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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 20, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EDT

7:00 am ] good morning. it is friday, april 20, 2012. welcome to studio 57 at the cbs broadcast center. i'm charlie rose. more agents fax the axe in the secret service sex scandal. trayvon martin's parents head to court to face off with the man who killed their son. i'm gayle king. etan patz became a symbol for missing children everywhere. now after 33 years we may learn what happened to him. john miller covered the story then. he has new details this morning. high drama aboard a delta flight. we'll ask captain sullenberger how the pilot did in this case.
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as we do every morning, we take a look at this morning's "eye opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> it's a stunning thing, those people who are responsible have brought disgrace and it's disgusting. >> the secret service braces for more fallout as two agents accused in a sex scandal are revealed. >> david cheney, one of the booted posted pictures on face book saying, i was checking her out. >> check this out, old body guard, you're fired. >> i don't think he need to stay in jail. >> george zimmerman could ask for freedom. >> george zimmerman's attorney believes he'll walk out of court after the bond hearing. >> while the trayvon martin family waits for justice. >> zimmerman asked to meet with the martin family. that was denied. >> delta 1063 has had an engine
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failure due to a bird sprik. >> this morning investigators will be back in a soho basement, digging for any sign of etan patz. >> levon helm, key player as a member of the band has died. >> to celebrate a new hotel opened on the boston common with a vertical fashion show. >> legally, cue carry one of those in the bag? >> starbucks says it will now start serving bug-free frappuccino. >> and all that matters. >> the university of colorado-boulder hopes it can avert those coming to the pot smoking event. >> that's a tragedy for a lot of people, for sure. >> on "cbs this morning." >> don't be paranoid, but that sound you hear, that's me. i'm coming for you, moon beam.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." we have new information, including names for two of the secret service agents who lost their jobs because of the sex scandal in colombia. >> as the investigation continues, officials say more agents could soon be fired. bill plante is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. top law enforcement officials tell cbs news the results of the lie detector test given to secret service members who were involved in the incident will probably be available today. those results are expected to put into motion the steps required to fire at least some of them. the inquiry into the secret service prostitution scandal is moving quickly on two tracks. in cartagena, government investigators are interviewing employees at the hotel caribe, where the scandal unfolded. they identified all the women who partied with the 11 secret service agents and 10 military members. the woman who started it all, a
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24-year-old escort, is featured in the new york post and new york daily news. she reportedly told investigators she was offered only $30 for her services instead of the $800 she was promised. here in washington, there are expectations of change. >> i would not be surprised if additional resignations came within the week. >> reporter: cbs news has learned the names of the two supervisors against whom the secret service took action. greg stokes, who was fired but has the option to appeal, and david cheney, who was allowed to retire. according to "the washington post," cheney protected governor sarah palin during her vice presidential run. he posted this photo of her on facebook, writing, i was really checking her out, if you know what i mean. palin told fox news the scandal was symbolic of government run amuck. >> the president, for one, he better be wary there of when secret service is accompanying his family on vacation. they may be checking out the first lady instead of guarding her. >> reporter: the post also reports cheney's father served
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in the secret service when robert f. kennedy and lyndon johnson were in office. eight others remain under investigation. cbs news has been told some insist they did not patronize prostitutes and they did nothing wrong. >> there's push back, they don't want to lose their jobs but as evidence build, they can push them out. >> reporter: some republicansing including palin, are using this scandal to attack the president's leadership. >> the buck stops with the president. he's got to start cracking down and see heads roll. he has to get rid of people at the head of agencies where so many things, obviously, are amiss. >> reporter: well, the president did talk about the scandal last weekend when he was in colombia. he said he would be angry if the allegations turned out to be true. now the white house is trying to keep their distance but republicans keep pointing out several distractions. this incident, the troops posing with body parts in afghanistan and the big party the general
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services administration threw itself in las vegas and suggesting itself somehow this adds up to a lack of presidential leadership. one thing to remember, of course, it's an election year. charlie, erica? >> bill plante, thank you. officials expect a tense scene in a florida courtroom as george zimmerman tries to get out on bail. the parents of trayvon martin will be at that hearing. mark strassmann is at the courthouse in sanford, florida. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for george zimmerman this morning's hearings will involve a series at first, first bond hearing, first look at his new judge and first confrontation to the two people who want him most to stay behind bars. later this morning the 28-year-old zimmerman will come face to face for the first time with tracy martin and sybrina fulton, martin's parents. >> his injury -- >> reporter: and mark o'mara, his new lawyer, will ask a
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florida george to free zimmerman on bond, pending his murder trial. >> we can say in this particular case he deserves bond. i don't think he needs to stay in jail while this case is pending. i want him out and safe, and i'm not sure where safe is going to be yet. >> reporter: zimmerman, behind bars since his arrest nine days ago, has asked for a private meeting with the teenager's parents. he had never communicated with them before. been yeah minimum crump, their lawyer, said yesterday it won't happen now and maybe never. >> we believe zimmerman's request at this time is very self-serving some 50 days later, the day before his bond hearing. >> reporter: under florida law, zimmerman, charged with second-degree murder, is ineligible for bond. but this hearing will allow o'mara to test the state's case and special prosecutor angela
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corey must presume the guilt is great or they can offer bond. >> bond is there to make sure the person comes back to trial. bond is not there for pretrial punishment. he should be out on bond. he's going to come back, no question about that. if george zimmerman was going to run, it would have happened. >> reporter: he has ties to his local community. his parents will phone in on his behalf, he's never been convicted of a crime and been cooperative with police, staying in daily contact before his arrest and turning himself in after murder charges were filed last week. special prosecutor corey could decide, rather than lay out her case, not to challenge the bond request and zimmerman facing a possible life sentence could walk free as soon as later today. if zimmerman is freed, he could be restricted to his local community and may have to wear a gps ankle monitor. his safety is also a genuine worry.
