assigned senior health care advisers to see if they can work within the law and with state insurance commissioners to reverse some of the insurance cancellations. senate republican leader mitch mcconnell dismissed the president's policy as
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half-hearted. and he called for legislative, not administrative fixes. democrat mary landrieu from louisiana up for re-election next year has introduced a bipartisan bill that lets people keep their insurance plans. they can delay it for one year. west virginia democrat joe manchin said consumers need more time to browse and explore their options. also president obama said he still supports health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius. quote, sebelius doesn't write code. she wasn't our i.t. person. >> thank you very much. we'll see you in the next half hour. this morning a player who claims he was the victim of hazing hired an attorney. last night it was stated he faced physical abuse.
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jim axelrod has more in florida. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. martin's attorney david cornwell said he faced harassment that went far beyond. his client faced, quote, a malicious physical atact and he was the subject of vul if ger threats by other dolphin teammates. still here at the miami dolphin train tag silt, the blowback against martin is still quite strong. this photo taken in late september shows a smiling richie incognito and jonathan martin posing with a fan and another sitting together on the flight. nothing seemed wrong between the two either in the pictures or in the locker room. >> i wish we would have seen anything. nobody noticed anything harmful. >> that is until martin abruptly left the team over a week ago
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following bullying by incognito. there was one text to martin who's by racial a half and then the "n" word. some teammates suggest incognito was vulgar but not vicious. sources tell cbs news when there was a fight that occurred at a practice two weeks ag, incognito immediately jumped in and defended martin. >> the guy you play next to is your closest buddy. that's who you're going to war with every game. >> former dolphin teammate lidle murtha says the two were friends. >> take a young kid and mold him into the best player he can be. it was trying to get him to open up and become, you know,>> takem
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into the best player he can be. it was trying to get him to open up and become, you knofriends. >> take a young kid and mold him into the best player he can be. it was trying to get him to open up and become, you know, a man in a men's game. >> reporter: this morning there was a suspension and he'll file a grievance against the team. secretary of state john kerry is headed to switzerland today. talk of a deal is drawing criticism from israeli prime minister netanyahu. he calls it a bad deal. elizabeth palmer is in geneva. elizabeth, good morning. >> good morning. a premise is that he may know what's in the detail but the detail hasn't been made known yet. there are very few leaks. expectations are high. they peaked when it was confirmed secretary kerry was going to make a detour on his journey to come to geneva, as they say, to narrow the details. there may be something by the
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weekend. the iranians were in intense negotiations. this morning there were talks all through the night on various sides and everybody's back behind closed doors now, but i want to underline this is not the great big omni bust deal that would lift all economic sanctions against iran in return for iran curbing its nuclear program. it's the first step, an interim agreement where both sides would compromise and build trust so that the real talks on a big final deal can get going. they're going to b-complex, politically explosive, and difficult. so the goal is to reach the starting line, if you like, of that next chapter. norah? >> liz, thank you. and "60 minutes" has learned of new information that undercuts its october 27th account of an ex-security officer who called himself morgan jones. his real name is loren davies.
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lara joins us this morning. laura, good morning. >> good morning, norah. well, the most important thing to every person is the truth and today the truth is we made a mistake and that's a -- that's very disappointing for any journalist. it's very disappointing for me. nobody lights to admit that they made a mistake, but if you do, you have to stand up and take responsibility and you have to say that you were wrong, and in this case we were wrong. we made a mistake and how did this happen? well, dylan davies worked for the state department in libya. he was the manager of the local guard force at the benghazi special mission compound and he described for us his actions that night saying that he had entered the compound and he had a confrontation with one of the attackers and he also took chris stevens to a local hospital. after our report aired questions
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were raised. after an incident report surfaced that told a different story about what he'd done that night. he denied that report. he told the fbi the same story he told us, but what we now know is he told the fbi a different story to what he told us. anou know, that was moment fors when we realized that we no lonr had confidence in our source and we were wrong to put him on air and we apologize to our viewers. >> why were you cvinsed that dylan davs was a creble source, that the account that he provide was accurate? how did you vet him. >> we verifiedhi conrmed who he was, that he was wng for the state depamet th a time, that he was in benghazi at the special mission compound the night of the attack and tha yoknow, he showeds -- he gave us access to communications he h with u.s. government
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officials. we used u.s. government reports and congressional testimony t verify many of the details of his story and everything checked out. he also showed us photographs that he had taken at the special mission compound thelowing morning an you know take the vetting of sourcesnd stories very seriously. and we took it seriously in this case. but we were misled and we were wrong and that's the important thing. that's what we have to say here. we have to set the record straight and take the spomt. >> last thursday the "washington post" ran a report that questioned the central parts of what davies had told you. they cited this incident report right after the attack that he gave to blue mountain, the security firm he worked for. he told them he never made it to the compound, that he was at his villa there. did you know about that report, that incident report? >> no, we did not know about that incident report before we did our story. when the "washington post" story
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came out, he denied it. he said he never wrote it, had nothing to do with it. he told the fbi the same story as he told us. but as we now know, that is not the case. >> why would you stand by this report after dylan davies admitted lying his own employer. >> because he was very upfront about it. that was part of his story. the context about it is his boz is someone he cared about enormously. and when his boss told him not to go, he couldn't stay back. that was always part of the record for us. that part didn't come as any surprise. >> "60 minutes" has now disclosed this. did he ever ask you for money?
