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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 11, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EST

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♪ good morning. it is veterans day, november 11th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." a powerful storm blankets part of the country in snow causing a nightmare morning commute. president obama and vladimir run hold private talks as ssia sends more tanks to ukraine. and only on "cbs this morning" -- new military technology giving our troops a leg-up on the battlefield. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> kind of a behind landslide of cars. >> millions dig out from a massive snowstorm.
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>> temperatures in some places dropped as much as 40 degrees in 24 hours. >> more than a foot snow has fallen, nnmia,esot wisconsin and michigan and the storm is heading east. >> your face is -- are you cold? >> .yeah >> obama has the first one-on-one meeting with president xi jinping. >> he needs one of these things around the white house. >> the postal service suspects chinese government hackers of breaking into a computer system. >> the white house is shocked. even m sorehocked that theye hav a computer. >> hawaii, slow-motion disaster. >> the lava has claimed its first home. >> virus-free and headed home. >> doctornf id ectewith ebola is expected to be released today. >> it touched down successfully. reported a problem with its nose gear. >> it's going to touch down. >> a william in florida shocked when her car started sinking in
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her driveway, the house is now connd condemned. >> a man got back at his wife by sinking her corvette in the delaware river. >> riding a brown horse -- it's amazing. >> and the pick six! fly, eagles, flies. philadelphia gets the win. >> one "g" -- >> and "all that mattered" -- >> today is veterans day, vice president joe biden will stand in for the president. the vice president will lay a wreath at arlington national cemetery. >> on "cbs this morning" -- [ cheers and applause ] who will said anything about a horse! >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." part two of a massive arctic cold front is gripping much of the united states this morning. temperatures in butte, montana, just 4 below overnight. it's below freezing in much of the midwest and rocky mountains. the winter chill has followed by a snowstorm that caused problems from colorado to wisconsin. >> the snow hit minnesota the hardest. some parts of the state had more than a foot on the ground this morning. icy roads are blamed for two deaths. wcco is in minneapolis, where the storm is not over net. nina, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, this storm system has dropped 7 inches of snow across nine states, affecting millions of people. here in minnesota, we're dealing with ice all over our roads, ice like this. but the entire region is bracing for a cold snap that's going to
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impact millions of people. digging out from a major snowstorm isn't what you'd expect with winter well over a month away. but instead of rakes, people across the upper midwest are using shovels, after a monster early season storm dumped snow from montana and the dakotas to michigan's upper peninsula. the big concern this morning are the temperatures which have dipped here overnight into the low 20s. causing roads to freeze. crews are working around the clock to get the surfaces ready for this morning's commute. >> it's a little scary the first time because people are relistening how to drive on snow. i like the snow. but the driving part i could deal without. >> reporter: in minnesota alone, state pale patrol units responded to 475 wealth-related crashes. vehicles littered the sides of roadways with more than 700 accident it's reported, including this pileup in duluth. going south on the roadways at
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minneapolis/st. paul international airport, over 450 flights were cancelled or delayed. >> i did expect this much snow. not at all, only in minnesota, right? >> reporter: but not everyone is complaining. many kids have the day off from school here in minnesota, enjoying the season's first significant snowfall. >> it came early, so we're going to another long winter like last year. >> reporter: more snow is expected to fall throughout today an this evening but the good news, the temperatures should sting around the mid-20s and that allows the salt to do its job on the minnesota roads. gayle. >> thanks, nina. meteorologist megan glaros of our chicago station wbbm is tracking conditions in much of the country. megan, good morning. >> good morning to you. snow will continue all day today and parts of tomorrow for the great lakes region. we're still talking about snowfall totals in excess of 18 inches in parts of wisconsin and the u.p. of michigan.
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and wind will also be a factor creating blowing snow there as air movement also a big issue across the northern rockies where windchills could drop tonight minus 10 to minus 35. cold air invasion continues but just a few places bear the brunt of the cold that is generally the southwest. 9 in billings, 26 for minneapolis. 30 in atlantic city. temperatures will fall. president obama reached a new trade deal with china. the president is attending day two of a dwlobl economic summit in beijing. he also had brief talks with russian president vladimir putin over the fightinging in ukraine. major garrett is traveling with the president in beijing. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the u.s./chinese relationship is by all objective standards among the most important in the world, but as we learned here, the two countries sometimes have to make room for russia, even as they
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pursue common economic interests. president obama and chinese president xi jinping mingled at the economic summit before a largely meeting defined largely by economic competition. russian president vladimir putin demanded the attention of both leaders by sending more tanks and separatists to eastern ukraine. lasting a total of 20 minutes on the summit sideline. >> the president knows full well where we stand. leading not only to our policies but our sanctions and that continues to be our approach here. >> reporter: when it comes to china, mr. obama brought demands. curb cyberattacks in the u.s. reduce greenhouse gases, and stop using a beefed-up navy to intimidate neighbors in the south china sea. china doesn't want to give ground on mr. obama's grievance, but is willing to cut economic
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deals. the biggest, a deal on economic tariffs on technology products. this could mean billions of new high-tech energy exports. >> also for producers who can tell more of their products to consumers. it will see access to products more easily. >> reporter: mr. obama also took the time to phrase china's work in fighting ebola in africa. and its support of a deal to denuclearize iran. back to putin, he made a move here that captured the attention of the chinese people and at the fireworks, he lent a coat to china's first lady, an act of gallantry or that of a player. norah, my guess is you three will gladly reinvigorate the debate. >> wasn't that an incredible picture, and you know he loves