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charlie and erica, police will not be responsible for keeping him safe. >> mark, thank you. etan patz has the distinction of being the first missing child ever shown on a milk carton. >> his disappearance in new york city captivated the nation in 1989 and the mystery has never been solved. there are new developments in the case, which john miller, former fbi official, has covered from day one. >> reporter: the nypd and fbi are about to dig up the concrete floor in the basement of this building. just down the street from the last place etan patz was seen 33 years ago, a school bus stop. >> we're putting greater emphasis on this location, looking forensically for any evidence of human remains, of clothing. >> reporter: sources tell cbs news that cadarer dogs indicated
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human remains during a search here. the days before patz died in 19 9, he came home with a dollar from this man, otheil miller, who paid etan when he helped with small chores. he had a workshop in this building, just after etan disappeared, a new concrete floor was put down. >> the fbi's been here to investigate the case. he cooperated with them. went to the site. and he doesn't have anything to do with this. >> reporter: perhaps because the boy's father was a professional photographer and had hundreds of clear images of a blond haired boy with a grin, perhaps because the case tapped into every parent's nightmare, the disappearance of etan patz haunted the nation. >> you see that little face, those eyes and a beautiful, innocent boy, and someone who never had a future. very sad. >> reporter: images of etan were placed on milk cartons and
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started the movement that led to the founding of the national center for missing children. but for stan and julie patz, there was never closure. in 2000 they spoke with "60 minutes" about their refusal to give up hope. >> we have his belongings all over the house. putting them away is saying to us and to our children that he's gone and he's not coming back. >> reporter: today no one has ever been charged in the case, but many suspected that etan was kidnapped and murdered by jose ram ramos, a friend of patz's babysitter in jail on charges of child molesting in pennsylvania. now police are looking at other leads that may point to new suspects. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> why now? >> you know, this is one of the rare murder cases that comes out of a campaign promise. when vance was running for district attorney, the family of patz challenged him and other candidates and said, if you win, will you reopen this case? he said yes.
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and when he started in that office over a year ago, they put a team of fresh investigators and prosecutors on this case with the fbi and started going over old suspects and saying, did we do everything with this angle? did we do everything with this location? that's what we're seeing now. >> and how confident are they that we'll find a body? >> they are cautiously optimistic. they're cautiously optimistic because of the interviews they've had with the man who controlled that space back then, othneil miller and because a cadaver dog alerted on that space, and the odd circumstances of when that concrete floor was laid after the disappearance and why. >> they didn't look at it then, as i understand it, because it would are been too expensive to replace the concrete floor? >> that's what people a. that's not correct. that's the hort version. they interviewed miller at the time, a friend of the family, had a good relationship with the boy, for all appearances, and they said, when did this concrete floor go down?
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he said just the other day. they said, we might want to dig under that. and at the time, this was back in 1979, othneil miller said, if you dig it up, you have to pay to put it back down again. there were other suspects, other leads, and things that looked better at the time. this is going back 33 years later and saying, was there any lead we didn't take all the way that we could take further now? >> john, thank you. four american soldiers are feared dead after their helicopter crashed in afghanistan. the blackhawk went down in southwestern afghanistan overnight in bad weather. it is unclear if the helicopter was fired on. an investigation is under way. to the drama over new york's kennedy airport on thursday.& a bird strike knocked out an engine on delta airlines jet forcing an emergency landing. as michelle miller reports, the trouble started right after flight 1063 took off from los angeles. >> reporter: the plane landed safely on the ground after a harrowing few minutes in the air.
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inspectors examined the right engine, which was damaged after what passengers described as violent shaking followed by smoke seen in the cockpit. minutes after the flight took off, the pilot radioed to air traffic control. >> delta 1063 has had an engine failure on the right engine. declaring emergency due to a bird strike. >> reporter: one passenger shooting video after takeoff captured striking footage of a flock of birds out the window. a freeze frame shows at least seven birds, some of which were probably ingested in the right engine. >> we have declared an emergency engine failure. >> reporter: a visual return would save precious seconds for the pilot as he guided the crippled aircraft down. >> we're going to square it out to the right here and head back in and just to let you know, our stats, delta 1063, 179 souls on board. >> reporter: the flight brought back memories of the miracle on
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the hudson back in 2009 when us airways flight 1549 made an emergency landing after both engines were damaged by a flock of geese. last night in los angeles, delta passenger grant cardone recalls his fear. >> i experienced a tremendous amount of turbulence, lurching up and down and i thought we were going to roll. >> reporter: he had souvenir video. >> i'm glad my little girl gets to see this video today. >> reporter: michelle miller, & new york. >> captain sullenberger, knows this scenario all too well. good morning, sully. >> good morning, charlie. >> tell me what steps the captain might are taken to bring this plane to safety? >> well, the captain and first officer would have been working closely together during this entire episode. the loss of a single engine on takeoff is something pilots train for on a regular basis. it's well within the skill set.
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but the noise of the failing engine, the vibration, the suddenness of it certainly would are gotten their attention. they would have taken immediate steps to control the airplane and return for landing. >> sully, there seems to be a renewed focused on bird strike since your landing, miracle on the hud on. a lot of talk in the new york area about the concentration of birds around airports. how much of a concern is that? >> it is a concern. bird populations have grown in the last decade. in new york, in particular, there's a proposal now by the city of new york to build marine transfer stations, trash facilities, near laguardia airport. one only about 2,000 feet from the end of one of the major runways at laguardia and one at east 91st street. i've spoken about this before. it's a bad idea to build near an airport anything likely to attract birds. >> anything you can do about the planes to make them more immune from this kind of thing? >> well, a lot of people are
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looking at that right now. of course, there are some limitations in terms of the materials and the weight that an airplane can accommodate. the best techniques currently are to try to discourage bird from roosting near the airport and also in terms of migratory birds like the floss of geese we struck over the hudson, could be anywhere. there is experience with high frequency radar that could determine them within a few miles of the airport. it's going to be a problem for a while. >> thank you for joining us. congratulations on your new book on leadership. >> thank you. i'll see you next month in new york when the book is published. >> look forward to it. now time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports more experts are worried the economic recovery might falter this spring. two big reasons, higher interest rates on european bonds and high oil prices. daily mirror has a story on
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ande erer erers breivik saying video games for practice. he played "modern warfare" for 16 months. the telegraph shows buckingham palace in a colorful new light. a giant image of queen elizabeth was shown on the palace as part of the diamond jooul jubilee. it was a montage of thousands of school children. tomorrow is the queen's 86th birthday. we talked about this last week, today is 4/20, a special day for marijuana fans. marketers are trying to cash in with concerts and pot-related movie releases. a documentary about bob marley today. we spoke with his son about it. austin, texas, will unveil a bronze statue of willie nelson who is known to smoke a little.