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>> he never asked us for money. it never came up. >> how are you going to address this moving forward? are you going do something on sunday on "60 minutes?" >> yes. we'll apologize to our viewers and do so on our broadcast sunday night. >> have you been in contact with him since? >> we have not. we tried to contact him but haven't heard back from him. >> you have had no contact with him. >> not so far. >> not the latest about the report. >> no. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. a big change in grocery stores and restaurants. the fda plans to ban trans fats from the food industry. it's considered a major contributor to heart disease. >> this action will save lives. the cdc estimates that if we can
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reduce the levels of trans fat currently in the american diet, we can probably save about 7,000 people from preventable death and prevent about 20,000 heart attacks. >> they're in a wide variety of packages including packaged popcorn, bisquick, margin strings and restaurants use it in some fried foods. san francisco chronicle look asset twitter's big stock debut. it closed its first day of trading on the new york stock exchange at $44.90 a share. that's nearly double the $26 that was initially offering. "usa today" says last month's partial shutdown cost them nearly $6 billion. the shutdown lasted 16 days. federal employees missed a combined 6.6 million workdays. >> the "washington post" said the senate passed a historic
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bill. the bill faces an uphill battle in the republican controlled house. >> the "los angeles times" looks at another tesla electric car fire. the auto maker confirms one of its is model hatchbacks burning on a freeway. it's the third to catch fire in five weeks. "the washington times" says a gun writer fired for piece. he argues the second amendment is no different than any other right. this week the editor of "guns and ammos" and said its commitment is unwavering. and "the wall street journal" is talking about how airlines are mining personal data in flight. they'll soon carry personal information on whether passengers have allergies or bags have been logged.
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bill o'reilly returns to studio 57. we'll talk about the new movie based on his best-selling book. what he thinks of chris christie's new message and president obama's rating. billy graham turns 95 and gives what may be his final confrontation. >> it will make you a totally new person. >> a celebration of life for a man of faith. plus, a battle of the buildings. >> i'm standing on the observation deck of chicago's willis tower, long considered the nation's tallest building, but a decision to be made later today could change all that and give the distinction to the new
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star in new york's skyline. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your legocal new >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by smooth melting lindorl lindt. [ female announcer ] you get sick, you can't breathe through your nose...
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jie guess it was the european
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space agency said a 200-pound section from one of its satellites will crash into earth in the next few days but has no idea where it will land. then those officials were like, but have a good weekend, everybody. take care. wait, what? >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the reverend billy graham's 95th birthday party. the legendary preacher celebrates. what made his last sermon special. one world trade center built to be the tallest in the world. why chicago says check the math. that story is ahead. the presidency of john f. kennedy comes alive and is based on bill o'reilly's book. rob lowe plays j.f.k. >> i will not be pushed by you
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or anyone else. i'm not going to allow nuclear missiles in my backyard. i want to hear something. >> i want options. >> bill o'reilly's latest book in his genre of hit storic men is "killing jesus." good morning. >> great to have you. >> how do you think the movie turned out? >> he's good. very tough accent to do. more impressive to me was the body language. kennedy had a pa trigs bearing rich guy. when you're raised in wealth in america, you carry yourself a little bit differently, and lowe who isn't -- wasn't a wealthy guy, was a midwestern guy, got it, and so i was very impressed with how well he handled the whole thing. >> a known act tore versus an unknown actor? >> i was executive producer but i don't really micro manage him.
