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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 21, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is may 21st 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." david letterman says good-bye in a late show filled with stars, memories, and laughs. leftover pizza crust helps police identify a suspect in the mysterious murder of a wealthy family and their housekeeper. plus why a popular televangelist tells why he needs $65 million to buy his plane. what? >> of course he does.
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this morning today's "eye opener" your world in 09 days. >> i want to say hello to my wife gina and son harharry. i love you both and nothing else matters. >> marking the end of an era. >> i'm going to tell you one thing. i'll be honest with you. it's beginning tooo lk like i'm not going to get "the tonight show." >> thanks for letting me take part in another hugely disappointing series finale. >> i'm going to let you know the exact moment that dave's show is starting and i'd like you to it swch over. >> the murder of a wealthy d.c. family. they have named a suspect. th mee ergency following tuesday's oil spill. >> we estimate the worst-case scenario of about $5005 500,000 gallons. >> isis, it's the second day.
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>> they're pointing their cameras. actor vern. >> this is the exact hat i stole tfromhe guy that got tased. >> triggering more flash floods and more rain is on the way with another strong system. >> aar tdgete attackn o a family of jewelry dealers. the man pepper sprayed right in the face. >> the crooks are still on the loose. >> all that -- >> after ten and a half hours ser nato prandaul concluded his filibuster. >> i'll not let the patriot act, the most unpatriotic of acts go unchaledleng. >> tishis y forou, dave. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> switch to dave. >> bye. >> all right. that's pretty much all i got. the only thing i have left to do for the last time on a television program. thank you and good night. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." the world of television is starting a new era this morning and one without david letterman. cbs's long-time late show host's finale. >> boy, was it a good show. there was a long list of big names who helped him show up to say gd. the show was so big it ran an extra 18 minutes. vladimir duthiers is outside the ed sullivan theater right here in new york and i bet you can probably still hear some of the applause. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well after 6,000 shows as the king of late-night comedy david letterman's reign came to an end last night in what was an emotional night, dave left us with what he gave us for
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generations. he left us laughing. ♪ >> reporter: for the final time last night david letterman took to the stage as host of the "late show." and couldn't resist a parting shot at the decision that launched his career at cbs. >> i'll be honest with you. it's beginning to look like i'm not going to get "the tonight show." here's tonight's top ten. >> reporter: for letterman's last top ten a star-studded cast of late show faiths listing things they've always wanted to say to dave. >> dave i have no idea what i'll do when you off the air. you know i just thought of something. i'll be fine. >> thank you, jerry. >> honestly dave i've always found you to be a bit of an overactor.
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>> i'm just glad your show is being given to another white guy. >> thanks for letting me take part in another hugely sa dippointing series finale. >> reporter: dave's final act also included a presidential person. >> our night is other. letterman is over. >> you're just kidding, right? >> reporter: and the memorable late night antics that made him one of a kind. >> i want you to hold it down here like this. >> well, you're down here. why don't you do it. >> i'd like two three cheese meals. >> wait a minute wait a minute. i'm not exactly a computer. slow down try it again. take it from the beginning. >> reporter: signing off for the last time in his legendary
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career dave thanks his family. >> my wife regina and my son harry. >> thank you. thank you for being my family. i love you both and really nothing else matters, does it. >> reporter: and all the viewers that help make the "late show" a national treasure. >> people come up to me all the time and say dave i've been watching you since the morning show and i always say have you thought about a complete psychological workup. thank you for everything. you've given me everything. and thank you again. the only thing i have left do for the last time on a television program thank you and good night. >> reporter: clearly a lot of laughs. i had tears in my eyes as you heard me say at the top. but in true letterman fashion fans stood outside the ed
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sullivan theater waiting for dave. in fact, there was a decoy limo in the back. like any others on broadway he strode out in a white jacket and went down the street for pizza. >> for those of us recording it it ran 18 minutes longer so you missed last part and you have to go on line. >> it was the cold open, a perfect cold open with gerald ford saying the long nightmare was over. >> he seemed nice to have a tribute with peyton manning. bravo, bravo. in other news the hunt is on for the mysterious quadruple
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murder. overnight daron dylan wint season on the loose. we have the details. >> good morning. police say daron dylan wint is on the hunt but they don't know where he's gone. he is now the prime suspect in a slew of crimes here that includes arson, kidnapping a quadruple homicide along with the possibility of extortion, and extreme cruelty. police believe that wint a. possibly other assail lands held the family captive last night wednesday eventually torturing them until death, but while holding the family in terror they took time to order a domino's pizza with instructions that it be left outside. that pizza gave the police their biggest lead.