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pictures of putting that shawl around the first lady. >> i'm going with gallantry, giving him the benefit of the doubt. nobody else? >> i'll give him the benefit of the doubt. >> yeah. as the two presidents met in beijing, the u.s. postal service revealed chinese hackers are suspected of breaking into its computer network. it observed personal information of the postmaster general and more than 800,000 workers and retirees. postal officials believe the hackers did not see the credit card numbers of post office customers. america is ebola-free this morning. dr. craig opinioner will be released from the hospital today. he will be the last receiving treatment in the united states for the disease. jericka duncan is at belle view hospital in new york city where the doctor became the patient. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. definitely a great day for dr. craig spencer. new york health officials say he
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has been cured of ebola after spending 19 days here at bellevue hospital. now it was with an experimental drug and blood droplets donated by nancy writebol that kept dr. spencer alive. >> reporter: dr. spencer's recovery marked the last case of ebola in the u.s., the first case diagnosed in new york. concerned about the spreading after it was learned spencer rode the subway. ate at a restaurant in manhattan and was bowling with friends in brooklyn just one day before he showed symptoms. >> how in the world this man could be over in west africa treating these sick people and get this to come back here, no screening, anything. >> reporter: both the restaurant and bowling alley closed for a short time to be professionally cleaned. new york's mayor bill de blasio even stopped for a very public lunch to calm people's fears. >> ebola say disease that can
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only be contracted with direct contact with the bodily fluids of someone who is infected. >> reporter: infectious disease expert dr. william schaffner said fears of ebola spreading were unfounded because dr. spencer followed all the rules set out by the centers for disease control. >> he wasn't sick. new york was really at no risk. >> reporter: nurse kaci hickox was free from monitoring late last night. he fought quarantines from new jersey and maine after she returned from west africa. both spencer and hickox were working for doctors without borders. more than 2,000 american troops are overseas helping to build ebola treatment centers. the first u.s.-constructed fat opened in liberia this week. >> people who come back from west africa having worked with ebola patients, if they're not sick, we should not turn them
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into pariahs. >> reporter: city and health officials will hold a news conference at the hospital later this morning. dr. spencer expected to give a statement, though we're told he will not be answering any questions or grant any interviews. charlie. >>er? reek c jericka, thanks. the captain of the ferry that sank in south korea was found guilty of negligence and abandoning his passengers. 14 other crew members were also sentenced. the ship's crew were among the first to be rescued. for the first time, a slow-moving river of lava in hawaii swallowed a house. melica lincoln is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the molten rock that set fire to one home on this street in pahoa has been threatening this town since october. now with one home destroyed, other residents are worried
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their properties could meet a similar state. the menacing stream of lava moved slowly towards this home on pahoa on the big island. just before noon, the home was in a raging fire. in about 45 minutes the 1100-square foot home was destroyed. >> it's kind of over. it's okay, we can close the book on that because, you know, the house burned finally, you know. it's like, okay, so we're on to our new story. >> reporter: the lava coming from the kilauea volcano has been creeping for freaks. even burr rig a local cemetery. officials have done their best to monitor the flow but with temperatures reaching up to 2100 degrees, there's nothing that can be done to stop it. >> the at least 400 yards -- 400 to 500 yards from the next closest residence. >> reporter: with lava claiming private property, the threat to residents has become all too
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real. >> i don't think it's short-lived. it's still pumping. it's going to be agonizing for a lot of folks. >> reporter: there are about 50 house information the lava molten path. although they're not evacuating, residents here are packing and prepared to leave. a new study this morning reveals the damaging effects of marijuana use. this research comes from the proceedings of the national academy of sciences. >> if finds long-term marijuana use deteriorates the part of the brain response for decision making. the effects are more severe for people who start using at a younger age. dr. agus is with us. >> good morning. chronic marijuana use over the frontal lobe of the brain makes it smaller. we can clearly say that people who use marijuana have a smaller
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frontal lobe, the decision making part of the brain. what's interesting is, there's more action out of that area. and the more structural changes that happen the younger they start. but after sevix or seven years those structural changes go away. >> so did they already have a smaller frontal lobe or did the marijuana shrink their brain? >> that's a key study. a questionnaire of people who used marijuana versus those who did not, they looked at those. marijuana say class one narcotic. it's difficult to do a study. that part needs to change so we can study it. >> you know, dr. david agus here in new york city, they just announce they had would no longer be arresting people caught with small amounts of marijuana. it became legal in additional states. do you think it could have an impact on public policy? >> no question. i feel like i should be holding
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up a bag of oregano when i answer this. but there's no question, a study like this, really puts into our heads there are changes in the brain especially young people when they use marijuana. i think it's somewhat premature to go forward with this legislation. again, i'm not a policy expert but i think we need more studies to understand that. i'm afraid after deing data like this what could happen. >> what would you need to know before you would recommend medicinal marijuana? >> two things. i want to follow people before and after they use marijuana to show that the changes in the brain are actually subject to marijuana use. people who used marijuana had a significantly lower i.q. than people who didn't, and again we want to follow that over time. >> david agus, important information. thank you so much. 15 missing hikers in california are safe this morning. they spent sunday morning in the san gabriel mountains.