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they thought he was going to be good so i said fine, you know. they know him better than i do. >> what do you think was the most important thing we learned about j.f.k. from your book and then what is in this documentary? >> that there was no conspiracy of a magnitude where there were other gunmen. you know, americans are so very confused because there's a lot of money to be made in this conspiracy deal. but j. ed door heave wanted there to be a conspiracy because then he could control the investigation. most people don't know the dallas police department controlled the whole assassination investigation because it wasn't a federal crime. it was a murder. >> and they messed up. >> they messed up big time. so hoover sent agents down in order to find a conspiracy. find it so i can run this and they couldn't. >> i want to turn to your other book "killing jesus" which we talked about on "60 minutes." >> i remember that. you interviewed me. >> i remember seeing that.
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>> have you recovered? >> yeah, i'm okay. you grilled me hard but the holy spirit inspired me. >> again? again? >> i've got a pen pal thing going on with the holy spirit. number one, thanks a lot, "60 minutes." it's my best selling story ever. >> what are they saying behind your back, oh, my goodness, bill o'reilly is not a historian, he's a theologian, and he's writing these history books now. >> yeah, theologian, yeah. i want to do good work. the folks seem to like it and it's find with me. >> what are the common threads you see in all these men you've covered now. it's three books now. >> personal charisma that's off the charts, number one, a dignity, two, that kennedy came to later in his life, and number three, just a mesmerizing quality that's almost
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indescribable. lincoln, kennedy, and jesus all had that. we don't think of jesus as a man and that's why i wrote "killing jesus" because he was a man. i'm taking you inside his world and putting him there and that's what people are responding to. >> can we talk election results? we saw chris christie win resoundingly and do well among hispanics in his state. do you think he can make it through a republican primary though? >> christie? >> yeah. >> he's a good politician in the sense he's a populist. he knows how to handle himself. >> do you think south carolina -- that he could might through a south carolina party? >> look. the republican party needs to win, so, you know, there are going to be right winged people who don't vote for him, but i think if you are a republican, that you're going to have to field somebody to beat hillary clinton and certainly chris christie can give hillary clinton a run. >> what's his biggest weakness? i think he's impatient.
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he's an impatient man and on the national spotlight that's going to hurt him. i don't know. he won't submit to an interview with me. >> he won't. >> he will not. >> why? >> he just won't do it. i can't tell you poll sigh-wise how versed he is because i've never seen him under that spotlight. he's going to have to get under it, whether it's me or somebody else, but he has not come in. >> finally, i just want to ask you because i know you're a lifelong catholic, you go to church every sunday, about the pope. pope francis. how transformative he is. he's sending out a survey to ask catholics about gay marriage to their views about contraception. what do you think about the pope? >> he understands that the church brand is damaged, he understands that if he wants to turn that around he has to be acceptable as a messenger, so he's trying to say to the world, look, i'm not close-minded, my papacy is not about judgment.
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it's about engagement. >> so he's smart. >> he's a great p.r. guy. >> i don't know the pope but what he's trying to do is open up the people's minds to, again, listen to the message of the catholic church which they have not been doing because of the priest scandals. >> bill o'reilly, thank you. >> guys, thanks for having me in. you guys are perky in the morning. >> we try to be. it's the coffee. we don't stop. "killing kennedy" on the documentary trill. bill y graham reach add milestone which marks a turning point. >> let's welcome the man of the hour, my father, billy graham. >> reporter: last night reverend billy graham celebrated his 95th birthday choosing what many are called his final sermon. >> this is a message that's been on his heart for the last three
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years. >> reporter: but a man known for traditional oration. >> deep inside we need something else. >> reporter: he delivered his last message in a modern way. >> it's a confrontation that all of us must face. >> reporter: he produced a 30-minute film called "the cross." >> it will make you a totally new person. >> reporter: his family debuted the film at graham's celebration in north carolina where hundreds of well-wishers turned tout celebrate him. guests included donald trump and kathie lee gifford. sarah palin said graham touched her life. >> if it wasn't for graham, i don't know where i would be. >> reporter: graham rose to prominence as a great yore rater. in 1957 over 100,000 people filled yankee stadium to hear him speak. at the time it was the largest crowd the stadium had ever held. audiences as smar as one were captivated by his presence.
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he was close with several pretties from nixon to bush to clinton to, but it was his presence on radio and television that grew graham's flock. millions tuned in to his special programs. >> i have never seen such a hunger for god and the deviet christ. >> reporter: graham was featured around the country. his message to the world remains unchanged now matter how it reaches its audience. chip reid, "cbs this morning," washington. >> it's sad to see. a fight over skyscrapers. the decision over new york and chicago. that's next on "cbs this morning." mine was earned orbiting the moon in 1971.
