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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  October 3, 2013 4:00am-4:30am EDT

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good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. the budget standoff enters its third day today. president obama met with congressional leaders at the white house for more than an hour last night. participants called the meeting useful and pligolite but nothin was accomplished. 33% blame president obama and the democrats and 17% blame both. susan mcginnis is in washington and has the latest. susan, good morning. >> anne-marie, good morning. this was the first meeting between the president and leaders in congress since this shutdown began, and it pretty much ended with them coming out and reiterating they haven't budged from their positions. they'll slug it out again today while the federal workers sit at home with know paycheck baring the brunt of this. >> once again they were blaming
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each other. republicans are standing their ground saying any new budget agreement must include changes to the affordable care act. >> all we're asking for here is a discussion and fairness for the american people under obama care. >> democrats say they'll negotiate but only after the house passes a temporary budget with no strings attached. president obama believes there are enough votes for it to pass. >> the only thing stopping it is john boehner right now has not been willing to say no to a faction of the republican party that are willing to burn the house down because of an obsession over my health care initiative. >> with neither side showing any sign of giving in, the estimated 800,000 federal employees now furloughed are bracing for what could be an extended period without pay. bob turner is spending time gardening instead of working at the faa. >> it's definitely not like being on vacation.
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>> his income helps support his wife and daughter's family. >> you don't know what's on hand, how to plan for it. >> turner's been through this before. he was furloughed in the last government shutdown in 1995. now, we are seeing more signs that a deal from the government is going to be partnered with an agreement to raise the nation's borrowing capacity. the united states reaches its debt limit on october 17th and that could mean this budget showdown, government shutdown could last until then. >> thank you, susan. police say a blown tire causing a fiery crash in northern tennessee. it left at least eight people dead and 14 others injured. the bus was traveling from a religious gathering yesterday afternoon when the tire blew. jericka duncan has details. >> reporter: the bus jumped the median on interstate 40 yesterday afternoon as it was taking a senior citizen church
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group to their homes in north carolina. there were 18 people on board. the bus hit an suv and slammed into a trailer which then burst into flames. >> in my 17 years it's probably the most serious incident i'veen been a part of. >> reporter: the bus ended up on its side lying across two lane of the interstate. the trailer was 50 feet away cut in half. 15 victims were on the bus. the driver and the passenger in the suv were also killed. >> this is involved three vehicles and the dynamics are great. there are so many variables to this. it's just -- it's tremendous and it's a tremendous event and it will take time to investigate it. >> reporter: the senior group belonged to a front street baptist church. a memorial service was held last night. >> this is a time of difficulty, but we trust in god. we trust that he is there
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always. >> reporter: the accident shut down the interstate for hours. authorities are trying to figure out what caused the bus tire to fail. jericka duncan, cbs news. a storm system brewing in the gulf of mexico has the potential to hit the northern gulf coast with heavy rain and gail force winds. cbs news weather consultant david bernard has the details. >> we're keeping an eye on the strong disturbance, and right now it's located right on the tip of the yucatan peninsula. we have quite a bit of thunderstorm activity developing around this low, but as of yet, not developing into a tropical storm. but that could happen any time within the next six to 12 hours. now, the current thinking is that this is going to move north through the gulf of mexico throughout the day today, friday, and into saturday, and then make landfall somewhere along the northern gulf coast. the biggest threat whether this develops or not is going to be the potential for heavy rainfall
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and right now we could see excessive rains that could cause flooding anywhere from southeast louisiana to as far east as portions of the florida panhandle along pensacola. squen, that could be generally over the next 48 hours or so. i'm david bernard, cbs news, miami. iran's new president hasan rouhani said again iran is open to discussing details of its nuclear program and that its country is not seeking nuclear weapons, but israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu told "cbs this morning" anchor charlie rose he's not buys iran's charm offensive. >> will they believe that the iranian regime can change and say whatever we were trying to do -- >> yeah. >> -- we're prepared to change. >> well, mahmoud amine jan was a wolf in wolf's clothing and rouhani is a wolf in sheep's clothing and we can't let him pull the wool over our eyes.
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the answer to the question is can there be a real change? maybe yes, maybe not, but the only way to find out is to insist on an agreement that truly dismantles iran's nuclear program. >> you can see more of charlie rose's interview with israeli's prime minister benjamin netanyahu coming up on "cbs this morning." he admitted his spy agency tested its ability to track americans cell phone location but he said it leaves tracking americans' cell phones to the fbi. he said that may change in the future. the senate hearing was on proposed reforms in the nsa's surveillance programs. >> coming up on the "morning news," charges in a road rage case. a biker accused in the motorcycle gang attack of an suv makes bail as we hear his side of the story. this is the krshs cbs. "cbs morning news." heart healthy, huh?!
