tv CBS This Morning CBS November 18, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EST
♪ good morning. it is tuesday november 18th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." palestinians storm aer jusalem synagogue attacking with knives axes and guns. israel vows to retaliate. a plane crashes into a chicago home overnight just moments after takeoff. plus he became a social media star, among the stars, astronaut reid wiseman is back on earth and he joins us live. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 ses.cond >> i'd like to come back atlanta. >> a plane crashes into a
chicago neighborhood. >> several homes are evacuated. >> after takeoff, a pilot tried to return to midway. two people in the heom are okay. >> a brazen gun attack. two again storm the jerusalem synagogue, four were killed. >> people are outn ohe t roads this morning here, which is not a good idea. >> some spots in upstate new yoourk cetld g 3 feet of snow. >> parts of the southeast are recovering the damaging line of tornadoes. >> the governor of missouri has declareded a state of emergency. that's in preparation for the grand jury's decision on the shooting death of michael brown. >> clearly that sends a message that we're all getting. >> jean carlos the biggest contract ever. 13 years, $3.5 millionit wh the marlins. the senate is set to vote on the keystone pipeline.
but itai remo ns tbe seen whether they can get enough votes. >> this guy tried to get into a home. homeowner taking the guy on. >> all that -- >> charles manson is getting married. the bride-to-be is 26. >> i wonder if it's going to be a destination wedding. >> le'veon bell for 200 yards. >> are you cold right now? >> "all that mattered" -- >> in washington power players on cbs' "face the nation" celebrate the 60th anniversary. >> my kids used to ask me dad, did you want to be a tv reporter when you were a little boy. i wanted to say, well they didn't have tv when i was a little boy. >> 11 illegal aliens with only one showing any interest in going home. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." heavily armed palestinians this morning attacked a synagogue in jerusalem. it is the city's deadliest attack in years. four people are dead. at least seven others hurt. >> accused palestinian attackers died in the shoot-out with police. it happened at a contested religious site in jerusalem. tom raynor with sky news is there. tom, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, after the most deadly attack in the city in many years, security has been intensified right across jerusalem. where i am in east jerusalem, blocks have been placed in the streets around the attackers, homes and there are still forensic investigators back at the synagogue. a holy place of worship became a crime scene this morning. after two palestinians armed with a pistol knife and ax stormed a sin going on the streets of jerusalem. >> there were many people praying.
peace and quiet. and all of a sudden, the two suspects arrived inside. >> reporter: a gun battle took place outside as police surrounded the synagogue and moved in on the assailants. the two palestinian attackers were killed in the shoot-out. emergency crews rushed to the site to take the wounded to local hospitals. israeli security forces searched the scene for other suspects while forensic teams cordoned off the area. this morning, secretary kerry condemned the attack. >> people have come to worship god in the sanctuary of the synagogue were hatchet ed and hacked and murdered in that holy place. in an act of pure terror and senseless brutality and murder. >> reporter: secretary kerry has called both israeli prm benjamin netanyahu and palestinian president mahmoud abbas to contell me the attacks. there are reports that the group
in palestine has claimed responsibility. a small cargo plane crashed into a house this morning. amazingly two people inside the home were not hurt. adriana diaz is at the scene near midway international airport. good tomorrow now. >> reporter: good morning, that small cargo plane crashed into this residential neighborhood at 2:45 a.m. just a quarter mile from where it took off. the plane's tail is sticking out of a house. the aerial commander single jet plane that only had the pilot on board. the executive airport just 35 miles north. the plane crashed into that house and miraculously as you mentioned the two residents that live there, an elderly man and woman are safe. but the pilot has not been accounted for. search and rescue is under way. >> adrianna thanks. tens of millions of americans are waking up to more
unusually cold weather. around around the great lakes, many are feeling the blinding snow. some areas could see up to 2 feet. lorena shapiro of our affiliate wibb got stuck in lackawanna new york. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, i'm standing in dangerous whiteout conditions. it usually takes us about ten minutes to get here. this is just south of the city of buffalo. we've gotten stuck several times trying to get to a gas station to fill up our cruiser. you can see it here. this is the kind of snow that's cast on the roads. it's fluffy here. but when you go down to the base of it the snow is just packed in. that's why our news car is stuck right here. our wheels have been spinning. they're telling people to stay home all over western new york especially in the south towns this morning. so, again, a lot of snow dangerous drive conditions. we are going to try to get ourselves to a safe location.