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and 55% off select sweaters for him. this morning two of
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america's biggest cities are waiting to learn which one towers above all. it's a battle of the high-rises. dean reynolds is in chicago on the sky deck of the willis tower 130 stories up. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, jeff and norah. well, chicago likes to claim that it invended the skyscraper and the sears tower which is actually the willis tower now. it's generally been considered the nation's tallest building for the last 39 years. it's 1,451 feat to brag about, but its reign may be coming to an end on a technicality. new york's new one world trade center measures 1,368 feet, but the building's architect says a decorative spire atop the building should be counted, and
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if it is, it would be the berth of the nation's symbol standing 1,776 feet or 325 feet taller than chicago's skyscraper. the relative obscure council of habitat headed here in chicago will make the call. >> there can't be a tie then. >> there can't be a tie. >> there's nobody abstaining. >> there ain't, you know, two tallest buildings in the u.s. >> reporter: anthony wood is the executive director of the council and will vote today and announce its decision next week. do you expect pickets? >> we don't expect pickets be u we do expect a wild debate. >> reporter: from 1908 new york had the tallest buildings in the country, but then in 1974 chicago overtook them in a race to the sky. is new york about to reclaim bragging rights? >> it's a post-modern building.
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>> reporter: we ask ed jen masengarb. >> when you look at what's totally built from the ground up, then one world trade center wins. >> reporter: one world trade center architect david childs says winning is not the point. he wants his building standing 1,776 feet tall because of what that number represents. >> the height is important in that it symbolizes that moment of our democracy, 1,776 can't be much more important than that. the thing about race for the height. that will always change. this one will also be 1,776. the governor, the port authority, and america all felt strongly about that. that's why we achieved that, and it's important for it to be recognized.
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>> reporter: now, if chicago winds up in second place again, it can take some consolation from knowing that most of the tall buildings if not actually built here are designed here. norah, jeff? >> well, there you go. >> yeah, okay, dean. a consolation there. >> the consolation on tall the faa offers new rules to
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allow drones to fly safely in the u.s. we'll show you how the federal government is trying to balance business, privacy and safety. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ telephone ringing ] [ sniffs ] girl scout: [ clears throat ] hi. i just finished an energy audit of this building and started my own dog walking business. what did you do to deserve that thin mints flavor coffee-mate? it's only one of the most delicious girl scout cookie flavors ever. i changed the printer ink. really? it's actually tricky. you're lucky i like your tie. [ male announcer ] your favorite girl scout cookie flavors, out of the box and into your coffee-mate. nestle. good food, good life. [ man ] adventure, it means taking chances. it means trying something new. [ woman ] just, that uncertainty of what's to come. [ man ] just kidding. ♪ can you please stop doing that?
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isaac theo was riding home when the man next to him fell asleep on his shoulder. theo let the man snooze. >> someone said to me on the train, i don't know who it was, would you like for me to take him off your shoulder. >> i said, the guy's exhausted, tired, he put in a full day. let him sleep. you know, we've all been there. >> h slee slept on his shoulder half an hour. mike said he took the picture because he was so happy that a new yorker would let another rest on his shoulder. i like that. isn't that good stuff. >> >> i like that. most people usually hit me. >> wake up. all right. as you see, the best photos capture history. one photographer talks about 60 minutes about his famous images of john f. kennedy and the beatl beatles. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [man]ask me... [announcer] ...every wish for a bed that could feel perfect
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good morning, gayle, good morning, jeff, good morning, everybody. it is 8:00 a.m. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." president obama says he's sorry americans are losing their health insurance when he said they wouldn't. mayor garrett is in our toyota green room. he'll look at the latest trouble for the white house. and how about some classic toys for christmas? mo rocca gets a rare look inside kid heaven. the mattel factory. and art garfunkel preserves his memories in a note to self. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this super typhoon is massive. a category 5 storm. authorities in the philippines said more than 12 million people were in its path. some in the white house have urged the president to apologize. in an interview yesterday the president did, at least partially. >> i am sorry they're finding themselves in this situation based on assurances they got from me.
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>> if you're a republican, that you're going to have to field somebody who can beat hillary clinton. certainly chris christie can give hillary clinton a run. >> nobody likes to make a mistake but if you do you have to stand up and take responsibility and say you were wrong and in this case, we were wrong. >> richie incognito who was suspended will file a grievance against the team. >> there were talks all through the night on various sides and everybody is back behind closed doors now. >> there can't be a tie. there ain't two tallest build g buildings. >> guys, thanks for having me in. you guys are perky in the morning. >> it's the coffee. >> all the strip malls will be closed. or you have to get a curves gym. >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and jeff glor. charlie rose is on assignment.