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an incredible story from dixon, illinois, president obama's boyhood home. we'll show you how the financial chief allegedly stole public funds to spend on horses and high living. college basketball's winningest coach says good-bye after 38 years. >> it's never a good time, but you have to find the time that you think is the right time. and that is now. >> we'll look back at pat summitt's historic career and talk with her son about the future. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by preen.
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reporters from the united states are hard at work in colombia digging up information on the secret service prostitution scandal. there was a dispute in the hotel over how much she should be paid. after they promised $800 they only gave her $30. that's what you call a trade deficit. essentially they settled for $225. now, these are the guys we should put in charge of negotiating our foreign debt. sorry, chin nashgs a, we really remember bothering $2 trillion. we were drunk. we'll give you this watch and these shoes. the oldest and perhaps most beloved ballpark in the major leagues turns 100 today. >> players and fans will
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celebrate as boston famed fenway park as red sox take on, who else, the yankees. we're
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perhaps the most acrobatic pivot towards romney was accomplished counterintuitively by a pundit, dick morris. >> first, i do not like romney. there is no way this guy is going to get nominated with him having passing the equivalent of ambassad obama care. >> now that he's going to be the nominee should be interesting. >> in terms of conservatives rally to romney, i think they undoubtedly and unquestionably will in massive numbers with tremendous enthusiasm. >> now, if you'll excuse me, rose, blanche, sophia and i have a cheesecake we have to get to.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." dixon, illinois, a small city, fewer than 16,000 people. its top financial official is charged with a very big crime, stealing $30 million from the city. whit johnson is in dixon with a story making national headlines. good morning. >> reporter: erica, good morning to you. the amount of money rita cundwell is accused of stealing is astouning, $2,000 for every man, woman and child in dixon. she's free after posting bond. a nationally renowned horse breeder, and a world class thief, according to the fbi. 58-year-old rita cundwell is accuse of siphoning $30 million from city accounts since 2006. >> you would think that amount of money would raise a flag
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sooner rather than later. >> reporter: the allegations have rocked the illinois town where ronald reagan grew up. >> shock. absolute shock. and i didn't realize that dixon had $30 million anywhere. >> reporter: prosecutors say much of that money went to fuel a lavish lifestyle, including $500,000 to run two farms where she raced champion quarter horses. they say she racked up more than $2.5 million on her personal credit card, spending $339,000 of that on jewelry. in 2009 she bought a $2.1 million motor home, allegedly paid for with taxpayer dollars. do you feel betrayed? >> oh, everybody in the city does. >> reporter: mayor jim burke has been in office since 1999 and has known crundwell since the '60s. while her salary was $80,000,
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the breeding business which boasted 52 world championship show horses was enough to keep the curious at bay. do you accept any blame? >> well, absolutely. as mayor of the city, i can look back, every member of this council will look back and say, gee, i should have done this and that, but that's -- you know, that is all hindsight. >> reporter: the six-year long scam was uncovered in october by the city clerk filling in for cundwell while she was on vacation. she noticed city money was going to a private account. she told the mayor who called the fbi. the two said nothing to anyone for six months while the investigtion played out. >> the worst time was going -- going to bed at night, sleep about an hour, wake up thinking about this. sleep for an hour, wake up, think about it. that would go on all night long. you just could not get this out of my mind because i knew what was going to happen to her. >> reporter: so far crundwell has been charged with one count
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of wire fraud. a judge limited her travel and prohibited her from selling any horses or personal property. her next court appearance is on may 7th. >> thank you, whit. i can't imagine what you think, that you'll never get caught? >> especially with that amount. we see these stories get to the point where they think, wow, no one's caught me, i can keep going. it seems sometimes it happens in these cases, but $30 million? >> and i better not go on vacation. >> there's your rule. because then i'll figure out you've been taking my money, charlie rose. >> exactly right. red sox fans have something extra to cheer about today. fenway marks its 100th birthday. and mark strassmann is going exploring with sox fan dennis leery. >> gayle king, i am in the left field wall, the green monster. your correspondent broke the green monster. >> i'm so sorry. ♪
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♪ new york >> three swings, three home runs. reggie jackson did it for the yankees in world series games. last night curtis granderson did it as yanks beat minnesota 6-3. i love that song. this morning, the boston red sox are in last place with a 4-8 record. that will not dasher the mood at fenway this afternoon as the team celebrates the 100th birthday of its magical and historical ballpark. >> mark strassmann took a tour of a die hard fan, actor and comedian, dennis leery. ♪ >> reporter: boston's fenway park, home of the red sox, has staged a century of baseball's great baseball, experienced tragedy, like the curse of the
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bambino, the world serious drought. >> deep to left! home run! >> reporter: and magic moments, too. >> there it goes. >> reporter: carlton fisk's home run in the 1975 series. >> boston red sox can finally say it -- >> reporter: and 2004 when the sox reversed the curse and finally won the world series. >> they are champions of the world! >> reporter: to new englanders especially, fenway is a shrine. and many recall their first game here as a rite of passage. how old were you? >> i was probably -- i want to say 5 or 6 years old. >> reporter: dennis leery, actor and comedian, grew up a red sox fan in worcester, massachusetts. >> when you see those guys when your a little kid they look huge. >> reporter: god. >> yeah. when i got older and started to go to other ballparks that's when i realized how special the place was. >> reporter: fenway park opened