for now, norah, we'll send it back to you. >> all right, nalina, thank you. good luck to you. that lake-effect snow is a problem throughout the region. vicente arenas is in kalamazoo. another city covered in white. vincente, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, yeah. in kalamazoo this morning, the snow is still falling and by the end of the day, another 4 to 6 inches are expected. blinding driving snow fell along the eastern shores of lake michigan overnight at a rate of more than an inch an hour. but they're used to that kind of weather near kalamazoo even if winter is still a month away. despite the harsh conditions, these marathon runners kept the pace. why do you run in this cold weather? some would say you're crazy for doing it. >> yeah yeah i think so. >> reporter: crews were out treating roadways trying to clear a path for morning commuters but because it's only november michigan department of
transportation snow operation aren't at full capacity. and that's affecting the condition of the roads and taxing their staff. >> mother nature didn't get her e-mail. she came before we were ready. right now, we can't have trucking everywhere you need to be. it's michigan. it's winter every year snow falls. >> reporter: in gile wisconsin, high temperatures are struggling to reach the double-digit mark. the northern wisconsin town was socked with 50-plus inches of snow over the last week. and this morning, the temperatures are hovering in the teens, but sometimes, the winds are gusting up to 30 miles an hour. that could make it feel like 8 below zero. here in kalamazoo, they set out the christmas decorations early. they just never expected the season to arrive so soon. gayle. >> it is here. thank you. these falling temperatures can be tough on drivers, too. >> we're coming down here at 100 miles -- there goes another one.
oh, god! slow the heck down, people! >> that's pretty sums it up. that indianapolis chopper tried very hard in d.c. to keep people out of trouble monday on interstate 74. icy roads are causing big problems across big states. danelle miles of wbz is tracking the conditions what do you see? >> good morning. it's brutal out there. snowfall rates 3 to 4 inches per hour when you get into one of these localized bands. we have bigger conditions at time in the deeper blue where parts of western new york are raging up to over 2 feet of snow. and a additional foot sorry some some localized areas likely through the day tomorrow. now, high temperatures are going to be chilly. only in the teens. minneapolis to marquette, all
the way to the gulf coast and northern florida. back to you. there is a state of emergency in the war this morning because of concerns possible protests in the michael brown case. the fbi warned across the country to be alert. michelle miller is there where a grand jury is considering charges against officer darren wilson. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, a grand jury decision is imminent. and when it comes, it will be announced from here where protesters have been assembling each and every day. they see the activation of the national guard as a sign they won't get what they want an indictment. >> this is why we -- >> reporter: last night pastor robert white met with protest organizers at the great st. marks church in ferguson. >> it's almost like they're preparing for war. >> what are you telling people in the community? >> we believe we have the right to assemble until we're told we can. we're telling everyone be
careful, be safe. allow yourself to protest. allow yourself to express your views and newt violate the law. >> reporter: the executive order was signed by governor jay nixon monday authorizing the missouri national guard to help keep the peace when the grand jury decision is handed up. >> we do not want to make military of our police department. >> reporter: the mayor addressed deployment and said the guard will be playing a support role to the larger unified command. >> we'll see these officers dealing directly with protesters in various settings. >> reporter: in august the national guard mobilized deploying streaks on the streets of ferguson. on monday, protesters marched in freezing temperatures near the st. louis county courthouse as grand jury proceedings went on inside. >> i think we believe that with the change of seasons, with the number of days we've been out
here, and i think we're more passionate than ever. we're determined to see this through. >> what does it say to you? what does it say to the community that they're getting up the forces -- >> what community are they protecting? >> we're wondering because they said they were protecting when they bombed and brought tanks into our community. >> reporter: the mayor of st. louis says there is no set number of national guard troops that will be deployed. he does expect them by the end of this week gayle. >> michelle thank you. >> the parents of the murdered american hostage peter kassig say one person's life can make a difference. they spoke to reporters on monday one day after the white house confirmed his death. margaret brennan is at the state department where officials say they will not be played by isis terrorists. margaret good morning. >> good morning, well president obama has ordered a review of how the u.s. handles hostage situations and that comes after a third american peter abdul
cass significant was beheaded by isis. their worst fears were contellered. isis had murdered their only child. >> our hearts are battered but they will mend. >> reporter: their son peter kassig was a 26-year-old army ranger turned aide worker captured last year while delivering emergency supplies in eastern syria. on monday secretary of state john kerry condemned the brutal murder and dismissed the islamic state's threat. >> let us be clear, we are not intimidated. you are not intimidated. our friends and partners are not intimidated. isil is very, very wrong. >> reporter: but kerry also acknowledged the growing influence of the islamic state, which he said had seized control of more land and resources than al qaeda ever had. the latest isis video highlighted that.
and featured a group of a mass beheading of more than a dozen syrian soldiers. in a show of defiance, none of their executioners were mask they were identified one of them. they know the identity of the captain captor. he appears to be the same one that held james foley. but u.s. security is trying to figure out why isis did not reveal other hostages including a female aide worker. for the kassig family a new phase of their ordeal is now beginning. >> please allow us as a family the time and privacy, to mourn, cry, and, yes, forgive and begin to heal. >> reporter: now ed and paula kassig plan a joint muslim and christian memorial service for their son in his indianapolis hometown this weekend.