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a storm of his toric power is lashing the philippines this morning with wind gusts of 235 miles an hour. typhoon haiyan is one of the most intense storms ever measured. it's forcing hundreds of thousands from their homes. >> heavy rain and wind are tearing buildings apart. the super typhoon knocked out power and cut off communications. the full extent of the damage still isn't known. at least four people are known dead this morning. >> for the first time this morning president obama is apologizing for the impact of his health care reform law. the president said for years that people who ee-like their insurance can keep it under the new program, but more than 3 million americans have been told their insurance policies will not be renewed. >> in an interview the president said he takes responsibility for obama care's problems including the troubled web side. >> it's my team.
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it's my job to get it fixed. >> major garrett is with us this morning. major, good morning. i know you've been doing some work on this. >> all right. what is the president apologizing for and who is he apologizing to? >> it's a small part of america. it's because of the obama policy that not only have their policies been canceled but the premium they're paying is higher. what the administration told me last night is they're going to work with state insurance commissioners and go back into the guts of obama care and see if they can fine-tune the regulations to help these people who can't afford these new premiums because of the changes obama care is forcing on their individual insurance policy. >> who's going to pay for it? i mean these are ultimately what the president called junk plans, be bare bones plans. somebody's got to pay for it. >> that has not been determined. when they talk about saving the insurance economist commission nevers, what they mean is
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getting waivers at the state level or redrafting their own regulations which they knew were going to cause the disruptions. let's not forget that. they had statistics in the federal registry that told them this was going to happen. >> in your column you wrote about senator barbara mccull ski where you said there's a crisis of confidence. how do you get the confidence back on the american people and how you do get credibility back? >> they hope this is a step in that direction by providing a policy for those who deal with. this. the insurance companies know they have to fix this. >> was that apology enough, major? >> the vote lers determine that. right now the white house knows it's under pressure. this is a debate that went on the west wing for an entire week. mr. president, what are we going to do about this statement that you made? are we going to retract it? now they're going have to figure out a way to fix this. i said when are you going to tell the nation what this fix
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looks like. one official said to me, what will it look like. they said tomorrow will be better. >> they think they can get anything else done right now while they think is going on right now. >> done right now is an interesting question. many in the white house have an all jazzed the situation to the gulf oil spill. back then, remember, they couldn't communicate to anyone in the country until the damn oil stopped flowing. big different though. they don't think they can say anything to the country that will be credible or reach this level of confidence until they fix the website. if it's not done by the end of month, they know it's going to be difficult. >> is it unusual to hear a president say "i'm sorry?" >> yes. especially this one. they had no choice. >> sometimes "i'm sorry" can be very effective.
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thank you, major. rod ford, toronto's mayor, is involved in a new video controversy. two days after admitting he smoked crack while in office, another shows ford in a very profane rant. [ inaudible ] >> i need 15 minutes. that's all i need. no interference. >> hard to hear the rant with all the bleeps. the video first appeared on the torontostar's website moments after it was released. he told reporter, quote, he was very inebriated. he said it was extremely embarrassing. >> unmanned vehicles or drones are best known for targeting other countries but this morning
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the faa is ordering what it calls a roadmap for drone use in the u.s. as ben tracy reports, businesses and government can't wait to take flight. >> when a massive wildfire broke out near yosemite national park this summer, crews on the ground got help from eyes in the sky. a predator drone located hot spots and flare-ups. >> this industry has a lot of flew enchal promise. >> reporter: they say it will be a $14 million business. >> an unmanned system can do tasks now that are too dangerous by humans. >> reporter: farmers can use it to assess crops, real estate people. congress directed the agency to open the skies to drones by september 2015.
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that deadline is not likely to be met because of safety and privacy concerns. this week massachusetts senator ed markey introduced a bill calls for drone regulations. >> we need to ensure that these drones take off with privacy protections attached to them. if it's being used in way that allows drones to spy on families in their backyards, then that's not right. >> reporter: in their roadmap the faa says it will select six sites in the u.s. to test drone safety and how they will detect and avoid other aircraft. there will be safety standards and pilots will need to be serlt feed but in a statement the agency said the faa's mission does not extend to regulating privacy. the concern is that almost anyone with a few hundred bucks can make a drone. when we profiled camera company gopro, they attached one of their 200 mini cameras to a remote control plane.
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it basically bake a drone creating crystal clear video. within five years, 7,500 commercial drones will be whizzing through the sky. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. the food and drug administration says artificial trans fats are not safe to eat so the agency wants the food industry to get rid of all the additives. it will prevent 20,000 heart attacks and 7,000 death as year. seven years ago, you may recall, mayor michael bloomberg led the city to get trans fats off the menus. >> i wish they had done it earlier. the important thing is not that. the important thing is did you get to it finally. >> doctor, mike martin joins us at the table. you heard the mayor said the important thing they got to it. you heard them say it took a long time. >> it's about time.