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its gates april 20, 1912. five days after the great ship titanic sank in the north atlantic. 100 baseball seasons later, teams and ballplayers, both great and forgettable, have come and gone. but the ballpark lives on. today no stadium is older or quirkier. its one-of-a-kind left field wall was originally built to block nonpaying spectators and painted in 1947 to match the park. the green monster was born. a wall that seems even more monstrous by the rest of fenway's tiny dimension. full capacity is barely 37,000 fans. and the red sox have sold every seat for almost nine years. >> this is the thing about fenway park. you feel, even sitting in these seats, but even in the bleacher, you feel like you can reach out and choke the opposing players with your bare hand at any given moment. and, you know, that's --
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sometimes you feel like choking a red sox player. >> reporter: that intimacy has helped connect generations of red sox fans, like the leerys dennis and his late father john, an irish immigrant, would sit in the bleacher. that's all they could afford. when you come to this park, does it remind you time with your father, as a family? >> yeah, every time. i always think of my dad. i think of my dad today. you know, he loved this ballpark. so, i got baseball handed down to me by my dad. and i handed that down to my son. >> reporter: but in 1999 the iconic park was nearly lost. fenway's age was showing and the red sox pushed to tear it down and start over. instead, new owners invested $300 million in renovation, including 274 new seats above the green monster. >> it's awesome, huh? look at this. i mean, how does it get better than this? >> reporter: only one way, go down on the field.
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the green monster still has a manual scoreboard, the only one in baseball. scoreboard. >> it's great. great, you -- you broke it. >> reporter: i broke it. >> now we're going to get kicked out. you happy now? everyone's going, great. i'll tell charlie and gayle king, i didn't break the left field wall of the green monster but he did. >> reporter: and behind the monster, autographs from hundreds of ballplayers, celebrities and fans. >> look how much space neil diamond took up. i'm going right next to neil diamond. >> reporter: but leery found something more special under the right field grandstand. a commemorative brick inscribed for his father. he bought it but had never seen it. >> here it is. >> reporter: john will always be part of fenway. >> he would loved that. >> reporter: this afternoon the same two teams will open the
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ballpark's second century. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann in boston. >> let's go to the game. >> done! >> all right. >> i'm in. i love fenway. i was raised a yankee fan. i went to school in boston. my father said, remember, you are not a boston fan. the first place i saw a game was fenway. you walk up and the field opens in front of you and it feels like a ballpark should. it's old. it's got history. it's got character. great vendors outside. >> my favorite baseball player i interviewed was ted william. when i see the green monster, i think of ted williams.
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we milk and cheese are good for our bones. but how do they actually help in other areas? turns out they could lower your risk of a stroke. we'll tell you how next in "healthwatch." [ bell tolls ] so, agents, why did i make you wear these costumes? because the new avengers movie is coming out. and what does that have to do with us? we're the superheroes of insurance. [ makes whooshing sound ] whoa! how did you-- shh. [ all gasping ] [ announcer ] we are insurance. ♪ we are farmers bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
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pat summitt, legendary women's basketball coach at tennessee is stepping down. >> we hear from summitt in her own words why she made the tough decision and her son tyler will talk with us about his mom and the battle she's facing with alzheimer's. >> that's ahead on "cbs this morning." first, time for this morning's "healthwatch." here's dr. holly phillips. >> good morning. today in "healthwatch," milk products and stroke. if you eat low fat dairy foods you may be lowering your stroke risk. researchers looked at almost 75,000 adults over the course of ten years. people who drank low fat milk and ate low fat yogurt and cheese had a 12% lower risk of
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stroke than those who had the full fat version. the benefits of low fat dairy may be due to its rich contents of vitamins and minerals such as calcium, magnesium, potassium and vitamin d, which helps maintain a healthy blood pressure which is a critical part of stroke prevention. that's important because stroke is the fourth leading cause of death in this country. americans consume a larger amount of milk products than many other countries so switching to low fat could impact the stroke risk of millions. if you've got milk, just hold the fat. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> announcer: "cbs healthwatch" sponsored by bayer, extra strength pain relief, twice as fast as before. aspirin is just old school. people will have doubts about taking aspirin for pain. that's why we developed bayer advanced aspirin with micro particles. it enters the bloodstream fast and rushes relief to the site of pain. we know it works. now we're challenging you to put it to the test.
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what did we do before the atm? believe it or not, one the earliest atms was considered a failure because the only customers who used it were prostitutes and gamblers who didn't want to deal with bank tellers face to face. that's timely. that's from our friends at mental floss. gayle king has a look at what's coming up in our next hour. gayle? >> hello, charlie rose. cybill shepherd and robert de
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niro live in studio 57. i saw an interview with cybill recently where she said years ago they were in a movie together, robert asked her out and she said no. they'll be in the green room together. awkward! legendary coach pat summitt announced she was stepping down yesterday. her legacy inspired many, including her son. guess what career path he is taking? tyler summitt is his name, who will join us and talk about that. in this digital age, when was the last time you listened to a record? when was the last time you bought a record? well, more and more people, you might be surprised are doing exactly that. the vinyl sales we're hearing have tripled over the last five years. jeff glor has that story. you're watching "cbs this morning." catch us on facebook, twitter and google plus. we're everywhere.