charlie. >> margaret, thanks. the national security council spokesman said a review of the u.s. hostage policy is now under way. it focuses on intelligence diplomacy and working with hostage families. one zarate juan zarate is with us from washington. good morning. >> in the wake of the beheadings, the white house feels they have to review the way here handling hostage situations across the middle east. in addition, charlie, you'll remember the bowe bergdahl prisoner exchange and that created confusion among the families. finally, there's been criticism among the family members that coordination and information sharing was not handled well. so the white house has reviewed this the wake of that. >> how could the policy change juan, you touched on it briefly. we talked with families who were very frustrated with the way they were handled by the
government. what possible changes could you see? when i was in the white house, it was very difficult to deal with the family members in part because you couldn't share information with them. you couldn't explain all details what you knew about their family members and what the u.s. government was doing. so i think in the first instance, it's going to be about sharing information and coordinating that activity. in addition i think the u.s. government can say, look we're not going to prosecute family members who try to pay ransom to the hostage takers even if it violates criminal law. i think that's something that the administration might look at. >> juan is it clear that when they -- countries that pay ransom, that there is a high incidence of their nationals being taken hostage? >> well anecdotally, charlie, we've seen that in places like north africa with groups like al qaeda and zagreb they continue to take hostages because they've created an industry around kidnapper
ransom. they've raised millions of dollars around that. european countries unlike united states and brit pay ransom for the hostages. so it creates a bit of attraction and certainly industry around them. >> juan thank you so much. and a major new study on how to prevent heart attacks and strokes is getting a lotautot attention this morning. the report look at a report using the drug. and could reduce it by 6%. good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> this is an incredible study, right? >> this is a big deal for cardiologists and the public in general. this study showed us combining statin medications with another drug zetia, and the combination of vytorin, we could actually lower heart attack by 6%. we knew if we used statins alone we could see results but we didn't know adding a second
medication could show this. >> what does the second medication officially do? >> both statins and zetia lower cholesterol. they do it by different mechanisms. preventing the creation of closet tremendously in the cholesterol in the liver and zetia by blocking absorption in the intestines. inpatients who are high risk who may be tolerant of statins who don't achieve the results we want to get in terms of ldl or bad cholesterol lowering. >> so if you're taking statins, you should go to your doctor and say i'd like to take zetia? >> that's a good question. in that group of patients this benefit can be seen. >> but we don't know if this will translate to a lower-risk population who, for instance have not had a heart attack or stroke. the other big deal the lower we
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♪ we're going to fight the president tooth and nail. this is the wrong way to govern. [ laughter ] >> you have to go back to your note cards? [ laughter ] >> for the word "govern?" you can't space out on your primary function. it would be like the incredible hulk going -- hulk -- smash! [ laughter ] >> sometimes, you have a brain freeze, but that was kind of funny. welcome back to "cbs th in this half hour saudi arabia takes extraordinary measures to stop isis from crossing its borders. we're in oil-rich kingdom to show you how the country hopes to keep the terrorists out and
whether this plan works. and a sneak peek of what it calls a tiny point in auto technology. the advantages and the hurdles for the car's fuel. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" looks at the boom in mergers set at $3 trillion. that's a seven-year high. some is of biggest deals were announced monday. halliburton is taking over bake hughes for more than $34 billion. "the wall street journal" said grouper was a regular visit to the white house. jonathan grouper had more than a dozen appointments before democrats began drafting the law. those includes one meeting with president obama. after showing, quote, the stupidity of the american voter. the dallas morning news controversial new textbooks that
are to be adopted in texas. critics claim that are multiple distortions. and questions about the role of slavery in causing the civil war. critics say they also promote key party conditions. and drivers refused to pick up passengers and blocked the lanes. the cabbies are upset about uber and lyft. they say the ride-share services have an unfair advantage because they don't pay fees and are not required to have the same level of insurance. and the miami herald the marlins broke the bank. they agree to a 13-year $325 million deal. that's $154,000 a game. it is the richest contract in american sports history. the marlins will pay the 25-year-old even more than alex rodriguez makes from the yankees.
>> he must be really good. i'm embarrassed to say i never heard of him until last night. >> that's incredible. bill cosby this morning faces growing allegations. now we're hearing from the newest accuser, she claims they gave her drugs and attacked her twice when she was a teen. don dahler good morning. >> that morning john schmitt said he never intended to describe rape allegations as quote, discredited. cosby settled that out of court but that has not stopped other women from saying they too, were attack bill cosby. >> i'm not making this up. if i could have done the interview like this i would have. >> reporter: joan tarshis said when she was a 19-year-old writer, bill cosby invited her to help come up with comedy for
his act. tarshis said cosby gave her a cocktail. >> i was sitting up writing one second. the next question i was sitting on a couch getting my underwear taken off. >> reporter: and tarshis said cosby raped her again. >> m.o. is the same. he works with people. he gets you into a position where you think he's going to work with you then he drugs you and raped you. >> reporter: tarshis said it was 1969 the same year that cosby joked about spiking women's drinks. >> do you know anything about spanish fly? no, tell me about it. this crazy woman mary -- >> cosby was last asked about it on national public radio. >> this question gives me no pleasure, mr. cosby, but there have been serious allegations raised about you in recent days. you're shaking your head no.