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>> the government doesn't lead. it follows. the science has been there for 20 years that trans fats are harmful. they lead to heart attacks. good cholesterol goes down, bad goes up. it leads to dementia, obesity, cancer, diabetes. >> don't they make your food taste better. >> you know what? this may sound like hersey, but margin was invented to make a better butter. and it's probably not better. the reason they call it shortening is it shortens your life. >> and i hear it's better to have butter. >> it has no role in human biology and actually jams up your metabolism and causes many health defects. >> i guess the biggest challenge is what foods are trans fats. let's go through some. >> stuff we shouldn't be eating
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anyway. >> cookies, processed foods, fried foods, cakes, microwave popcorn, whipped topsing that we love in america but are still killing us anyway. >> so these foods will still exist but they won't contain trans fat sthoos they've been reducing trans fats for the last ten years. that's already been happening. it's just going to be accelerated now. >> so the grocery manufacturers of america says, quote, since 2005 food manufacturers have voltaiuntarily lowered the amou of trans fats in their foods by over 73%. i guess ges the question is this was happening anyway. >> that's right. but 47% of our calories are from trans fats. some populations like where kids eat junk food, it's higher. there's no safe level of trans fats, period, which i believe as well. >> do you believe this is something more of the fda weighing in on what's in our food? >> i think we have to be
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cocognizant why americans are so sick and fat. it's what's driving our federal deficit because of health care costs so we have to face this and be serious about it. >> all right. thank you. >> i'm saying moderation. >> you want the
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president kennedy made history. so did the photographer. his pictures are so famous 50 years later. grossman talks with "60 minutes" ahead on "cbs this morning."
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art garfunkel's voice soared to heavenly sights but now he faces a future with the inability to sing. he talks about that in a note to self. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] when you have sinus pressure and pain,
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you may not know henry grossman but no doubt you've seen his pictures. he's photographed everyone from president kennedy to the beatles. "60 minutes" correspondent morley safer spoke to the man who captured so many historic moments. >> this is taken the day he
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announced his candidacy for president. i gave him a copy and he called it his "eyes" portrait. he was very young. >> you were young yourself. >> i was 22, 23, yeah. >> reporter: he compelled grossman to hit the road, tagging along on the kennedy campaign. >> the crowd wanted him, liked him so much. >> why did you want to follow president kennedy around? >> his purse knelt because great and he could become president. wasn't that fun. > taken on wall street. >> looking up on people's windows? >> windows. they were beginning to throw con verity. >> another captured the savvy candidate posing with the statue of liberty. >> you clearly were fan of his. >> i was a fan of his, yes. >> did you go to great pangs to make him look good? >> i didn't have to try to make him look good. >> like many talents
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photographers, henry grossman also had great luck, being in the right place at the right time. today in new york, for instance, this is home to the david letterman show. 50 years ago a revelation took place here when ed all van introduced the beatles to america, 73 million viewers were there. henry grossman was there shooting for "time" magazine. we talked on stage in the very spot the music was made. >> and i looked around and could see the hysteria on some of the girls. tears streaming down they're faces. wow, look that. look at that. >> it's faiz nating that they could not hear the band through their own voices. >> i don't think it mattered. >> that's what my mom said about going to a beatles concert. we couldn't hear the music. >> and it didn't matter. >> it didn't matter. >> it's morley's birthday.
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we should say happy birthday to morley safer. did you bring a gift for morley safer, ben smith? >> i was uninformed. >> how about ten great things we love about morley safer? >> that will be huge. >> there grouchlt you're welcome for the idea. >> you can see morley's report sunday night on "60 minutes" here on cbs. ben smith is here. if you go odd buzzfeed, you think about cute animals, cute cats. a cat does not think you're as clever as your think you are but now you're dipping your toe into politics, ben smith. >> yeah. i guess our view is most people we know love animals and want to know what's going on in the world. >> and now you can get it in one place. we're going to talk about twitter's big rollout and why ready?
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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.
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that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this hour, in the age of ipads and xbox classic toys are still a hit with kids. that's goochld mow rocco goes inside the factories to see how they make everything from toys to slime. this morning art garfunkel writes a note to himself about his turns along the way. that story is ahead. ben smith is a pioneer in journalist. he posted news the realtime and create add groundbreaking section where readers could comment. he then became the senior editor at politico. it's now expanding coverage of serious news. ben smith, good morning. >> thanks for having me on. >> let's talk about twitter.