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♪ >> take a look at this from yeterday's white sox game. a little boy just walked out on the field and a player had to put him back in the stands. you could never get mad at a little kid who's excited about seeing baseball players. 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. >> he just wanted to say hello to his heroes. >> yeah, just to say hey. >> they handled it very well. i'm charlie rose with erica hill. women's college basketball was barely visible in pat sum milt became head coach at tennessee, 1100 wins, and she announced yesterday her historic career is
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over due to illness. >> she was diagnosed with early onset dementia. dean reynolds is on the campus in knoxville. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, folks around here are still having a hard time grasping the idea that pat summitt will not be in charge next season. while she will be head coach emeritus, a page has definitely turned in tennessee. >> this really means a lot to me to be here today. >> reporter: pat summitt, winningest coach in college basketball history, the daughter of dairy farmers from henrieta, tennessee, was saying good-bye at the top of her game. >> i can tell you, i have loved my work at the university of tennessee. it's been awesome. and i can say for almost four decades it has been a privilege to make an impact on the lives of 161 women who have worn orange. i am so proud of them, the lady
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vol student athletes. >> reporter: and that was pat summitt, always pushing, always urging her players to greater heights on the courts and in their lives. confrontational -- >> three seconds! somebody count! >> reporter: combative. >> obviously he didn't come here real inspired. >> reporter: compassionate. >> good job. >> reporter: she headed over the whistle to holly warlick and took up a new position, head coach emeritus, the role thrust on her by dementia. those she worked with noticed. >> i saw signs of pat stepping back and maybe not being as active or as she has been in the past. some days, like she would just be super, super quiet. that's one thing i did recognize. >> reporter: at her side in this momentous day was her 21-year-old son tyler, who coincidentally will be joining the coaching staff of marquette university women's basketball
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just as his mother takes leave of her position. >> tyler, all you got to do is post 1,099 wins and you'll blow past your mother. >> reporter: now comes word president obama is awarding the medal of freedom to coach s summi summitt, not only for her stellar basketball career but for her efforts to highlight and fight alzheimer's disease. charlie and erica? >> thank you very much. my impression is, and you have been there and you know this from watching and editing the piece that you did, that pat probably could have coached very well in the nba if she ever wanted to. >> reporter: absolutely. it's true. >> she had the kind of understanding of the game and the toughness to make measure her remarkable career, as you can also imagine her farewell is front news all over the state of tennessee. with us from knox ril ville, th
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coach's son, tyler. pleasure to have you here. >> thank you for having me. >> the remarkable thing about your mother, beyond what she's done, is she may very well be able to do so much more now because of her courage. talk to us a bit about where and how she will spend her life now that she has marked this achievable mark in basketball. >> i think we've always know god's had a bigger plan for her than just coaching basketball. so, she's stepping into a new role where she can still mentor her players and be a role model for them. >> tyler, i was so touched yesterday watching the news conference with you and your mom when you were rubbing her arm and back. it's clear the two of you have a bond. what did you learn from her as a coach and what did you learn from her as a parent? what was she like? what is she like as a parent? >> i'll tell you this.
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discipline always came first, so that was a priority in our house. that goes with parenting and coaching. and then with coaching, she made sure i knew to always do the right thing and treat people the right way. that's part of the reason why i went to marquette. i'm very excited to go there. >> when did you know coaching was something you wanted to do? was it because you watched your mom be so great all these years? >> well, i think the reason i have a passion for coaching, you know, part of it is i did see my mom. really, the relationship she had with her players and mentored them and turned them into successful young women. so, i look forward to having the opportunity to do that as well. >> tyler, what made her a great coach? >> what's that? >> what made her a great coach? >> good question. i think it was a lot of things. it goes back to those relationships she had with her players. she got the best out of every
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single one of a lot of different young women, young ladies. and i think that's what it went to. she demanded the best from everybody she was around. >> this is going to be as many people understand alleges, a journey now. tell me how you will face this and how she will face this. >> well, i think we'll just trust god has a plan and take it one day at a time. she always says, left foot, right foot, breathe. one step at a time. that's how we've done everything. >> thank you. >> and you always got somebody to call for advice. that's very cool. right there in the family. thank you, tyler summitt, thank you. >> exactly. >> good luck to you, too. >> thank you for having me. >> all right. >> appreciate it. >> we appreciate you, too.
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>> announcer: this super sized weather report sponsored by the home depot. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. well, we first made the big switch from vinyl to cds back in the '80s. remember those? that's now back in the day. but a lot of us still have fond
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memories of records. tomorrow is record store day and we'll show you why. and how much money do you think you need to be happy? not as much as we used to. we'll make that "the long story short." you're watching "cbs this morning." let's play indoors this weekend. all we need is a couple of gallons of our hardest-working paint... ...from the get-it-done place that gives us more top-rated brands than anywhere else... prices that won't shake up our budget. let's make a one-wall statement... ...or tackle a total room takeover ...with paint that'll get the job done in fewer trips up and down the ladder. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. the number one brand of paint just got better. starting at $23.98.