i'm in the news business. i have to ask the question do you have any response to those charges? shaking your head no. >> reporter: npr host scott simon said he did not am beneficiary cosby. >> in fact he had to question because he began shaking his head and his finger two or three word into the question so i don't thinke h was surprised at all. >> reporter: cosby once played america's favorite dad but his silence has helped galvanize the public opinion against him. >> he's a dirty dog. >> if it wasn't true and somebody accused me of something like that i would be screaming. i would be hysterical. i would be like -- [ applause ] >> cosby has not responded to the latest allegations from tarshis. for her part she said she's revealing her story now to encourage other alleged victims to come forward and to lend the support to those who already have. charlie. saudi arabia is hoping a
600-mile fence will protect its borders from isis militants. this morning, we're learning that the barrier might not be enough. holly williams has access to a maximum security prison in jeddy, saudi arabia as the country aims to keep isis out. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, as isis weighs a brutal war for territory across iraq and syria, here in saudi arabia they feel they're also a target for the islamic extremists. across the sand of the arabian desert, saudi arabia has built a fence to protect itself from isis. it's 600 miles long. and it's equipped with radar and infrared cameras. on the other side is iraq. where isis is killing raping and kidnapping civilians. this is an impressive border fence. but it may not be enough to keep isis out of saudi arabia. because hundreds of young saudi
men are fighting with isis. in iraq and syria. like this saudi man. we saw in isis propaganda videos preparing to become a suicide bomber. and then blowing himself up. the saudi arabian authorities allowed us to visit its maximum security prison where they incarcerate convicted terrorists. the saudi officials fear they won't catch all of those who have been trained by isis and that they'll return home to attack their own government. general mansour al turki told us isis poses a bigger threat than al qaeda ever did. >> it's more than that. they took land and they do try to control those people who work on those lands. >> reporter: saudi officials say they've arrested more than 150
isis optics here in saudi arabia over the last year. but they also told us that more than 20 saudi citizens are going to syria to fight every month, norah. >> wow holly, incredible reporting. thank you so much. and tonight on the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley holly is at the center where the saudi government tries to reform terrorists. we're going to talk with a former al qaeda member and show us why rehabilitation does not always work. >> you're right, norah. incredible reporting she's done. and we are among the first to test drive a high-tech car that doesn't take forever to fuel. >> it drives just like a regular car. you don't feel like you're in some kind of -- >> we'll see how toyota is answering questions to what it calls the car of the future. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪
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the los angeles auto show opens this week. "cbs this morning" is among the first to try out one of the most exciting new cars. this new model, they say, could change the way americans power their cars forever. manuel bojorquez was with toyota america about what she sees as future driving. >> the actual hydrogen tanks are under the rear seats of the vehicle. >> reporter: toyota's ceo shows us mirai which in japanese means "future." >> basically, the car has a tank on board that carries hydrogen. >> reporter: hydrogen itself is not new. but some automakers see it as a practical alternative to fuel for vehicles which is limited to range and traveled time. >> it will travel almost 300 miles on a single tack. it takes five minutes to recharge and emission are only
water vapor. >> reporter: but auto analysts are quick to point out that hydrogen power has drawbacks, too. >> because of the lack of filling stations it's going to be some time before it's ready. >> reporter: toyota expects the number to double by next summer. the company also just announced a collaboration to open 12 hydrogen stations in the northeast in 2016. >> this is the very beginning of this hydrogen society. so you may have to start small some somewhere like california and then grow over time. i think that's what will happen. >> reporter: but before drivers embrace new technology some say automakers need to restore consumer confidence in cars already on the road. a record 57 million vehicles across the industry have been recalled in the u.s. this year alone. >> that's more than three times the amount of vehicles it sold back here. to me, recalls mean that you are very quickly finding issues with
vehicles. you're fixing those vehicles quickly. i mean, before we may have just relied solely upon our own internal data. now, we comb the internet. we look for tweets and comments from customers so we dig for problems. >> going to take it for a ride huh. >> do you trust me? >> i trust you. i've got seat belts on. >> reporter: toyota sees mirai as the new chapter. they're not the first, hyundai already has limited numbers of its tucson hydrogen vehicle on the road. it's very quiet. i almost feel like it's not on. >> it's still on. >> reporter: toyota's version available next year in california's showrooms will carry a sticker price under $65,000 but that could drop to $45,000 with various state rebates. meaning for now, the fuel cell car industry is powered not just
by hydrogen but by government subsidies as well. for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, newport beach, california. >> you try to get out ahead of this. everyone is the nonfossil fuel car. >> maybe they're on to something there. a new orleans saints fan is catching a lot more than the football he nabbed at sunday's game. remember what gayle said about this guy yesterday. well, now, he's sharing his side of the story. gayle's putting it to the truth meter. >> give me that ball, grandpa. >> wait to hear the
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yesterday, we told you about tony williams, he enter septembered a game ball and gave it to a bengals fan. look at that. he has been a season ticket holder since 1968. he says he just wanted a souvenir for his family and did not see anyone next to him. >> i didn't want to do anyone harm, my motive was to keep the football for my grandbaby. i didn't want to upset no one because i love this city. and i love the saints. >> saints gave bengals krista barrett, a different ball to keep as a souvenir. well, everybody came out a winner. >> we have just said he's still there holding the ball, but why wouldn't he give it to his grand -- let's say there is a granson. why wasn't the grandson at the game. i want to give him the benefit of the douse i do. >> what benefit are you giving
him? >> well, because maybe there was a grandson and he was so aggressive for the grandchild. i'll buy that. at least show us the grandchild with the ball. i have more to say, i don't want to go yet. >> move over judge judy -- judge gayle is in the house! >> an online sensation with an incredible >> america grieves with you. >> america grieves. we'll be right back. and we hope you enjoy it too. so, from our family to yours... both: happy thanksgiving! okay, who likes yams? for all your thanksgiving recipes, visit oceanspray.com.