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the "washington post" reports that dna left on the leftover pizza crust matched the dna of daron dylan wint. >> what they'll find is he's very psychopathic. >> reporter: she said the ordering of pizza while holding family in a state of terror fits a person of a psychopath their ability to do it without remorse. >> you have to imagine that the victims are crying they're scared. they may even be having a physical reaction. these offenders continue to do what they're doing. >> reporter: last thursday in the hours before the family home went up in flames an assistant was instructed to drop off a package carrying $40,000 in cash and to leave the money outside. investigators think it's possible that money was an extortion payment that he had to pay to stop the physical abuse of his family including the torture of his 10-year-old son
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phillip. police have confirmed that three of the four victims were beaten or stabbed before the fire and the shocking realization that assail lands would harm a child has made the crime a priority for the d.c. police and captain cathy lanier. >> it's a horrible thing to have to deal with. any time a child is involved, it's really something that shakes all of us. >> reporter: at the end of a family's night of horror one of the assail lands stole the family's porsche 911 and drove it out where they thought the family is meant to be from. >> very disturbing details. i hope they find that suspect soon. >> they will. there is a state of emergency in california's santa barbara county. crews are working to protect the coastline that now stretches 20 miles. some 500,000 gallons reached the
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ocean. carter evans is at the beach with a look at the damage already done. >> reporter: they've made some progress and some of the sand is looking a lot better but they still have a lot to go. two days before the holiday weekend, the stretch of coastline looks more like a hazmat scene than a place for beachgoers. workers in white protective helmets and suits are scooping up lumps of crude and sand and hauling it away in plastic bags. the plains all american company is teenaging responsibility for the damage done. >> we're theory make it right. >> reporter: so far skimmer
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boats and vacuum trucks have collected 600,000,000 gallons of oil. the district attorney is considering civil and criminal charges. >> animals have died and suffered. the kind of effect this oil has had will last a lifetime and we want to hold whoever's responsible for this responsible. >> reporter: it wouldn't be the first time. the company was forced to pay $44 million in pipe upgrades and civil penalties five years ago after ten leaks around the country. in the meantime those who usually visit this popular supplying baikting destination will be turned away as the beaches will remain closed through the holiday weekend. >> we realize it's an inconvenience and we know that people's plans especially over this weekend and next weekend are going to be impacted by
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these activities. >> reporter: well plains american pipeline says the pipes that ruptured were not part of the 2010 settlement but they say there was no prop with the pipeline before and they won't know the exact cause of the rupture until they can skra viet the pipe in question. gayle? >> thank you. we're following a stunning battlefield for isis in syria. they now control half the territory. it includes some of the most important treasures. fighters from the extremist group overran them in the city last night. hundreds of people were reportedly killed there. clarissa ward is in beirut with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. isis fires have now entered the archaeological ruins of palmyra. so far there have been no reports of ruin or destruction. this is the second for isis in just five days. for weeks the ancient city of
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palmyra was the center of fierce fighting. clouding of smoke hovered ominously. the syrian army tried to push back islamic state militants. regime fighter jets pounded their position but last night isis claimed victory. the fall of palmyra is a strategic loss for the syrian regime. the city is surrounded by gas fields but it also puts the future of some of the country's most precious cultural heritage in jeopardy. isis has destroyed many cultural relics and territory it's seized. it has also looted and crudely lyly lyly excavated sites. this is the head of the general antiquities in beirut where a lot of those looted artifacts pass through. he showed us some pieces that had recently been seized by
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lebanese police. >> when we deal with culture and hair tarjs it's something else that is valuable. it's what people have what is their relation between people and those objects. >> part of the culture. >> it's part of the culture, part of their heritage their history. >> reporter: first it was ramadi. knew it's palmyra. two major military victories in two different countries. really calling into question once again the effectiveness of the u.s. air campaign against isis. charlie? >> clarissa ward in beirut. thanks. the united states says china's building i lamsd for military bases in southeast asia. the most advanced planes spotted it. it led to a confrontation. seth doane is in beijing where china's government is defending
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the project. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they were ordered a number of times to go away. cbs was on the plane and heard the warning. >> foreign military aircraft this is chinese navy. >> reporter: the view from that surveillance plane clearly showed them building an island. they're building artificial island which the u.s. said will ultimately be home to air stripping and chinese military installation. this flight was to send a message that the u.s. does not accept them nor do they consider the airspace over them to be airspace of china. it says it's carrying out construction within its own territory. >> an important story. the federal government is working with the auto industry in the massive recall over the potentially deadly airbags.