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bierk led police on a wild chase in southern california on wednesday. the pursuit stretched across three freeways and surface streets. then it took a bizarre turn. the man ditched his bike and went into a house. moments later he emerged dressed differently and he was able to evade the police casually walking down the sidewalk. news tracked the man entering an auto zone but minutes later police surrounded the store and took him into custody. in new york a motorcyclist is facing charge this morning. christopher cruz is charged with reckless driving and unlawful imprisonment. he's seen in the video slowing down in front of the suv and getting clipped. the attorney says cruz was trying to do the right thing. >> upon being hit he got off his motorcycle and he tried to immediately start the procedures for an accident, and it looks like this gentleman did panic
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because he was surrounded by other motorcyclists and what happened even saw on the video. >> prosecutors say more charges are likely. they have questioned the suv driver and want to speak to more of the bikers, including the one who recorded the incident. and a jury in los angeles has reject add lawsuit by michael jackson's mother against a concert promoter. the panel decided on wednesday aeg was not negligent when it hired a doctor who gave michael jackson an overdose. >> we felt he was competent to do the job of being a general practitioner. that doesn't mean we felt he was ethical. had ethical been in it, it could have been a different outcome. well, straight ahead, your thursday morning weather, and why this video of a burning car cost one automaker millions of
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you spend this holiday season? gigi stone is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, gigi. >> good morning, anne-marie. asian stocks finished higher on the expectation that lawmakers will negotiate an end to the government's shutdown. nikkei's gained a quarter percent. hong kong's hang seng gained 1%. pressing for a resolution to the budget standoff. the dow jones lost 58 points, the nasdaq was down three points. tesla, the electric carmaker, says a fire that destroyed one of its expensive model s cars was caused when a metal object hit one of the car's batteries. shares of tesla motors fell 6% when an internet video showed the car on fire. it was the stock's biggest decline since july. the drive e said he struck something on the road. >> the empire state building.
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the investment track owns the empire state building and 11 other buildings in new york and connecticut. it sold 71.5 shares for $13 a share. it is not too early to start thinking about that holiday shopping. americans are expected to spend more this year than last. the national retail federation says americans are increasingly optimistic about the economy. sales in november and december are expected to rise nearly 4% to more than $600 billion. that could still change if the government shutdown continues, anne-marie. >> well, if they're spending more, i hope i'm on a lot of people's lists. >> right, exactly. >> gigi stone at the new york stodge exchange. the rays go into cleveland and win the american league wild-card game, 4-0, other the indians. that's just two day after beating the rangers in texas to keep their season alive. the road trip continues for tampa bay as they travel to boston to start the a.l.
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divisional series. and some heat on the ice in colorado. avalanche coach patrick roy doesn't like the way the ducks are treating his star rookie nathan mckinnd and he lets anaheim coach bruce boudreau know all about it. he pushes the divider at boudreau. boudreau pushes it back. when we return, a 911 call gone wrong. a man calling to get some help is shocked when he hears the dispatcher laughing during his emergency. >> with hotwire's low prices, we can afford to take more trips this year. hit the beach in florida... >> and a reunion in seattle. when hotels have unsold rooms, they use hotwire to fill them. >> so we got our four-star hotels for half price! >> men: ♪ h-o-t-w-i-r-e, ♪ no matter how busy your morning you can always do something better for yourself.
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well, at perdue, we say you are what you eat...eats. so we feed our chickens an all-veggie diet, including corn and marigolds with no added animal by-products... hormones...or steroids. because at perdue, we believe in a better chicken. here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around the country. washington, d.c., mostly sunny today. atlanta, sunny with a high of 83. st. louis will see some clouds, but still 84 the high. denver, clouds and sun. and seattle, sunny. an arizona man is outraged after he hears a 911 dispatcher
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laughing during his call for help. >> is your girlfriend still on fire? >> no. >> no? okay. is your vehicle still on fire? >> it's hilarious, huh? >> lolo delgado called 911 last month when his car caught fire and burned his girlfriend. the dispatcher told him she was laughing at something else. that's not with her boss said. >> it's a startled response. it's not something you're expected to hear but it's a defense mechanism by someone in the room. officials say the operator called the balance within 15 seconds of getting off the phone with delgado. she's still at work while under investigation. critical hospital patients go into care for specialized treatment. those who recover, though, face new problems. as dr. jon lapook reports,
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researchers are lo s ars are li stays in the icus to brain impairments. spent three weeks sedated in the intensive care unit. after waking up, she knew something was wrong. >> i felt very confused, totally weak throughout my entire body. i thought this was something that would be normal for someone being in an icu. >> reporter: but after leashing the icu she never got better. now 46 uribe has memory loss and trouble thinking. she has trouble working and getting lost driving. >> being somewhere and not knowing why you're there or what your purpose was for being in this location, it's a scary thing. >> very good drr dr. wes ealey of vanderbilt university co-authored a study involved brain function of more than 800 patients who spent time in the icu. >> what we found is a dramatic
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amount, 75% of patients leaving with cognitive impairment. and, in fact, one in three leaving in the realm of alzheimer's disease. >> reporter: those problems persisted iffer aet least a year. there are several cause. severe illness which on its own can damage the brain, so can drugs used to sedate patients as well as the disorienting environment of the icu. >> when they survive, now they have to survive with essentially a new disease of the brain. >> reporter: the study also found that younger patients had the same problems as older ones. >> and that was the real new news here, is that people in their 30s and 40s at the height of their earn kag passty, et cetera, were leaving with this newly found brain problem. >> reporter: lisa uribe tries to jog her memory with pictures. >> every day i wake up and think, this is the day i'm going to go back to my old life. >> this study ended in 2010. since then they've developed
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programs across the country to prevent cognitive damage, lighter sedation, giving them a better look at night and day and getting them around as soon as possible. author tom clancy is remembering this morning for his stories of spies and sold yours. among the best known, "the hunt for red october," which was made into a movie. >> i present you the ballistic submarine missile red october. >> 17 of clancy's novels were number one bestsellers. attention to detail made him popular inside military and intelligence communities. he died after a brief illness. he was 66. and coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," the latest on talks to end the government shutdown. i'm anne-marie green. this is the "cbs morning news." e a mouth breather.