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it is tuesday, november 18th 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more world news ahead, including astronaut reid wiseman back on earth. we'll see the amazing photos from space that helped make him a social media star. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >>ft aer the deadly attack in the city security has been intensified right across jerusalem. >> thatma sll cargo plane crashed into this residential neighborhood, just a quarter mile from the runway where it took off. >> this is the kin sd ofnow that's just packed on the roads. >> temperatures are hovering and winds gusting up to 30 miles an hour. >> it's just brutal out there in portions of the great lakes. snowfall rate 3 to 4 inches per hour. protesters see the activation of the national guard as a sign they won't gett wha
they want -- an indictment. >> in the wake of the beheadings, the white house thinks they have toev riew the way we're handling hostage situations. >> this is the very beginning of the hydrogen car. you may have to start small somewhere like california. >> giancarlo agreed to a 13-year deal. facebook is releasing a aversion of its site designed to be used at work. the new version of facebook is called facebook. >> announcer: "eye opener" is presented by benefiber. i'm charlie rose with gayle the judge king#g and norah o'donnell. a deadly attack on a synagogue in jerusalem. two palestinians armed with axes knives and guns stormed into the building.
four rabbis died in the attack. three were dual american citizens. >> and police killed the attackers in a shoot-out. secretary of state john kerry called it an act of pure terror. it is another cold morning. freeze and snow warnings up. temperatures are making it brutal out there. it's falling at 4 to 5 inches an hour in the buffalo area. and there's more snow on the outer great lakes. here's what it looks like near lake 34g manage. some cities are expecting up to 2 feet of snow before it stops. astronaut reid wiseman is getting you've to life back on earth this morning. he recently returned from 166 days in orbit. in between space walk us and research, wiseman shared a remarkable view from the international space station. he picked up 330,000 followers in twitter before landing in
kazakhstan just last week. reid wiseman joins us from the johnson space center in houston. welcome home. here's the first question for you, your tweets and videos were so fantastic, you can please take us there, reid, and tell us why it was so exciting for you? >> well this is my first space flight. and i'd never looked out on the earth from that far up. when you do that a few times you're taken to a special place. you're breathless. really looking out on the horizon. and then you have an extreme psych to share it. i was lucky enough to have this conduit to share it with everyone. it caught fire it was great for me and i'm grateful it happened that way. >> what's the most extraordinary thing about it, reid? >> the most extraordinary thing about space is just about everything. being weightless. trying to learn. watching your body change while you're up there. doing all the science, it's amazing. and then any spare time you
have, you get to go down to the greatest window that humanity has ever known and look back at our planet. and just watching our planet over the entire six months. watching summer is turn to winter. seeing the aurora thunderstorms it's magazine any of scientist. >> reid you captured sunsets, high seas and even the stood out to you? >> oh i can't not put that into a single word. i think the aurora and lightning storms. just watching how amazing that event is. kind of flying through the swimming aurora we saw some powerful aurora much more so than my fellow astronauts had had gotten to see so we were super lucky. >> when you were in space, what did you miss about home and now that you're home what did you miss about space? >> when i was in space, i missed my kids primarily. now that i'm back with them i'm happy to have flown into space. what an amazing honor that is
for me. sure i miss weightlessness and getting back on the earth. i'm happy to be home with my kids and my wife. it's a great feeling. >> i know they're happy to have you safe and sound. thanks for talking with us reid your enthusiasm is infectious. >> you can see never before seen technology online. nasa is taking over the "cbs this morning" facebook page with new images from reid wiseman just like us on facebook to see all of the best shots. >> really good shots. and in california a surprising early upset in women's basketball. >> one second left. got to get a shot. connecticut never got what it needed. and stanford has won is in overtime, 88-86. >> wow, well that victory last connecticut's 47-game winning streak. stanford got revenge for last year's loss to the huskies in the ncaa semifinals. uconn started the season ranked