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♪ can't buy me love >> well, maybe you could. as we look around the web this morning, we found a few reasons to make a long story short. "time" magazine's website says happiness is getting cheaper. that's according to a new survey. $50,000 a year may be the new tipping point for happiness. people who earn that much say they are more satisfied with their housing situation and they like their personal relationships. now, you may recall two years ago that took at least $75,000 a year. so, it's not costing as much. >> the l.a. times reports starbucks is dropping beetle juice off the menu. they used red dye made from crushed bugs. we asked the ceo about it. how we're learned it will be
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replaced with a tomato extract. >> britain's daily mail says taco bell profits are turning around thanks to doritos, with a shell made out of crushed dor o dorit doritos. from personal experience, that is good eating. it's been a huge success since it launched last month. sales are up 6% and taco bell plans to launch cool ranch next after eating fast food, maybe you want to grab your spanx. "glamour" magazine says we should beware, one of "time" magazine's most influential people but a health expert warns they can cause incontinence, heartburn and panic attacks because of increased pressure on your stomach. >> you say health expert, i say debbie downer. >> i'm with you. >> that's what i'm calling that
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person. never leave home without them. in the digital age lots of musicians and music fans still love their records. they tell us why vinyl is still the best and why they are celebrating that this weekend. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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big time musicians like bruce springsteen and paul mccartney are releasing new music live tomorrow. why? it's record store day. >> organizers say this is the biggest one yet. jeff glor is here to explain the growing nostalgia for the phonograph. >> for more than half a century, it's how we listened to music. now it's back. if you see long lines outside a local record shop tomorrow, this is why. ♪
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>> reporter: needle on vinyl. ♪ loving you >> reporter: if you're an audiophile, it's how you play music. if you're a band, it's why. what is it about vinyl? >> what isn't there about vinyl is really the question? ♪ walking >> reporter: joie williams and john paul white, grammy winning country duo the civil wars are one of the new artists breathing new life into a for mat long left for dead. >> she was more like a beauty queen. >> reporter: a seven-inch billie jean vinyl. how does one decide on that? >> seems like such a natural -- >> that's exactly what people think as soon as they hear our music. they should put out michael jackson vinyl. i grew up with my parents'
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records. and you had to, you know, had you to be so particular with them. you revered them. they had a lot of weight. >> reporter: their vinyl single comes out tomorrow, the fifth annual record store day. until the 1980s, vinyl reined supreme before getting replaced by the cassette, cd, then mp3. since record store began five years ago, vinyl sales have more than tripled. ♪ i used to rule the world >> reporter: the event now attracts artists like coldplay and katy perry. and according to billboard editor joe levy, plenty of newly minted vinyl fans. >> i think it's like finding a treasure. you know, this feeling of, yeah i know what music is. i don't know what this is. you play it on, what? a record player?
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>> reporter: eric astor runs furnace record pressing in fairfax, virginia. in vinyl's hey day there were 75 record pressing plants in the u.s. today, ten. >> the last record press was made in 1980-81. so, when we need a part, we make the part. we have nerds down in the basement kacarving them out. >> reporter: you can't keep up with demand? >> no. part of it is there's a cool factor, but i also think people are starting to rebel against this digital format everyone's been used to the last ten years. >> reporter: so much so that before his death, steve jobs was working with music legend neil young to create better audiophiles. >> steve jobs was a pioneer of digital music, right? his legacy is tremendous. but when he went home, he listened to vinyl.
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>> reporter: for the uninitiated, why does vinyl sound better? >> when you take music to digital, you're losing a certain amount of the information. you're clipping off some of the highs, clipping off some of the lows. i can carry 10,000, 30,000 songs in my pocket, but do they sound as good as the 12 songs on this record? no. ♪ >> reporter: you don't download? >> almost not at all. >> seriously? i'm learning something new. ♪ >> reporter: for the civil wars, vinyl is a medium worth passing on. because many years ago, someone did it for them. >> you know, i've got my randparents' records. my >> yeah. >> i don't have their hard drives. ♪ feeling good walking in the river ♪ n no rich man going to save my
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soul ♪ >> i like this story. >> a great line. >> if you're wondering, by the way, what a vinyl record is, this is it. before it's a final record, right in this bag, that becomes this sort of hockey puck, and then that gets flattened down into a vinyl record. >> if the sound is better, why did we switch anyway? because of the convenience of it? the cost? >> convenience, simple, simple to make. doesn't cost to transport it if it's an mp3. the key is making audiophiles better than mp3s, which they're working on. it's a bandwidth issue, size issue. >> digital in the end will sound better than vinyl? >> i think it potentially can be. there's something to be said for taking that record out, the smell, the feel of it. >> reading the liner notes. i used to love the liner notes and the lyrics. >> and the cover, too. >> i went back and looked. >> some beautiful, beautiful
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artwork. >> absolutely. >> bring it back. thank you, jeff. >> thanks. just ahead, they appeared together i
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because everyone deserves a lifetime.
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♪ i'm in a new york state of mind ♪ >> we're feeling very new york today. welcome back to "cbs this morning." new york city tribeca film festival is going on right now. it began in 2002, you may recall, as a defiant response to the 9/11 attacks. over the past ten years it showed more than, listen to these numbers, 1200 movies from 80 countries and generated $725 million in economic activity. >> the festival was the brain child of two-time oscar winner robert de niro and jane rosenthal. pleased to have both in studio 57. welcome. >> good morning. >> has this turned out to be everything you expected and even more? >> well, i didn't -- when we
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first started, we didn't know what to expect, so we're very happy that it's done as well as it has. >> what pleases you most about it? >> well, you know, the fact that if it would be a part of the new york tradition and last for a long time, i'd be happy. >> i think you got that. >> i was going to say, mission accomplished. for many people, guys, when they think of film festivals, they think of independent movies but you get independent movies and big blockbusters, too, by design? >> yes. a lot of people who pay attention to the blockbusters, and it shows attention to the great independent films, the experimental films, amazing documentaries. as long as it helps us draw attention to the films we screen for the next ten days, that's our goal.
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>> what's the most fun for you, robert de niro, connected with this festival? may i just say i'm so glad you're here, may i just say that? we are so glad you're here at the table. >> thanks. no, i -- the festival, i'm just beginning to enjoy it because it's a little bit -- it's a little stress in the sense of, we've got to be on the show, you've got to be ready. >> well, you know. >> but it's terrific. i'm very happy with what's happening, the whole thing, you know. the fact it's not just a festival, a film festival, per se. it's got the drive-in, elements that are more -- that are not expected at a film festival. >> which makes the two of you work so well? what is this producing partnership? and you have something new coming up now. >> you answer that one.