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. good morning. welcome to wusa9. today is thursday, october 3, 2013. pre-friday. i'm andrea roane. >> i'm mike hydeck. we set the bar high around here. we like our weather guys to shower. >> you look very clean, howard? >> they're making fun of me.
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>> it's all good. good morning, monika, good morning, mr. clean. >> we missed the record by that much. it was 89. we got 2088. >> it was warm -- we got to 88. >> it was warm. >> not a record breaker. today will be a little cooler. still very, very warm. average high is 73. we'll be about 85 or so with a few more clouds around. that's going to keep us from getting as warm yesterday. again, partly to mostly cloudy. we see the clouds. most are high, thin clouds coming into west virginia, southwestern virginia trying to make their way up to harrisonburg this morning. with the clear skies we've been having for much of the night, that's allowed some fog to form. visibilities in culpeper, warrenton down to three- quarters after mile. a quarter mile in cumberland in
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western maryland. for most of us we're okay but the next couple of hours the areas that usually get the fog will be having some issues. it's 60 in cambridge to 55 in manassas and a mild 61 in winchester. today's temps are going up into the 80s. may hold in the upper 70s at the naval academy but everybody else should be in the low to mid-80s. another warm day. let's check in with monika samtani pretty in pink this thursday morning. thank you so much, howard. i like your pink tie, too. 3rd street between massachusetts avenue and g street, a water main break. watch out for the activity going on there. just like yesterday beach drive northwest is closed between blagden avenue and the d.c.- maryland line because ever the government shutdown. again i think it's going to be 16th street that will be your easy years alternate route. no issues on 66 coming in from the west, manassas to fair fax. the beltway looks between between the toll road and
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springfield and annandale. northbound i-95 is running smoothly. most of your work zones are cleared up coming up from dale city all the way up the line to 395. we'll take a look at our maps again. the bw parkway, route 50, everything is good coming from annapolis and cheverly all the way down into the northeast corridor. we'll take a live look at route a at route 410 inside the beltway. in issues as you head for the anacostia river. back you to, andrea and mike. >> thank you, monika. we're now in day three of the government shutdown. congressional leaders met with president obama at the white house last night to discuss a compromise, but in the end no deal was reached. meanwhile the congress passed four bills last night to fund certain areas of the government. >> those measures would allow funding for the district, the institute of health and the national park service, but as ken molestina reports, senate democrats don't want parts ever the government open. they want the whole thing open. >> reporter: another day on capitol hill and still no change to the shutdown but now this new three-part bill that passed the house with
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bipartisan support could cause even more headaches for the country when the senate takes it up on thursday. >> republicans are putting small slices of government to be refunded, to be opened up, but they're very small. they're not whole departments. they're not whole agencies. they're very small while leaving others behind. >> reporter: maryland democrat and house minority whip steny hoyer is echoing the sentiments from the president adds other democratic -- and other democratic leaders who say they don't want to vote for piecemeal legislation to open the government. they want an entire clean continuing resolution or nothing. >> why would you proceed down a line where you're just cherry- picking little pieces of the government to open and allowing the rest to be shut down when a simple vote would keep the entire government open? >> reporter: republican house majority leader eric cantor waste nod time on the second day of the shutdown blasting democrats for not wanting to budge on their position. >> this position is being taken
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by the majority leader in the senate as well as the president that there will be no negotiations is not something that i think the american people would want. >> reporter: senate minority leader mitch mcconnell beat the same drum as there's still no end in sight for the stalemate in congress. >> in the end they got their shutdown which they think will help them politically and held on to their absolutest position on obamacare regardless of the consequences for american families. >> reporter: an official vote hasn't taken place that will happen later on today here in the senate. the only way that will change if these senate leaders wake up in a completely different mood later on this morning. we'll keep a close eye on it and let you know what happens. we're on capitol hill, ken molestina, wusa9. >> a different mood. you think that's likely to happen? hard to say. 4:31 now. president obama is going to visit a rockville construction collator today. he will try to highlight the government's effect on local businesses and businesses around the country of


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