in ub one after two straight national titles. once again, women's basketball always fun to watch. >> yeah but we're crying in connecticut. anybody with a connecticut connection. very upset about that. i lived in connecticut so i know. coming up on "cbs this morning," led zeppelin founder that would be jimmy page on how he's keeping the music alive. plus, what he's
>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored by benefiber. the clearly healthy fiber. for rah did it charlie did, i did, bet you did it too, couldn't go anywhere this summer without seeing people grab an ice bucket. >> oh! >> oh! >> see how the money raised to fight als is going to work. you're meet the inspiring woman
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♪ in our "morning rounds" how the millions raised in the als ice bucket challenge are being used. you remember the social media campaign? well, it brought in more than $100 million to fight lou gehrig's disease. michelle miller got the first look at one of those research brands in action. >> everything is perfect. and the next day you wake up and realize things changed. and you don't know what tomorrow will bring. >> reporter: five years ago, dennis and christie rizzuto had just started their life together. they were recently married raising her 1-year-old daughter. one day christie noticed changes in her body. >> christie was cooking,
starting to cramp up. dismissing it as fatigue, having a young child, being up all night. >> reporter: test after test came up negative. doctors could be unsure of what could be wrong with the 41-year-old woman. nine months after the first symptoms christie went to see a neurologist. >> we were sure at that point that it was not als. we later came to find out that a physician didn't have it that a 41-year-old with a 1-year-old had it. >> reporter: the family doctor was concerned that christie's diagnosis was als. today it's a dejerngenerateive disease. it's unpredictable to predict how long christie will live. the chief neurologist at massachusetts general hospital. she's also christie's see in some people it's
super rapid. other people they have their own response is of 20 years. we don't understand that difference yet. >> reporter: als came into america's consciousness 75 years ago when the disease forced yankee slugger lou gehrig to end his career at just 36 years old. >> i consider myself the luckiest man on the face of the earth. >> reporter: als was back in the spotlight this summer when millions of people took the ice bucket challenge. and in just one month, they raised more than $100 million. >> this is really the moment where you can get treatments. >> reporter: thanks to a $10 million donation from the ice bucket challenge combined with a new technology from general electric, the doctor can now better visualize the effects of als on the brain. what do we see here? >> we see information in the brain around the multicortex.
>> reporter: and you couldn't before? >> you couldn't before. we could tell it was information. >> reporter: the doctor believes this inflammation causes the als to progress. and if they could develop drugs to stop it it could halt the spread of the illness. in support, christie and dennis decided to contribute their own money to this research. what are the chances that all of her work will benefit her? >> i hope that it will help but i think in all likelihood, it's going to help the other people with als. the people who will come down with it next year. >> reporter: they hope christie and others like her can inspire everyone working towards a cure. why are you both giving so much knowing that? >> we can't give up. maybe there is a cure tomorrow. start somewhere. >> reporter: is that what you hope for?
>> every day. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, gren greenwich, connecticut. >> they're encouraging everyone to support the research efforts even after the ice bucket challenge is over. don't forget about them. go to cbsthismorning.com to see one of the ways you can continue to help. >> dennis is right, you can't give up hope. you cannot do that. is age the secret of happiness? well, some people think so. the editor of "the atlantic" is in our toyota green room with some surprising research of life's ups and downs. what's the happy age? coming up next. scott we're talking to you. he's really studying -- there you go -- coming up next on "cbs this morning," we'll be right back. >> announcer: "cbs morning rounds" sponsored by new campbell's soup for easy
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♪ the happiest period in people's lives is from age 40 to 60. so this is it. we're in it right now. it's true. >> says who? >> says a lot of people. most people say that. we have everything we need right now to become completely happy. we're going to blink and be 90. so let's just choose to be happy. >> yeah, yeah.