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one said, quote, it was just safer for us to wait until the morning. searchers found eaton canyon a popular but dangerous hiking spot. >> reporter: the hikers ranging in age from their midteens to mid-30s were part of a church group who set out sunday to scale a dangerous canyon. when they ran out of daylight, they called 911 for help, stranded at 2,000 feet in the san gabriel mountains east of los angeles. >> it was cold. we were wet, we were tired. but we just decided that the best thing we could do is just stay there and rest. >> reporter: an l.a. county sheriff's rescue helicopter located the group on monday morning. and airlifted them to safety one at a time. >> i've been on this detail 13 years, this is by far probably the largest single rescue operation that i've been involved in. >> reporter: one person was treated for a minor leg injury and two others for possible cases of hypothermia. >> there are few people that get
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out of here who aren't in critical condition. >> reporter: the group were hiking near waterfalls in eaton canyon where five people have died since 2011 and hundreds more have been seriously injured. the steepest part of the canyon was closed in august to prevent deaths. >> they all appear to be in good shape. >> reporter: their families know the outcome could have been much worse. >> we're really happy for our everybody. we're just a little tired. we're thankful. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. >> a good way for it that story to end. it could have gone so much worse. we've got another remarkable story of survival. this one in northern california. this morning a 4-year-old boy is recovering after a 230-foot fall on monday. a fire captain and two paramedics propelled to his rescue. the boy was conscious and crying as they hoisted him to safety. he is okay. his injuries include a broken
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arm, a leg and a couple of scratches. six florida families are out of their homes this morning after an apparent sinkhole opened up outside of holiday in tampa. it swallowed a driveway and a car parked on it. the trunk could be seen sticking out. officials condemned the nearby mobile home. several others affected. on this veterans day we honor america's servicemen an servicewomen. ceremonies began last week at the 9/11 memorial in new york city to salute those who support our country. this morning, vice president joe biden lays a wreath at the tomb in arlington. a concert featuring bruce springsteen and others. others include carrie underwood, eminem. jamie foxx. you can imagine you're referred to as "others." it's a very good show. >> a great salute to our veterans. it's 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning" -- how nature is influencing
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joe rivers died after a routine throat exam went terribly wrong. ahead, showing automatic the mistakes the doctors made that day. >> the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide insurance. >> nationwide is on your side. doesn't take a holiday. but add brand new belongings from nationwide and we'll replace stolen or destroyed items with brand-new versions. making sure every season is the season of giving. just another way we put members first. join the nation ♪ nationwide is on your side
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♪ bob schieffer and the president of the united states yesterday. watch this. >> "this is face the nation." do you like politicians, do you like politics. >> no, thank you. thank you so much, bob, i enjoyed it. [ laughter ] >> i didn't see that coming. nicely done. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour -- see how troops can run a four-minute mile, four minutes with 100 pounds of gear on your back. only on "cbs this morning." chip reid with the cutting edge technology reshaping the battlefield. plus, that crucial decision on the high school football
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players facing champs in the sexual assault case. the team's entire season was cancelled our legal analyst rikki klieman is here in studio 57 with the message sent by the prosecutor. that's ahead. time to show you the headlines. "the wall street journal" said more than 200 veterans and their families are suing six major banks. they say those banks helped iran to militant groups that attacked american troops in iran. the lawsuit named standard chartered, credit suisse, bar click, hsbc, rbs. "the new york times" says president obama is supporting net neutrality. the president is calling on the fcc. broadband wants to charge higher fees for the access. that may result in blocking or slower content for some. "the washington post" says
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chief fuel is driving a hummer comeback. gas prices now average $2.94 a gallon down from its peak of $3.93 in may of 2011. americans also buying more lincoln navigators, ford explorers and pickups. the honolulu star advertiser said plane broke down. a day later the jet broke down and had to be repaired in hawaii. just the latest problem in the ageing fleet. secretary of state john kerry plane had suffered a string of breakdowns. and the new york daily news looks at medical mistakes where joan rivers died. a week later, doctors failed to recognize that their patient was in serious trouble. don dahler is here with what's
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inside that report. don, good morning. >> good morning. in august, 81-year-old joan rivers went in for what was to be a routine outpatient procedure to examine her vocal chords. it examined and including failing to get rivers' consent on all the procedures that were performed on her. >> what you had were multiple, avoidable and preventible failures. those failures led to joan rivers essentially suffocating. >> reporter: joan rivers went to yorkville endoscopy on august 28th. she agreed to a routine throat exam. but through interviews with the staff at the clinic, new york state department of health investigators uncovered a series of problems with medical protocol. a an ear, nose and throat doctor did not have privileges to practice at the clinic but did so anyway. the anesthesiologist didn't
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weigh riverses before sedating her with propofol. the staff did not respond to rivers' deteriorating vital signs and failed timely intervention when the blood oxygen level dropped. although she was resuscitated after cardiac arrest, rivers was taken off of life support. attorneys for melissa rivers, what happened to her mother will not occur with any other patient. >> made sure for real that the next doctor who's getting ready to perform a mundane, no big-deal procedure, treatmes it just as seriously as if the doctor were performing brain surgery. >> reporter: yorkville endoscopy responded monday saying the clinic has addressed all issues raised in the report. and that the physicians involved
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in the direct care and treatment referenced in the report no longer practice or provide services at yorkville. >> and it's been reported that a staffer used his phone to take a picture of joan rivers during one of the procedures. >> just the words "multiple, avoidable failures." i keep thinking about melissa. more heartbreak for her daughter. now to a major development in the high school football sexual assault scandal in new jersey. the seven teens charged in the case will not be tried as adults. the county prosecutor says the sayreville high school students will appear in family court. legal analyst rikki klieman used to prosecute those crimes. good morning. you're surprised they're not being tried as adults? >> i am surprised but with this county, much more than any other county in new jersey waived to adult status.