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>> well, you trust her. she's creative. you speak the same language. >> yeah. i mean, we've been together a long time. >> i know. >> in order for things to work, you know, you have your ups and downs, but basically you have an understanding and we give each other the room that is needed to do what we want to do individually, together. it's been good. it's been very good. >> would you mind if we show a clip? we just happen to have a clip. >> okay. >> pay no offense. >> i had to threaten to sue the academy to get in. just cause me lazarus. >> why did you quit? >> i didn't quit. they fired me. you know, papers are a dying animal.
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>> but a cop? >> why not? 14 years on the street, i have better sources than those i was writing about. >> new york city. your love of new york city is legendary. if you didn't live here, where would you li? >> i don't know. i'm a new yorker. i love to live in other cities temporarily but new york is my home. >> nyc, another cop drama. why did you decide that, that particular drama, genre? >> well, first of all, cbs was looking for another cop genre. that was number one. >> that's an opening. >> that was an opening. we had the opportunity to work with richard, who is incredible novelist and screen writer and has a very unique voice. so, we went to richard and asked richard what he thought about doing a rookie cop show. and he was definitely into it. he wanted to set it in harlem. harlem is really a changing neighborhood right now. it's also character driven which
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is different than a lot of cop shows. it's far more character and a lot less, you know, intense action than you normally find. >> i've known both of you for a while. you know what intrigues me about him, is that you think of him as good an actor as america has but also an entrepreneur with remarkable talent. i mean, what is that? this guy does well at business. his father was an artist. you've shown remarkable understanding about restaurants, hotels, developing tribeca. >> i've been lucky, too. i just try and take advantage of things that i think are common sense. that's all. i guess my mother was an artist also but she was also had a business sense, a practical sense.
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>> when are you going to direct again? i hope soon. it's a lot of work, a big commitment. as much as i love it, it has to be something so special. we have a couple things we're talking about. >> is acting today as interesting and challenging as it's ever been for you? >> oh, yeah, absolutely. >> we also should say, charlie, you have a great sense of humor, i saw you on "saturday night live" so there clearly is a side of you that loves to laugh, have fun. when i said i'm so glad you're here, i know you don't like to interviews. this wasn't so bad, was it? >> no, no, it was fine. >> he can think of a hundred other things he would rather do. >> a root canal, perhaps? why is it that you really don't -- i am curious, because you're such a great actor. you could play any role. people love to hear you. and hear what you have to say. why is it that you really would prefer not to? i'm not trying to put on you the spot. i've always wondered. >> you know, when you -- if i had to say something -- if we
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got into a discussion about something that's more controversial, and if it was -- then the piece of that could be taken out -- >> out of context. >> -- out of context and put as a blip somewhere and then how do i explain it? so, let me just be careful. >> but here's what i believe, and i've said this to him before. all of us are fascinated by films, tribeca, especially interesting in small creative films. i don't know of anybody who could talk about either beforening the craft of acting than you. that may be boring but for most of us, its not boring. i've got to believe you think about it, you love it, and it's interesting to you because you do it so well. >> no, it's not boring to me. i don't talk about it as much unless somebody really asks me or students ask me, people who are really interested ask me. kids. i like to give advice to kids. i always enjoy doing that.
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>> the best way to do an interview with him, this is a good idea, is to go before a bunch of acting students somewhere in a place where it's informal, not in a television studio, and really understand, because, if you think about so many things, you know, it's a reflection of american cinema over the last 20, 25 years. >> and there's a new baby in the house, does bob de niro change diapers? i'm very happy for you and your lovely wife. >> thank you. i've not done a lot. >> i'm thinking, if acting doesn't work out, you should do talk radio. always good to see you. i'll see you around tribeca. i'm going to a couple things. thank you, jane. >> thank you. >> you can see their brand new episode of "nyc 22" sunday night. we've already seen one. another one coming up sunday night, 10:00 right here, on cbs. the last picture show was cybill shepherd's first picture back in the day. 40 years later she's playing memorable and often surprising characters. we'll talk to her.
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what'll it be? i'll have blueberry pancakes. uh huh. actually, make that glazed pecans... ok. with chocolate... no... caramel sauce. whipped cream? uhhhhhhh, yeah... but on the side. introducing build your own pancakes. only at denny's.
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memaw is in the house. >> gorgeous, momma. >> the cake for my beau. >> oh, well, you must be -- >> i'm garrett and you are even prettier than your momma says. >> oh, glad you could make it. >> well, i wouldn't miss it for the world. i know how important family is to lynnette. >> yeah, that's momma, always thinking about us. >> got that right. i'm pour us some wine. >> okay. >> we've watched cybill shepherd on the movies, seen her on tv, saw her ads and co-starring with jennifer love hewitt on lifetime called "the client list". >> she plays a church-going texas grandma. hello. >> wonderful to be here with you. >> before we talk about you, we're in the green room, you know, and robert de niro was
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here and cybill shepherd says, to get an autograph from robert de niro. >> of course. we worked on "taxi driver" together. i loved the experience of working with him. he's such a great actor, a wonderful guy. i was so excited to see him again. i'm still a fan. >> but did i hear you turned him down for a date? >> i'm ready for you now. we rushed in and out and i didn't get a chance to say, how about tonight? >> he's happily married with a new baby. so he would say no. >> i don't do that anymore. i don't mess with married men anymore. >> that's a good thing. >> did you get the autograph? >> i did, indeed. >> it was funny watching her saying, will you sign this picture for me? she's going, cybill, c-y-b-i-l-l. i thought that was funny. >> i like the refresher. >> i loved you since "last picture show." i remember seeing you -- what was her name? >> jaycee.