>> your eyes are glazing over. >> the couple from the movie believe there's a growing body of testified that the happiest part of our lives actually begins in our 50s. the cover story in the issue of "the atlantic" titled the real roots of the mid-life crisis. the editor scott fossil is with us. in the 40s are all gone. what are you talking about, willis? what do you mean scott? >> well in history, it's called. u hf u-curve. this is the body of research that's been replicated a number of times by a bunch of different researchers showing on average, across different cultures and actually against primates orangutans and chimpanzees which
shows there's a typical pattern of a u-curve as you go through the review happiness decreases. you bottom out in a trough your 40s and early 50s. one study shows that the average is 46 which is a year away from that. some between 43 and 50. and as you come out the other side into your 50s, 60s and 70s, your life improves. and there's a whole bunch of theories as to why this is. just evidence, and raj talks about this he himself is on his way to 50. he talks about in his 40s he had all his professional success, with jobs he was unhappy. he got to his 50s and he was happier. >> a 40-year-old -- why are we so miserable in our 40s? >> there's a whole bunch of theories why. but what the research shows there may be sort of an
evolutionary biological phenomenon, independent of your life circumstances, actually looking at the u-curve study. income levels it happens in different cultures it happens independent of your job status your marital status. that as you get into your 40s, whether you're a human orangutan, your level declines. >> what happens as we get older? >> as we get older, there are physiological changes in your brain that you respond -- you have to -- you weaken the response. you're less likely to pursue cheap thrills like gambling or loose women -- exactly. >> really. >> but also -- >> i don't know. >> but a researcher studied it. he shows that actually as you
get into -- there are things that you learn. as you have on the one hand, life experience approaching mentality. you learn to appreciate things like relationships as opposed to professional achievement at all costs. >> both of those things make sense you come to grips with where you are. but the thing is it's miles driven from the brain. >> and it's a peak maybe in your 70s of your emotional life. >> yeah. a lot of researchers have all of this -- >> look at me. aren't we happier? >> no. >> charlie is doing the hoola, and i'm doing the happy dance. >> thank you. and the new issue of "the atlantic" is now available online. led zeppelin's founder is keeping the music going.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour cybersecurity expert brian krebs is in our toyota green room. he believes another retailer will be hacked in the next month. learn what you can do to protect yourself for holiday shopping right around the corner. guitarist jimmy page may not get the led zeppelin tour that he longed for but keeping it on the chart. that's ahead. >> showing you headlines from around the globe, the "l.a. times" said charles manson may be getting married. the 26-year-old has misted manson for years. >> the magnitude of you, why would they come to you, why were they attracted to you, those young girls?
>> here's the thing, don't lie, don't lie, man. if someone catches you in a lie you need to tell the law. all my life i believed in telling the truth. >> manson is serving life in prison for killing actress sharon tate. >> he's married a bride-to-be of 26. i'm saying where are her family and friends? "the washington post" say cutting calories may help you stay young. scientists studied females they found that foods help ageing. cutting back appear to delay the impacts of ageing. the design of the tallest roller coaster called skyscraper. it has twists and turns, loops and dives. thrill seekers can climb aboard
2017. vape is the oxford dictionary word of the year. it means to inhale or exhale vapor produced by the electronic cigarette or similar device. oxford said use of this word coupled this year as the popularity of e- cigarettes soared. >> and brit antel la graph bob geldof saying adele did not snub band aid 30. geldof said "do they know it's christmas? "raised money to fight ebola. >> in washington bob schieffer and his colleagues celebrated the 60th anniversary of "face the nation" last night. some of the biggest names in washington were there to over a t.toas >> i've had 101 appearances on "face the nation" which exactly
matches my age. >> bob, you're absolutely clear. you're absolutely straightforward. you're absolutely honest. everybody who's come in contact with you, they respect you. >> our chief washington correspondent summed up what makes the broadcast special. >> "face the nation's" been on the air now for 60 years, and the mission has not changed. it's still the same. we still invite them in sit them down turn on the lights and ask them questions. and try to give them a chance to answer. >> not much has changed with bob schieffer, in spite all that's happened to him, he's the same person that came to texas. >> and a truth speaker. >> in the most straightforward way. >> and that's number one. >> it is. >> congratulations to bob schieffer. >> congratulations to "face the
nation." holiday shopping officially kicks off next week but the past year has brought cybernightmares. breaking the news of target and home depot on the website, his new book called "spam nation." from global epidemic to your front door. brian, good morning. >> good morning. >> so there's been a number of breaches that you broke the story on. are we any safer now? >> that's the open question i think we're going to find out in the next couple of weeks if we hear about another one of these big breaches. >> you believe there's going to be another one? >> yeah. it's difficult to tell if you're shopping in a mainstream store how reliable they are. if you're handing credit card data in your network, you're going to be a major target for the bad guys. >> what makes you so sure? >> the retail is just the lowest
of the low-hanging fruit when it comes to seib issercybersecurity. these are organizations that traditionally not in cybersecurity it would fall apart if it weren't for all the i.t. stuff. they traditionally look at security as a physical security issue, right? customers with them. even when they look at the cash registers themselves they don't perceive this is a cybersecurity issue. >> i think the most important factor is that people want know what happens to my information that's stole jn. >> it's going to wind up for sale on the underground and probably for a lot less than you think. >> what are they doing with that information? >> they're selling it to website that allow people to download this information on to a new card and go shopping at places like best buy and target. they buy it on cards that they can reach out for cash. again, just looking at a site
that specializes in selling identity theft packages. and they're having a sell right now for 25 bucks you can get somebody's credit report background report social security number. mother's maiden name. the information is out there. >> who is doing it? >> increase will goly it's organized crime that's perpetrating a lot of the retail that we see. particularly in the case of target and home depot. >> but the investigation was in russia mostly? >> well there are two parts to it. there's the guy doing the attacks. and those guys the majority of them are in russia ukraine, soviet states romania, bulgaria stuff like that. but the guys in the credit card breaches, the guys using these cards fraudulently here in the united states increasingly are gang members. >> in russia what is going on over there with the states that enable them give them the capacity, to do it? >> i think it's critical mass.