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i might have expected the 15-year-old because we look more at rehabilitation for someone of that tender age. but when you look at the 17 year olds, you might have expected them to be transferred. so what would the prosecutor do? i think that he -- the prosecutor really did a humane act. what the prosecutor did was basically say to himself what if that were my child? what he did was, he looked at all of the factors, not justify the severity of the crime which would have been enough to transfer them. but also to look at their criminal history, if any. their ages. what possible rehabilitation they might. he reports all of these teens are amenable to rehabilitation. >> so if in fact found guilty, would it be different in terms of sentencing? >> huge difference, charlie. if they were found guilty as adults of the top count, that's a 20-year maximum. here the top count is aggravated
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sexual assault. remember, this was a very depraved act in this locker room, many acts. and now the juvenile top count is five years detention maximum. it is also possible they may not be detained. >> but as a prosecutor, are you supposed to look at it what if it was my child. aren't you supposed to look at the facts and make a decision based on that? is that a common thing? >> well, that's a very wise question, gayle and yes, you're supposed to look at the facts. and one of the reasons you do that you look at all the factors mentioned. you also take in the views of the victim. by the way, as a live thought before you go on, one thing that's important is, in this state, there was a seton hall poll, we awe 43% adults, 41% juveniles. >> we're going on rikki klieman, thank you. only on "cbs this morning" -- the technology to help our troops fight on the
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next generation battlefield. >> reporter: i'm chip reid, coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll show you this futuristic device that the pentagon could one day help u.s. forces hike farther, run faster and carry heavier loads. ♪ ♪ how much money do you have in your pocket right now? i have $40, $21. could something that small make an impact on something as big as your retirement? i don't think so.
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we know in the cyber world, threats are always evolving. at first, we were protecting networks. then, we were protecting the transfer of data. and today it's evolved to infrastructure... ♪ and military missions. we're constantly innovating to advance the front line in the cyber battle, wherever it takes us. that's the value of performance. northrop grumman. it is veterans day. and on this day, we're getting a rare look at a future technology for our troops. the military lab creating stunning inventions that could help our service members stay one step ahead when answering the call of duty. chip reid is in washington with the new technology you'll only see on "cbs this morning." good morning.
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>> good morning, the technology has played a key role in developing technologies ranging from guided missiles to the internet. they gave us an inside look at how they turned science fiction into science facts. >> reporter: what jason kerestes goes for a run he gets a boost from a strange contraption on his back. he calls it air legs. kerestes, a graduate student at arizona state university and professor tom sugar are developing this device for the penalty gone. the power comes from a tank of compressed air which is connected by pulleys and electronic sensors to braces on the knees. how does this pulley system work? >> we fire air and pull up on the person's leg to give them assistance at the right time. then this goes back down and back up. >> reporter: so basically, it's helping you lift your leg? >> yes, it's helping you lift your leg and run faster. >> reporter: and height. >> with wearable robot, these
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robots will assist them while carrying 100-pound backpacks. >> reporter: at this early stage, it reduces the goal by 20%. the goal is 25% which will allow the average soldier or marine to run a mile in four minutes. we were a bit skeptical, so i gave it a try. >> strap on the knee braces behind you and you're good to go. >> reporter: let's try running. oh, i can feel it. with the help of air legs, even skinny legs like these can peel like le feel like legs of power. it's one of hundreds across the country northern as darpa, the pentagon team of mad scientists. the director. is that a little like herding cats? >> actually, as a great science engineer, that's exactly what it's like. you want people to have immense
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creativity and chasing great ideas. >> reporter: it was created in 1958 in response to the earth-shaking then 57 launch of sputnik by the soviet union. >> cbs television presents a special report of sputnik 1. >> it was huge for the united states. >> reporter: what do you see as the mission on darpa? >> our core mission is technologies for national security. >> reporter: for example, they did early research on stealth technology allows u.s. aircraft to invade a radar. but many of the brainstorms have had enormous impact well beyond the military. >> 45 years ago, darpa did this crazy experiment which is put a couple computers together and have them talk to each other. that has become the internet today. >> reporter: ranging from sophisticated prosthetic limbs to wounded warriors, to gps, they even developed many of the
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components in today's smartphones, including siri. some of the wildest ideas comes from nature like their research on mini robots. this reminds me of an ant colony. >> that's exactly what it looks like, doesn't it? >> reporter: just like they come together as army of ants, darpa hopes to collect robots for action. >> it looks like climbing on ten toes, but when you zoom in, what you find is they're actually points of contact. >> reporter: so they created a gecko-like material that supports the waste a human. in the never before seen video that a special forces soldier uses to climb straight up a glass wall. a technology that might be one day used in hostage rescue missions. by the way, the inventors of that air legs device that they
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allowed me to try out, they said they hope one day it will help the military but also help people with disabilities to give them greater mobility. norah. >> wow. fascinating report. >> like a gecko, you could be like spider-man, walking up the wall. >> i'm looking at the four-minute mile. i clocked in at 17:10 the other day. i'm thinking that's pretty good. bill nye the science guy is coming on later. from stealth fighter, you can find out more go to
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enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections, have cuts or sores, have had hepatitis b, have been treated for heart failure, or if you have symptoms such as persistent fever, bruising, bleeding, or paleness. enbrel helped relieve my joint pain. but the best part of every journey... dad!!! coming home. ask if enbrel, the number one biologic medicine prescribed by rheumatologists, can help you stop joint damage. ♪ a florida mom had no pulse for 45 minutes and doctors gave up home, she came back to life. this morning, ruby
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graupera-cassimero was having a routine birth and when she stopped breathing. >> i remember feeling a force telling me, you're not coming here. this is not your time. you're not supposed to be here. you're going to wait awhile, but you're not staying here. >> the mom shows no signs of long-term damage and her baby is healthy. >> that's the best news. ancient beauty reborn. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ [ male announcer ] you're watching one of the biggest financial services companies in the country at work. hey. thanks for coming over. hey. [ male announcer ] how did it come to be? yours? ah. not anymore. it's a very short story. come on in. [ male announcer ] by meeting you more than halfway. it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. [ than(male announcer) meting to be this holiday season, i am.