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>> you were so good, so young and that's the first time i saw cybill shepherd, now 2012 and cybill shepherd is still doing it. >> i'm still doing it. i am 62. i've been doing it since late july. >> i love it that you don't have any hang-ups about your age. >> it's not fun getting older, but the most important thing, especially for women is to love ourselves especially as we age. there's more than external age, shape, weight and a spiritual journey and what we can give back. >> you're comfortable in your own skin and so many women of a certain age -- i love that certain age, because what is that? what is that? >> i don't know what it is. >> gayle and i talked about that. we all feel the same way about it. we did a great story the other day, we did a story on the anniversary of botox. we all went -- people looked scary. someone in the piece said, it's about embracing your experience. >> i mean, i think women should have all the choices they can possibly have. they can do whatever they want,
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that's fine. but i do think you don't want to necessarily fight growing older. you don't want to seem like you're desperate. the reality is, we get so much better as we get older as women. we grow so much. you know, and men do, too. >> i totally agree. >> and sometimes a younger man is a nice thing. powerful younger man, i'm all for it. >> we're learning a lot this morning. >> and it helps to have a good hair and makeup team as well. >> hello. this poster came up, charlie rose said, oh, maybe i should stay. >> we're talking about "the client list" start youing and jennifer love hewitt and you said she was an inspiration to you. how so? >> she started very young in the business, as i did. she is one of the most professional people i've ever known. first to the set, first in wardrobe. there's no prima -- what do you call it? >> prima donna. >> diva.
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>> no dooef vivas. it's a girl's club, and loretta divine. it's a great show, and i love her. she's a wonderful person. >> your character is kind of fun. >> yeah, i'm kind of fun. yeah, grandma lynnette, memaw. >> i love that. >> do your kids call you -- >> my -- i don't have grand kids. >> oh, i thought you did. i'm sorry. >> no, no, i can't wait to have grand kids just don't tell my children. my kids call my mom memaw, alive and kicking, hi, mom. dy tell you i was going to be on today? >> how many do you have? >> twins, 24 and clementine, i lie about her age. i don't lie about my age but my eldest daughter, she's very beautiful. very proud of my kid. they're doing very well. >> don't you think when your proud of your kid, you have to say, i did a good job because -- you can raise your kids, do all the right things and for
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whatever reason they go astray. when they turn out okay -- jackie kennedy said something along the lines, when you raise your kids well, there's nothing better. there's nothing better than that. and i so agree with that. >> i think we have to support our children regardless of their choices. they may not make choices we would want them to make but support them and love them and know they'll be okay. they'll figure it out themselves. i can't live their lives for them. >> good to see you. >> wonderful to see you. >> the show is called "the client list." congratulations. >> thank you. i want to say one quick thing about the war on women and reproductive freedom including the attack on planned parenthood that that not only -- abortion is our constitutional right. we should keep it legal. and also birth control should be available to everyone -- >> we really need more time if we're going to do that. >> cut me off any time you want. >> i'm going to be the next martha washington and i'm not going to wear a bullet proof vest and my mother is scared for me. >> you need more time to do it.
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>> i'll come back tomorrow. >> thank you. >> thank you so much. >> we'll be back with more. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ up on cripple creek she sends me ♪ >> a shot from marietta, georgia. as drummer and singer for the band, levon helm was a driving force behind memorable music in the '60s and '70s. one of the great concert movies of all time "the last waltz", who died yesterday at age 71. bob dylan called him one of the last great spirits. >> high praise. >> just a note on "cbs this morning: saturday," the legendary julie andrews is here in studio 57. she'll discuss a few of her favorite things, including the new children's book she's written with her daughter, those classic movies all tomorrow on
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"cbs this morning: saturday." >> great weekend coming up. hope you have a great time. >> what's happening? >> well, i don't know. >> i'm like, charlie, i ain't got no plans. >> nothing going on? >> no. >> he'll fill out your dance card. >> oh, you let the cat out of the bag, as they say. that does it for us. coming up, a look at the past week. we'll show you the names of the people who so proudly have brought you this broadcast. have a great weekend. >> charlie, this election's going to be a referendum on the president's economic policy. >> the race between romney and president obama is now dead even. >> start packing. >> you want a leader who's been successful. >> the president will try to make the election about anything other -- >> he admitted eating dog -- >> i'm going to talk about jobs. >> you would say those dogs are very special. >> you're either on team strap your dog to the roof or throw your dog on the high batthe hib >> the tornado is on its way.
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>> one tornado killed six people. >> you're looking at the master bedroom. >> in kabul -- >> afghan forces -- >> the international community is not leaving. >> american paratroopers mugging for the camera. >> those kind of photos are used by the enemy to incite violence. >> he greeted the court with a mile and close-fisted salute. >> they to want see him crash. >> the pattern of behavior that's built up, wheels up party. >> three members of the secret service are down. >> we owe $47 to a prostitute. >> pippa middleton is being investigated by police in paris. >> it's unattractive. >> did you really just call pippa luscious earlier, mark? >> mark? >> that's going to be fun. >> it is. >> make love to betty white. >> it's not going to happen. >> i was i was asking young women in my office, is there a
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lot of spanking going on. >> excuse me. >> can do you that on television? >> it's always glamorous. >> i wanted to see scenes where girls weren't wearing negligently chas, the knitty grit. >>-y. >> a lot of bad sex practicing. >> i started practicing the 90 day rule years ago. ♪ all by my side >> i watch your show on pbs every night but also it puts my 8-year-old to sleep. >> you're kidding? >> we put this together for you. >> something you did 25 years ago. i wouldn't argue with it. it's pretty nice. >> a reporter is considered the most trusted man in america. >> that's the way it is. >> that's the kind of legacy that was unheard of. >> the changing of the guard. >> i only look at her and see hope. >> we're all born and then we die. it's what we do in between that defines us. >> still able to live the dream. >> rock around the clock.
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>> our side of the war. he was a huge figure. >> there was this hap i should be arrested for crimes against potted plant-kind.
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[ clang ] my house is where plants came to die. ♪ but, it turns out all i was missing was miracle-gro potting mix. it's got what a plant needs. even plant food that feeds them for up to 6 months. you get bigger, more beautiful plants. guaranteed. who's got two green thumbs thanks to miracle-gro? uh, this gal. boom! everyone grows with miracle-gro.
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