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>> it's actually great for those of us in the news business. twitter is basically a news platform and this was a huge kind of bet on news and a bet on the notion that twitter isn't just kind of this week's hot social network but it's becoming sort of like the plumbing of the internet. >> you andry not too different in age. i'm 39. i think you're 36. when i started ow, we still had the wires that came out on the printer and had to check the wires and now twist twtters in ways serves as the new scene. what about the flip side of that. mistakes can be spread so quickly? >> i think they were always made. they just didn't get caught. in the early breaking hours of any breaking story it was always a disaster. there wasn't anybody tweeting that got it wrong but certainly in the broadcast. the newspapers had it. you chased the guys down but you
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didn't have to write about it for a few hours. >> the 33 animals extremely disappointed in you has had 2 million hits. you've got all these cute pictures of animals saying cute clever things but now you're taking a turn, ben. in addition to that you want to get into investigative reporting, politics, you want to get into real news so to speak. >> yeah. but i think our views has kind of grown up and we've grown up with it. people several years ago would be sharing good pictures of their animals, maybe somebody el ee cute animal but in the last years is certainly where we came of age and twitter. you had the candidates themselves, their staff, initially the central news conversation happening on twitter and the kind of things people share on the platforms are scoops or great reporting or things journalists like to do.
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>> the notation is serious but fun. >> i think we don't try to make rand paul's website fun. but most people care about what's going on in the world. they also love cute animals. >> they recognize the difference. >> yeah. and that ire capable of distinguishing and they're comfortable with it being all mixed up because that's what their facebook looks like i don't know if you saw our bob schieffer, host of "face the nation" received an award for giving a speech. he said we get more information but access to information does not always equate with wisdom. even worse, much of what we get is just wrong. not just wrong because it's false, hateful and meant to harm, but because it spreads so fachlt don't you think that's real concern with twitter? >> yeah. and i think certainly basically
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what all readers now have access to is this messy chaotic often confused conversation that reporters always were, you know, in on and trying to -- in our job it was to take the best of it and show it to people. now people kind of see behind that curtain and i do think that our job change as little and part of it is to assume that our viewers have seen all this crazy stuff. sometimes to debunk things to know they heard. >> to flip that, don't you think twitter gives you instant access? >> i do think there was light a great tradition and it was mixed up. a couple of paragraphs, you make broad generalizations and nobody is calling you -- graph 3 or 4 which they brought in. and now, you know, twitter is great. there's b.s. in your article, someone will point that out to you politely and very fast. >> or not. >> and not anyone can get on buzzfeed. even your own son, you said,
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nope, you can't get on. >> actually on halloween he and i posted about the worst treats. somebody gave him a pepper jack cheese spread on a cracker. >> good lord. for halloween? >> congratulations, congratulations with buzzfeed. >> you may not be worrying about christmas shopping but toy makers are. mo rocca got a look at the headquarters. here's a preview of his visit of this week's edition of "sunday morning." >> this feels like a museum, a toy museum. >> reporter: walk inside and feel like a kid again. he-man, fisher prierks uno, the magic eight ball. so much to see and hear. just pull the ring. you never know what she's say next. >> tell me a story. >> they're all part of mattel. there's a chemistry lab where scientists make, what else?