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♪ it is veterans day, tuesday november 11th, 2014. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the 12-year effort to get a celebrated statue back on its feet. tot first here's a look at sday' "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this storm system has dropped several inches of snow across nine states affecting millions of people. >> all day today and parts of tomorrow for the great lake, totals in excess of 18 inches. >> you made a move here that captured the attention of the chinese people then government censors. an act of gallantryr o a the >> i'm going with gallantry,
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anybody else? >> i'll give him the benefit. >> a great day for dr. craig spencer. new york health offlsicia say he has been cured of ebola. >> there are about 50 other houses in the lava's path. deresihents re are packing and preparing to leave. >> you can say people who use marijuana have a smaller central lobe. the decision-making part of the brain. >> the prosecutor really did a humane act. what the prosecutor did was basically, i think, say to himself, what if that were my child? >> the futuristic device that the pentagon calls air legs that could help forces run faster and carry heavier loads. >> a man on manhattan's e-train is completely naked. >> i'm going to tell you something, ladies and gentlemen, that's me in retirement. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. good to have a sense of humor about your retirement.
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>> the retirement soon. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. millions of americans are waking up this morning and shivering. more heavy snow is falling this morning in minnesota, wisconsin and michigan. some areas will get well over a foot before it ends. >> that midwinter cold pushing south will affect most of the country by the end of this week. that cold temperature move society fast on monday temperature it's in rockies fell 40 degrees in a few hours. president obama is trying to boost u.s. trade with china. the president struck a deal on high-tech products. economicses isn't the only topics at the global summit in beijing. president obama spogs with russian president vladimir putin about iran, syria and ukraine. we should also note that we talked earlier about putin putting the scarf on the shoulders of the chinese first lady. we said it was -- that it was -- >> it was gallantry. >> it was gallantry. >> someone said calculated gallantry.
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>> yeah. >> this morning, for those who served in the united states military, defense secretary chuck hagel will take part in a veterans day ceremony at the vietnam memorial in washington this afternoon. it's one of several tributes planned for today. hagel is a veteran of the vietnam war. he's the first enlisted combat veteran to lead the defense department. and in honor of veterans day, the department of veterans affairs is taking over our "cbs this morning" instagram account. we like that. is this maureen milligan and her husband les. they're both veterans of the korean war. they met at a naval base. they've been married 60 years. we'll be honoring our nation's veterans all day. just follow "cbs this morning" on instagram. >> isn't that beautiful? >> yeah. >> a wonderful thing happened. they made the announcement that the presidential medal of freedom went to tom brokaw and
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others. tom's done a wonderful job. >> greatest generation. and the boston marathon bombing is still causing damage 19 months later. a texas woman wounded in the attack had her lower left leg amputated monday. 27-year-old rebekah dimartino decided it was time to let it go after more than a dozen operations to try and save it. she turns to facebook to write what she calls a break-up note to her leg. i need to feel every day by having a relationship with you i'm becoming a better person. for a long while now i haven't felt like that. i love you, i really do, but i think i need to start in the leg part of my journey. before the operation, dimartino wrote hasta la vista. >> a tribute thinking about that. >> absolutely. >> remember the gratitude today and the great attitude with our veterans. art overcomes disaster. a statue goes back on display
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this morning in new york. the sculpture of adam fell more than a decade ago, it broke into hundreds of pieces. then became an unprecedent ee e conservation effort. michelle miller it there. >> reporter: behind the work of arts even the masterpiece of adam. it's considered one of the most important sculptures from the italian renaissance in north america. well, when it fell to the ground and broke into a million pieces, well, there's no question they would rebuild it. i have to tell you, i cannot see a single flaw. from a distance, it's hard to tell this life-size statue of adam once looked like this. the priceless work of art reduced to a pile of marble. but that's exactly what happened one night in 2002, after the metropolitan museum of art
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closed its doors. what did it look like? >> it looked like broken bodies all over the floor. it was a very difficult to see. >> reporter: the wooden pedestal used to support the 770-pound sculpture suddenly buckled, sending it smashing into the ground. carolyn say conservator at the museum. at any point in your mind, did you say, this is over? >> no i never did think that. >> reporter: she and her colleagues treated the debris field like a crime scene. mapping and bagging even the tiniest fragments. from there, they used modern technology to figure out how to rebuild the 500-year-old statue searching for the strongest adhesive and pinning materials along the way. >> i told them all together it's acrylic adhesive.