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the problem, deciding which of the nearly 34 million vehicles now under recall will get fixed first. that was almost double the original 17 million. jeff glor of cbsn shows us the story. >> thousands of dealerships, tens of millions of vehicles. at this point are not only these cars not fixed, most drivers don't know if their vehicle is affected and likely won't for some time. testing on takata airbags is ongoing in locations both here and abroad, but because of the limited supplies the fixes will focus first on states with humid weather. takata still has not name add root cause but they believe moisture leaks in changing the properties of the chemicals used to in flight the bag. when this happens it can force
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an i representation sending shrapnel into drivers and passengers. jay fisher with cop super reports. >> it's a problem and confusing for consumers who have these vehicles because you can't always get them fixed right away. >> reporter: one reason is the recall is issued by takata. all previous recalls were issued by automakers. the 11 car companies involved told us they're still waiting for information from takata. that is coordinated through knit sa. nhtsa. it could be 2 1/2 year before all cars get fixed. the head of research and strategies. >> this is a bad spot for consumers. if the problem was addressed in the early 2000s, we wouldn't be in this crisis.
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>> car owners are asked to regularly check the website. the list will grow dramatically so it's worth rechecking in the coming days. none of the auto dealers we spoke with say you should not try to deactivate it. here's a question. what was osama bin laden reading at the time he was killed? ahead, we'll show you what he found in
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by macy's. a mysterious u.s. space plane is in orbit around the earth this morning. ahead, we explore what the air force can explain from testing aircraft and why it's keeping this mission so secret. >> the news is back in the
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centrum multigummies. see gummies in a whole new light. an enthusiastic pastor with the name dollar is asking for contributions. some are finding criticism in
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helping him buy a pricey
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narrator: puerto rico's healthcare system is on life support, putting three and a half million puerto ricans at risk. it's an outrage. puerto ricans are us citizens and pay the same medicare taxes, but receive only half the federal healthcare funding as the other 50 states. the headlines tell the story... woman: "unfair treatment from washington." man: "thousands without medications." woman: "it'sri a csis that could imperil the whole economy." narartor: washington must act now to protect care for three and a half million u.s. citizens. before it's too late.
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according to a new study brains of elite athletes work 82% faster than that of an average person. brains of an elite athlete, 82% faster than the average person. isn't that right, ron gronkowski gronkowski? >> there's only one thing he can deflate. >> he's a walking party, that guy. >> he is a walking party. he's very good at the game of football. >> he's a lot of fun. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour an air force plane this morning is on a secret trip into space. astronomer darryn pitts is in studio 57 with what the government won't tell you what's going on. plus, a pastor's unusual call for donations from his
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followers. why he needs a $65 million jet to continue his church's ministry. and why an earlier investigation into his finances fell apart. we'll have that story ahead. it's time to tell you some of this morning's headlines. they say the own over the rig in the 2010 gulf oil rig spell reached a nearly $12 million settlement. transocean is to play businesses who experienced damages. the ft. worth "star-telegram" says they collected 200 weapons aet the deadly scene of the bikers in waco, texas. they're still counting. 118 handgun, 157 knives and an ak-47 rifle. some were found in bags of chips, kitchen stoves and even in a toilet. nine bikers were killed in
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sunday's violence. cwe're shown video of a man stunned at an airport. amateur video shows it. he failed to cooperate with tsa agents. he was unarmed, taken into custody and hospitalized for treatment. the "washington post" says the man who flew the gyrocopter on the capitol lawn is due in court today. last month he faces up to 9 1/2 years in prison. among the charges, flying an unregistered aircraft. and "the new york times" says books, papers, and files from osama bin laden's hideout in pakistan are now public. they were taken in the u.s. raid on the compound in 2011. mark phillips is in london and reports that the al qaeda leader had some material that a lot of
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americans would recognize. mark, good morning. >> good morning. it's being called bin laden's book shelves but it's a hall of scanned digitized books found by the navy s.e.a.l.s. it reflects his purpose in life, to attack americans. in fact, among the thousands of memos to al qaeda staff that were found were specific instructions on how they should carry out the holy war. the focus should be on killing and fighting the american people, not attacking arak regimere arab regimes he wrote. the obvious one was 9/11 and the commission report into that day was also on his computer drive. we'll never know how accurate he,000 it was but it shows he did his homework says cbs news security consultant juan zarate.