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slime. what's it for? that's confidential. who cares. it's slime. if designers have an idea for a new toy, they'll just order it up on a 3-d printer. >> oh, my gosh. wow. >> there's a department just for doll hair. it includes heidi waldorf whose job it is to -- i'll let her explain. >> i'm going put her head on the machine. it's very painful. you can see the needle. >> oh, my gosh. >> i push on the pedal from the bottom and i alsoing her hair. >> wow. >> reporter: and just and the corner is the holy grail for the boys young and young at hart, the hot wheels garage. it's a mini detroit with its own car designers like alec tamm. did you think you'd end up zieng
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grown-up people's cars? >> yeah. i had been in the car industry for a little bit of time after graduating college and it wasn't that fun. when i got here, i get to design whole cars and i get to design a lot of them and they're all different it. eels not always a minivan, a hot wheel's minivan has a jet engine on it. this is way cooler than designing a real minivan. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," this is mo rocca. >> and you can see mo's report on the visit to mattel this sunday morning on cbs. >> you know what i like about the story, a, you can still get those kind of toys and kidding still like to play with them. >> that's right. and we like anything modus. >> how can you not like a company that has a department just for doll hair. that's so cool. >> i like it. >> you're right. we like anything mo rocco does. this morning, art garfunkel, he write as note to himself
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about his music, his legendary
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nearly 50 years ago art garfunkel and paul simon simply became known as simon & gar funkle. their music captivated the country. art garfunkel is now 72 and this morning in a note to self he
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looks at the highs and lows of fame, the joys of family, and the struggles of losing his singing voice. ♪ i've really never been in love before ♪ >> my darling, my younger self, what do i know that you may value? it's what you know that i have forgotten. here are some things that i do know. singing brings joy. such a tickle in the throat. singing was my silent companion as i stepped in a threshold of strangers. then if you can embrace the
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differentness of another tightly fused in beautiful disnance, you give power of music to the musicianship, to the partner. ♪ hello darkness my old friend ♪ i am just a poor boy, though my story's seldom told ♪ ♪ >> fame is a kick. the party's at your house. it helps the introvert and it pays the bills. it puts momentum into the current project at hand. >> these two young men have attracted a tremendous following among the youth of america. >> i met many beautiful women through the focus of fans. i met many of my fabulously talented industry players, fine artists. the buzz was real. i took flight into the
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open-ended artists' realm, and there was the real fun. ♪ slow down you move to fast ♪ ♪ you've got to make the moment last ♪ >> if you marry as i did, you will be exasperated. girls and boyce are different, but if the difference is a challenge, it's also the grand enrichment of life. lovers soothe each other. they dance together. they come booin in the great thrill, the creation of new life. ♪ are you going to scarborough fair ♪ >> and this will start the second half of your life. adorable children will send you two parents to heaven with a godly feeling, adoration. as you age, you get out of your
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own way, you will know the difference between cheap thrills and deep satisfactions known through its calling card hard work. you see more clearly what your unique contribution to earth is meant to be. mine is to be a singer. ♪ i love you and that's all i know ♪ >> i lost my singing voice three years ago. i don't know how. it has been hard work to regain my sound and to take to the stage again. you will need to be brave to mend out in public. so you go to a lower key. ♪ when you're weary feelin' small ♪ ♪ when tears are in your eyes ♪
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♪ like a bridge over troubled water i will lay me down ♪ >> but you will never, ever find the right hat. >> oh, wow. >> that was clear singing still brings him joy. so sad he lost his singing voice. >> if you marry you will be exasperated but it's also the grand enrichment of life. >> i like whoo he saiding kids giving you a second life. >> all right. we'll look back at the most memorable moments of the week. that's coming up nex [ male announcer ] at northrop grumman,
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week that was. have a great weekend. i know if we can do this in new jersey, maybe folks in washington, d.c., should tune in to their tvs and see how it's done it's fascinating watching his victory speech. >> when one voting booth closes, another one opens. witnesses and police say the gunman had ample opportunity to shoot people as he moved through the mall. >> the twitter folks have learned from mistakes of the facebook ipo a year ago. >> hang on. i'm tweeting out that i'm on the set here. >> three years ago a white house representative said they were losing ground on health care. the white house ignored it. >> they ended up getting promise that they got before, that he would remain in office and one big admission. >> yes, i have smoked crack cocaine. do i? am i an addict? no. >> we're just going to kind of weather the storm and that's it. >> incognito was allegedly the ring lead over this harassment. >> rookie treatment if you will
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but of a benign nature, this is way overboard. this is atypical and absolutely repulsive, quite frankly. >> the willis tower has generally been considering the nation's tallest billing. >> but from the ground up, one world trade center wins. >> you have said if you don't win a championship, you will punish yourself and get married. >> it was a joke. >> auction day. ♪ >> okay. 22. 23? 24! do i hear 25? >> i think she's getting into it. >> $12,000? this is amazing! >> a brief football game is like a great orchestral performance. they say, what do you look at, i say i look at everything. >> one researchers described himself as feeling very ting dmi. are you feeling tingly? is that your tingly face? >> yes, but not for that reason. >> touche. >> how much money has gone into this development so far?
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>> behold the flying car. the man who poured $100 million into his dream ride. >> periodic success. that's all you need. i like that. >> periodic success indeed. >> a fireball appeared across the sky. >> watch out. >> watch out. >> a lot of people know you as the woman who got hit in the face with the football. when it happened, i said at least her hair looked good. >> do you come home from dinner a after 22 years of marriage and say, hey, i just found out i'm the sexiest man alive, does she say, oh sit down and eat? >> the holy spirit inspired me. i'm now pen pals with the holy spirit. >> god bless him. >> i'm picking up the children. >> usually gayle comes to my house and says if you don't want that, i do.
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