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>> reporter: how long does it last? >> it will last as long as any of us are alive beyond our lives. >> reporter: time lapsed video captured the painstaking process. what was it like to finally get it back together? >> it was amazing to put the head back on. when the arms went on, it took a whole new level. then when the head went on, i knew it was going to be great. but i had no idea how much better it was. >> reporter: 12 years later and a one of a kind face-lift, adam is once again ready for public display. this time, show indicaticasing art within a work of art. >> the thing i love, when you get up close, you can actually see the cracks. that's the beauty of a really balanced conservation treatment. you can see the work when you step back. >> reporter: this accident really shows a wake-up call for museums. the adam statue now sits on a steel pedestal.
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and officials say they evaluated all of the pedestals, so if there were any problem, they were either reinforced or replaced. gayle. >> standing tall. beautiful statue. >> it reminds me what they did with the famous painting that steve gwinn had. >> i think they had to do restoration to michelangelo -- michelangelo's david. >> we know people can do it. thank you, michelle. ahead on "cbs this morning," pink floyd is back, you
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored by benefiber. the clearly healthy fiber. you might not be thinking about pizza at 8:00 a.m., but pizza hut doesn't have time to wait. see why skinny pizzas and
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♪ the world's biggest pizza chain is getting ready this morning for a huge makeover. pizza hut will flip everything from the menus to the logos, even the uniforms. the company is setting on exotic toppings. now the deputy managing editor of advertising age joins us at the table. hey. >> hi. >> welcome. had you to be polite. sorry about that. the company saying this is the biggest change since they opened the doors back in 1958. does this sound like a good idea for you? >> there's a lot of risks involved. they're more than doubling their menus. and they're bringing on a huge
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staff goat on board. >> what's the downside, so many people say you go by pizza hut these days and it looks like ghost town. they might as well do something. i would think, what the downside of doing the changes? >> one of the fears, you get paralyzed by the choice. you walk in the door, i don't know do i want balsamic with my p peruvian crust. what's to stop them from making a revolting pizza. once they make this big splash, all this advertising, bringing peel in the door, how do they get them to come back again. >> why not just focus on making the pizza better? >> you know, that's a good question. dominos has had success with that. >> i think it's true for many businesses. you can add all the bells and whistles but if your core
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product doesn't meet with your values or it's not a good core product, you're still not going to do well. >> that's why i think dominos was so jean us in. they said, we know it's not good. we're going back to the drawing board and they did it better. >> absolutely. and pizza hut is saying, well, you're telling us you want more choice. the american palate is changing. so we're going to give you a lot of options and we're going to bring new exciting trendy flavors like pretzel and ginger boom boom, we'll see. >> thank you. veterans day, how the symbol of america's pride is being nursed back to health. humans helping bald eagles return to the sky. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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♪ outside washington, a national treasure is getting a second chance at life. the blue ridge wildlife center begins to rehabilitate injured bald eagles. one by one they make it sbookt wild. jan crawford got a look at the amazing work. good morning. >> the bald eagle is a sign of strength and freedom, but it's also an incredible comeback story. the birds were on the brink of
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extinction. and the government is going to protect them but now eagles are thriving and multiplying, but they still get into trouble. >> reporter: like a proud parent. >> this is a wild bald eagle. >> reporter: she's also a cautious veterinarian. her patient is angry. she's holding a born predator. bald eagles use their talons to kill. their feet to tear skin. but the eagle's feisty spirit is a positive. eight weeks ago, burwell wasn't sure he was going to make it. >> the bird had trouble breathing, was very weak and had blood in his lungs and chest. so some kind of trauma. it suffered some kind of trauma. the most common is being hit by a vehicle. >> reporter: found near the potomac river near washington, animal control brought the eagle to the blue ridge wildlife center in virginia. outside, it doesn't look like much, but inside, it's an animal
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sanctuary. this year, burwell and her staff expect to treat some 2,000 birds, reptiles and mammals. like this porcupine, hit by a car and lost its front teeth. >> we need to take a look at those teeth. look at them. >> uh-huh. he's been eating like crazy. >> reporter: there are turtles struggling to grow. and osprey that refuses to eat. and owls with wings on the mend. the one thing they have in common, they're unhappy with their temporary home, and you can hear it. but that's how burwell wants it. her goal is to return all of the animals to the wild. >> you always have to remember, these are wild animals. they don't want people around. they don't want us touching them. they don't want us talking to them. >> reporter: eagles require extra care, they're meaner, burr
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well says. some weigh up to 12 pounds with a wing span of up to seven feet. in the last year, the center has treated ten. the current patient started off in a child's playpen land finish his rehab here. you make him go the rounds? >> yeah, it's a circular flight cage, we gaul this the fly-way, sort of a race course for birds. so he can fly round and round and round without stopping and that helps condition him. >> reporter: on the day we visited, it was clear we were unwanted guests. we watched as burwell and her team meant to trap the eagle. they want to tag him for identification. they herd the bird to calm him. he's so stressed they had to pry his talons off the glove. then the i.d. goes on. part-time science teacher leon mcgranahan.