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>> he's learned and understand understanding what we're saying and learning about them. >> reporter: it's the books he read that provided the greatest insight into his thinking. he took a dim view of america. "america's strategic blunders." the hint is in the title. a thought where u.s. policy went wrong or "bloodlines of illuminati." where it claims they control everything from finance to war and "imperial hubris" which argues that bin land was mised up. he didn't hate what they did but what it had done to the islamic world. and for the converted, an islamic job application. among them you do wish to execute a suicide operation?
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if so where should we contact you. >> he had an obsession with america and a hatered for it. >> mark, thank you. a man is on a mysterious mission. it lifted off wednesday putting most classified plane into orbit. it was built by alliance a partner of lockheed martin. good morning. >> good morning. >> so what's the goal here? >> the goal of the x 37 b is for the u.s. platform to have the ultimate platform over the nation. they do have some civilian payloads on board but it really is a air force test bed for their capabilities to maneuver and earth orbit. >> can we do this or are we way ahead?
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>> we're way ahead. that's one of the things that makes it so grade for the air force. we're ahead and, again, gives them the advantage over everybody else. >> you touched on it burke can you tell us what they're looking for? >> if you think about what the air force needs most they need information. from this platform they can see how any hostile nation or adversarial nation is building up any sort of capability. they can look down at an airfield, see how many planes are there, see if they've been used recently. >> perfect example with the cry niece build chinese building the islands. >> we already have satellites which is what is leading people to say this is about weaponization in space which a lot of top experts have talked about this in decades where they say the next frontier in war is in space. >> yeah. if you go back, the militarization was always there.
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>> do you think it's a space weapon? >> i think what they can use it for, they can -- especially with this capability it allows them to move around in that orbit and potentially be able to do something about adversarial satellites even because they are developing the capability to move around in space as well. >> what does that mean? >> if you wanted to take out the satellite of an adversarial company that they might use to their advantage, this gives us that advantage. >> that is so interesting. imagine a rival country is using satellite to direct their submarines, plains by taking out their satellite, you could then wipe out their capabilities. >> that's exactly right. you're getting their eyes and ears from this wuchl platform, this capability to see everything that's going on on the planet, of course depending on the orbits, but it's the
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maneuvering capability. >> how much is classified? >> almost all of it. in fact, the air force would not admit that this krakt even existed during its first launch but amateur observers identified it in its orbit and could tell what it was and reported back to the air force they identified it already. >> you seem excited about it and you have gotten everybody else excited in those snazzy red shoes. >> let me see your red shoes. oh wow. >> thank you very much. >> a popular televangelist tells what he need. >> i can believe it if i want to. if i want to believe it for a $65 million plane you cannot stop me, you cannot stop me from dreaming. >> oh, my oh my. ahead. we speak to the congregation who
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is being asked to pick up the price for a $65 million jet. >> i'm just thinking. >> if you can't dream with us for the next half hour set your dvr. we'll show you how to dream big. you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. we'll be right back.
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the finances of a church led by a popular televangelist creflo has asked his congregation to help him buy a $65 million jet. mark strassmann has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this church behind me is like any house of worship, nonprofit and tax-exempt but it's also highly controversial most recently when the pastor asked his congregation to help him travel the world in style. >> dream of the best house. >> reporter: he's a pastor named dollar who preaches the prosperity dollar. the more you give, the more you shall receive. >> just because the world don't
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have it don't mean you can't have it. >> reporter: he packs his 8,500 seat megachurch. his ministry has prospered with at least a dozen online sites in various states. he owns this multi-million-dollar mansion and condo. in march he asked his faithful to contribute something else. a $65 million gulfstream 306 jet. the top of the line. one church member plans on answering the pastor's call even though she rides the bus every sunday to dollar's church. >> we supply him. that's what he's doing. the lord has him traveling. he doesn't need a cheap airplane.