it's snowballed. they have a very strong focus in math, science and technology over there in the education system. it lends itself very well to the types of things that hackers do program encoding and things like that. and it's just a different culture over there that has a much higher level of acceptance. >> title of your book is called "spam nation." you focus on the 1 billion junk e-mails that we get every day. i always thought if you don't click on the actual link that you're safe. but you say we should be more careful than that? >> part of the problem with spam says it starts with compromised computers. and the bad guys relay the young e-mail through a whole bunch of computers that they've hacked over the world. if you're not keeping your system up to date. >> how do we protect ourselves? >> what should you do? >> the most important thing is to keep the software on your system up to date. >> but people like us don't keep our software up to date.
i don't know if that means anything. it's controlled by cbs news or your g-mail account or whatever? >> you have a home computer? >> yes. >> that's what i'm talking about. one of the things i try to explain to folks when i try to impress on them the importance of taking this stuff seriously. think about how much you have invested in your inbox. your e-mail account. what you you would lose if the bad guys got control of that. your friends and family would get spam stranded in london e-mails. but any account you that signed up with that e-mail address they can get access by going to that account. hey, i forgot my password. send my a link -- boom. a lot of people don't consider this. that tells you how much these accounts are worth. >> it started because you yourself were hacked and took you on a journey that you're telling the rest of us. i'm sorry you were hacked. "spam nation" goes on sale today
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♪ led zeppelin is riding a new wave of popularity decades after being one of the most influential bands on the planet. but this legendary group has no plans to get back on the road for a reunion tour. anthony mason is here to share a conversation he had with jimmy, the group's creator. good morning. >> good page has been going back and remastering the bad's classic albums of the '70s. in a new book the group's founder and lead guitarist goes back to where it all began for him. ♪ >> reporter: he made his first tv appearance in 1957 in --
>> what's your name? >> page. >> reporter: he was just 13. there's a fabulous clip of you on the internet. you know that clip. >> skeletons would come out of the closet to haunt you and that's one. >> reporter: you don't consider that a skeleton surely. jimmy page one of the most influential guitarists of the rock era. the creator led zeppelin. by the mid-'70s, robert ante john paul jones and rock bottom were the biggest band in the world. ♪
>> really good musicians then but once we start, once we played together, it just went into the stratosphere really. >> reporter: page tell the story in "jimmy page by jimmy page" an autobiography in photographs. by 17 page was the most sought-after session guitarist in britain. >> i'd do sessions -- >> reporter: you did goldfinger. >> i did do "goldfinger," yeah. tom jones, i played on "i can't explain." >> reporter: i read on one
estimate that you played on like half of the tracks coming out of england. >> yeah. >> reporter: page grew up in epson england, about two miles from eric clapton and jeff beck. what happened down there? >> something in the water. we would play and moving that stylus back over so low and trying to play. >> reporter: you didn't actually know each other in the beginning. >> no no no. >> reporter: but page was later asked to replace clapton in the yard birds. he joined beck in the band. but then had the idea to form a group of his own. ♪ >> it wasn't a band that would go off and play the songs meant for them. ♪ >> you knew them on the record. once it went into the set, it
would change and mutate and it would grow. >> reporter: he's just remastered led zeppelin four and the band's stiff album "houses of the holy." those are at the top of the charts again 40 years after they were recorded. led zeppelin broke up in 1980 after john bonham's death and bans have yearned for a reunion tour but the lead singer has resisted except for a one-night concert in london in 2007. ♪ >> reporter: were you thinking then that that would probably be the last gig? >> no because it was intimated that we were going to be doing a show. but it was. >> reporter: are you sure it's
the last gig? >> i would think that it is. >> reporter: haw. -- uh-huh, not by your choice, though? >> led zeppelin meanwhile is fighting off a lot suit that accuses the group of stealing the intro to "stairway to heaven" from the band spirit. page has only one thing to say about that ridiculous. he's in great form he really is. >> he really is. what a great musician. plante doesn't want to do it? >> simple as that. there were stories that there was a huge contract that he turned down and denied by all sides. the fact is page would go out on tour on a heartbeat but can't get plant to go with them. >> there's been a number of stories, something like they all need to get in a room with a psychologist. >> i think they've tried everything. >> those chords to "stairway to
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makeover i have seen on tv. >> and real beverly hills housewife kyle chriards reveals her condition. >> it got uncomfortable. >> a talk show host, cancer scare and the message evalongoria is ready to spread. >> everyone should be concerned. >> all new on the doctors! ♪ ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ >> yes, i am playing with this, why? this just may help you clean your house and keep it clean all year long. i will share that in the doctor's prescription later. first, prescription drugs