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>> you would have thought you would have seen a red tail hawk or an eagle but today -- >> reporter: the bird is ready for release, in front of a crowd, burwell whispers final words of encouragement. >> hey, put your head up. come on. i'm happy that they flew away and i'm happy that they're healthy but then i worry, are they going to get into trouble again. hopefully, he will be headed back to the potomac. it's a great place to live if he can stay away from cars and people. >> now, the center is seeing more animals every year as all that farmland is getting paved over with new developments. that, of course, puts them into contact with humans and cars. >> wow, what a beautiful piece. >> when someone invests themselves with that. >> yeah. >> for the love of the work. ahead, bill nye, the science guy, is in our toyota green room.
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we look at evo
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riding a brown horse. it's amazing! >> riding a white house? [ laughter ] >> who said anything about a horse! >> seeing a buddy movie? >> yeah, that's it. >> i want to know why pat sajak was wearing that shirt. >> i think they must be on location in hawaii. >> in hawaii. people got hung up on the horse and then goes from there. the puzzle was solved. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, we're counting down on the hollywood awards friday night. we sat down with the actor who opens up about meeting stephen hawking. he's playing the extraordinary
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physicist in the new movie called "the serious everything." it could be the beginning of the end. pink floyd, the band releases its first al bum in 20 years. mark phillips takes us to london. "glamour" honored the 2014 women of the year held in new york city last night. among those recognize, u.n. ambassador samantha power, orange is the new black actress laverne cox and chelsea clinton who made the first red carpet appearance since she had the baby in november. >> she said it was the first time she's been out of the house since charlotte was born. service members and active duty military can eat free at 20 restaurant chains on this veterans day. applebee's is offering seven separate meals. denny's lets you build your own grand slam breakfast. and shoney's an all-american
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burger meal, lunch or dinner. and "usa today" looks at the flap over the presidential gum chewing. those watching the coverage of the economic summit went online to criticize president obama. it appeared he was chewing gun as he walked with the chinese counterpart. the president is known to use nicorette to help control the urge to smoke. we don't know if that was the case here. bill nye, the science guy, taught kids on his popular tv show in the 1990s. now his new book "undeniable." it was a controversial debate earlier debate this year. bill nye joins us good morning. >> good morning. >> what about that debate, some people say it's a controversial debate? >> well, striking but controversial. but there's always the downside when a scientist or somebody
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like me, it energizes their base. >> you were criticized whether to do it at all? >> the thing that goes on, job applications, you have to be have certain beliefs. you can't take tax dollars and do that. we have laws and stuff. >> what's that have to do with the debate that you guys had? >> well, the debate was calling attention to the extraordinary world view. as i said, obviously wrong, done worry about the grown-ups. they've come and gone. my concern is for the young people. in that area. and all around the world. if we raise a generation of people, of scientists, who don't understand the fundamental idea in all of lifetime, then they
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are not going to be productive members of society. they're not going to be critically thinking voters, and they won't -- they won't contribute as much as they could. it's not a coincidence. >> what did you think of the pope recently on this issue, and he said god is not a magician. evolution in nature does not conflict with the notion of creation because evolution presuppose, the creation of beings to evolve. helpful? >> it is helpful. because there's so many people comforted, get so much out being in the community of catholics, that their head guy saying we're going to join the scientific thinking is good. but i can't say it's not a coincidence that the creation is also denying climate change. it's a really important thing. just look at this morning's stories. we have the snowstorm in the midwest. and then we have the military building this extraordinary robot for fighting a war that maybe we're not going to fight
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again. we don't have people -- it's not now wars are being conducted right now. so future generations are going to wonder what we're up to. >> you also talk about cloning here. >> well cloning, if you understand the science of it, it's straightforward. that is to say, you don't want to clone yourself, because then you don't have a new mix of genes going into the future. that's the whole idea of sex. apparently sex gives you enough of an advantage as a living thing that's it's worth bothering. the expression the lilies of the field do not toil. they work for flowers. you look at the dandelion, it's working as hard as it can to be a flower. >> you write that sometimes you have to work to make trash. >> every person is person for his or her actions. >> what trash are you talking jab. >> i pick up trash on the
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street. >> you're quoted as saying you have to make the word better by picking up trash? >> well, trash is an overall expression, just because somebody pumped carbon dioxide into the atmosphere doesn't mean you don't -- >> can't -- >> -- do all that you can. >> with serious signs of argument either about religion or creation? >> well, for everybody -- religion has to be, for me, be completely separate from science. i mean, we all believe in something that we can't prove, i should hope. so if you get the feeling and you have this community, that's great. but whatever you feel, the urge is not 6,000 years old and there was not a flood with every tree underwater 4,000 years ago. >> there weren't animals two by two? >> no -- snow-covered you can't hop from there to australia. >> we've been teasing, you were
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going to show us, your favorite scientific fact, what is it? >> my favorite scientific fact, we are made of the stuff of exploded stars. we are made of stardust. so therefore, we are at least one of the ways that the universe knows itself. >> you talk about it? >> so did my old professor. >> bill nye, thank you. >> thank you. >> "undeniable" is on sale. it's on sale whenever you like to buy your books. we turn to a name of another famous name in science that would be stephen hawking. eddie redmayne will be at the hollywood awards friday night for the first time on cbs. we said down with eddie redmayne the other day about meeting stephen hawking. >> brilliant, brilliant.