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he needs the best. >> reporter: but he took down the ad. what is it all about? >> it's about feeding him? it's about him eating. i'm going to tell you whatever i need to tell you to put money in my pocket. >> reporter: this isn't the first time dollar's church has been put under scrutiny. in 2007 he and five other televangelists were investigated for tax abuse. he was the least cooperative nchl 2007 the senate abandoned the investigation critics believe under pressure by church groups. a representative for the church sent us a statement which read in part, quote, all of the minister minister's money goes to charity charities with the exception of salaries for 400 ministries worldwide. >> if i want to pray to god for
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a $65 million plane, you cannot stop me from dreaming. >> in creflo's church you cannot stop him. he runs it as a thief dome. >> reporter: a church fund raising watchdog group. >> at&t and others can have a fleet of jets be u they're not begging for money and getting a tax write-off in order for them to establish such a lifestyle. >> reporter: a church spokesman said the budget around here is around $80,000. he's going to keep raising donations to buy a new plane. gayle? >> all right, mark. we've got it. >> i'm not -- >> i don't know where to begin. >> i'm not an expert in a bible but i've been to church enough to know that you give to the
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poor. >> i know a little about jesus. he said the meek shall inherit the world. >> to take money from a woman who takes the bus, that's tough to see. could more sleep be the key to losing weight? is that what i'm doing wrong? ahead we'll talk to a top sleep specialist, from overbooked to underdress, why a pastor took off his clothes. yep,
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ensure. take life in. a passenger apparently upset about an overbooked flight to jamaica got upset. he was yelling at the desk agent. stopped yelling and started taking off his clothes.
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he stood in the concourse for an hour before police escorted him away. officers say he will not face charges. it is frustrating when your flight is overbooked. that will get attention. >> nobody will sit next to you if you're nicaraguaaked. >> really? >> not like that guy. david letterman got a lot of laughs. more ahead. when i'm out in the hot sun, i know how to hydrate on the inside. but what about my skin? coppertone sport sunscreen puts a breathable layer on your skin to help keep it hydrated by holding in natural moisture while providing protection from harmful uv rays. game on.
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2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's a link between losing sleep and gaining weight. a sleep specialty explains how more shut eye can hello you slim down. first your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the people who watch this show, there'ots n ihing can do to ever thank you. thank you for everything. >> that's right out of the engine. it's still kind of hot. >> reporteolr: pice say the suspect dare ron dillon dylon is from maryland. they don't know where he went but the hunt is on. >> we're starting to see some of the first victims of this disaster. >> first ramadi. now palmyra.
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two major military victories in two different countr ies. >> two days since the largest and most complex recall in history. most drivers don't know if their clvehies have been affected. >> what bin laden has read seems to have enforced his dim view of merks, his obsession for it and hatrored f it. i >>f you want to take out an adversarial country, well this gives us that advantage. >> i've got to be honest when i picked you up i didn't recognize you because you had a top on. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 presents by walgreens. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. for the first time david letterman is waking up without a television show. his final program include plenty
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of the "late show's" familiar bite. >> people said to me dave, when did you know it was time to retire. i said there were signs. there's always signs along the way. i think one of the signs is todd the cue card kid came up to me and said for the love of god, dave, i can't write the words any bigger. remember that? >> okay. all right. >> the category, top ten things i've always wantoted say to dave. >> of all the talk shows yours is the most geographically development to my home. >> dave, you are theo comedy what i am to comedy. >> that doesn't make any sense. >> thanks for finally proving men can be funny. >> great, tina fey. that was hilarious. letterman thanked his family and staff before bringing on his last musical guest foo fighters.