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superb. therefore saying, well done. >> perhaps i should say more precisely, well done, doc. >> an extraordinary theory. >> were you nervous? >> it was one of the great, great experiences of my life. >> i can't imagine. >> i'm still blown away with your process. did you practice in the mirror? did you practice on tape? i know you said you worked with others? >> yeah, no i did. i created -- actually, i really didn't know what the right way to approach it was. i spent so much time in front of a mirror trying to replicate his facial muscles getting a sense of who he was. in the end, you were getting frustrated because never getting quite close enough. it was amazing. >> to me, he was amazing in the
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movie. you can see eddie on cbs on the red carpet. the show starts at 7:30, 6:30 central. that's followed by the awards program at 8:00, 7:00 central. charlie, norah and i will bring you the one-hour special with the highlights. that's friday. the first time on cbs. >> looking forward to it. out there in california. still ahead, welcome back to the machine. ♪ psychedelic blobs and driving progressive rock, you'd think pink floyd was back. i'm mark phillips with pink floyd's new album, the first in 20 years.
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♪ ♪ we don't need no education that's pink floyd's iconic sound. it has been two decades since the bad released a new recording, but now "the endless river" is here. and the british band made it the most prepared preordered album of all time on amazon's uk. one of the greatest groups still has a lot to say.
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>> reporter: out of the mist of rock 'n' roll payday, a small boat comes in above the clouds and the lyrics seems to be telling the story of the band's singing. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: pink floyd is back. the first release in 20 years by the bands who internal squabbling was almost as famous as its music. ♪ maybe they should have been called gray floyd now. the new album is largely the creation of david gilmour and nick mason, the two enduring members of the band. >> so we fight the tracks. >> reporter: is that about the band? >> there's certainly a strong suggestion that could be, but it is about the band. but it also could be seen as a couple, bad relationship. ♪
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>> reporter: but most people will think it is about the band. in fact, a lot of people including those in the group are surprised this album even happened. >> i really didn't think that we would do this again. after all these years. >> reporter: because of the famous acrimony within the band? >> no, we just had a long career. you know, post-acrimony. we had a longer career post-acrimony than with acrimony. >> reporter: in their prime, pink floyd was just about as big as rock 'n' roll got. ♪ the band didn't just produce some of the best-selling albums in pop music history, worldwide sales in the tens of millions, it reinvented rock. ♪ ♪ brick in the wall
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>> reporter: pink floyd doesn't do just some, although they had some big singles -- ♪ we don't need no education >> reporter: pink floyd did concepts, all albums were in one sitting. the experience intense with some of the most popular singles of the age. ♪ ♪ the moments that make up the closing ♪ >> reporter: two of its albums are undisputed rocket classics 1973's "dark side of the moon" was on everybody's record shelf. a worldwide number one that sat on the u.s. billboard charts for more than 14 years. ♪
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topped the u.s. charts for 15 weeks. but pink floyd was also a rock 'n' rolling soap opera, rivalry, jealousies, breakdowns and breakups. by the mid-'80s, its famed writer, roger waters left saying it was a spent force. so imagine the surprise when david gilmour joined waters, nick mason and richard wright. ♪ and reassembled for 2005's liveaid concert. the performance was the highlight of the show but their behind-the-scenes dysfunction led them to say it would never happen again. when richard wright died in
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2008, it seems replete and irreversible. not so fast. by using some previously unreleased recordings including sung by the deceased richard wright, and massaging them with new music and modern trickery, a new dish album was born. the music video on a dried out aral sea in the kazakhstan border. >> i think it's been a graceful ending. >> reporter: and this time, they say they mean it. for "cbs this morning," i'm mark phillips in london. >> the fans will be excited. that's why they say you should
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never say never. >> rogers waters is an interesting guy. >> yeah. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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♪ my baby drove up in a brand new cadillac. ♪ ♪ look here, daddy, i'm never coming back.... ♪ discover the new spirit of cadillac and the best offers of the season. lease this 2014 standard collection ats for around $299 a month.
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♪ and here's a look at cbs getting set for another day on the 24-hour digital news network. for news anytime, anywhere, watch cbs news. by visiting that does it for us. on veterans day one more time, we remember our veterans,
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>> coming up, today on the doctors. >> family trip. >> a don't feel safe on this flight. >> announcer: turns into terror in the y sk. >> i lost power. >> how he lost 175 pounds. >> rick, come on out. mo plus, watch every day for re chances to win the million dollar healthy home! then ... >> here's what's breaking in today's news in two. >> the academy award winner making headlines with a startling new appearance and the almost deadly mistake a harry potter actor made on his set. ♪ >> 10 seconds from landing. 3, 4. [ screaming ] hold on. hold on. [ crying ] we are gonna land. [


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