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he remembers asking the band to perform on his show after his heart surgery. one of his songs helped him recover. >> they called back and said we have some -- they're on tour in south america. i said, oh .darn she said that's all right. theyan cdcele the tour. and ladies and gentlemen, happily ever since we've been joined at the hip. >> wow. foo fighters closed the show along with video highlights of letterman's 33 years and late night tv. wasn't it classic david from beginning to under. >> smart, classy, fun, and poignant. >> i wonder how he's going to feel. people already miss him. they gave him a great, great, great run. >> he goes out on top. >> thank you, dave. crews are working to remv the sludge from a california
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coastline. a fif october f that may have reached santa barbara. federal regulators are investigating how the pipeline ruptured. safety measures are coming in time for this weekend's indianapolis 500. they include lowering the engines and slowing cars down. jim axelrod shows us how these moves could save lives. >> reporter: this is what flipping an inty car look like at more than 200 miles an hour and it's happening at an alarming rate here at one of the most famous speedways in the world. indy has seen four spectacular wrecks during plastic runs over the past week. >> it's been a tough week for us. three accidents with cars being upside down. something that we don't like to see happen but it's always a possibility. >> reporter: 34-year-old ed
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carpenter was involved in one of those wrecks sunday. you can be going 200 miles an hour, flip upside down and agged along the track and the way it's constructed you're going to be fine. >> i think that's why i'm here. >> reporter: they're looking at another part of the car's design, to explain why so many racers are leaving the ground, something aero kit. >> they make modifications based on the air oh dinah namics. >> in addition to making cars faster the aero kits help fans tell the cars apart. >> i think the fans want a differentiation. for years they were identical cars. >> he owns the car his son
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graham will race sunday. >> they're trying to figure out what's going on. >> there are questions heading into this weekend. what do you expect? >> there's no guarantees when you're going that fast. you're pushing the technology. >> for "cbs this morning," jim axelrod at the indianapolis motor speedway. >> you look at that and wonder how anybody ever survives that. and they walk away unscathed. a major breakthrough for amputees. they say they've developed, listen to this the first mind control prosthetic limbs. they awe lou the brain's unconscious reflexes to control the movement. surgeons implanted a tiny sensor in the upper legs of two men who% lost their lower limbs. a signal is presented to the bionic prosthesis. that makes them do something like flexing an artificial foot
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or wiggling into a shoe. this device could be on the market in three years. >> this is so exciting. they've been working on this. this is not a new idea. they just get better and better and better. >> i think it's terrific. >> now they're within striking distance. >> very exciting. imagine what that means that same technology could do for so many other things interpret brain signals like that. coming up a diet that you never dreamed of. sleep specialist michael breus is in studio 57. why more sleep could help manage your weight. first at 8:07. >> what are you looking at norah o'donnell? >> for all of us who get nos sleep. >> yeah. how's your sleep, gayle? >> i think anyone who watches our show is lacking sleep too. >> i thought it
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technology's on the brink of changing virtually everything about hotels. >> how high-tech are hotels going? this is not just a hotel mirror. i'm peter greenberg. coming up on "cbs this morning," we're taking you under the covers inside a top secret laboratory designing what could be your next hotel room. next. ♪ expected wait time: 55 minutes. your call is important to us. thank you for your patience. waiter! vo: in the nation, we know how it feels when you aren't treated like a priority. we do things differently.
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in our "morning rounds," the sleep diet. it reminds us that summer is only one month away. so if you're trying to drop a few pounds so you can get into that bathing suit you might want to spend more time sleeping. michael breus is a clinical psychologist and specialist in sleep medicine. good morning. >> good morning. >> you've been talking about this for a long time. a lot of people don't see the connection between sleep and weight loss. >> it's interesting. the less you sleep the more weight you have the ability to gain. it has to do with hormone imbalance. what happens when you don't
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sleep enough your cortisol level increases your appetite and tells your metabolism to slow down. it says i need to hold on. you take low -- high appetite and low metabolism and put them together, it produces weight gain. >> if you're awake longer don't you burn more calories? >> most people think that. your metabolism slows down and you burn fewer calories the longer you're awake. rem sleep burns most calories and when you stay up long you chop off the last psych >> can you make up -- can you tell them you're busy? who's calling you. tell them you're busy. >> it's a 516 number. he's busy. so can you get -- make up the sleep difference? what's her name? can you make up the sleep difference with naps? >> i know charlie's a big napper
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and a lot of people are out there napping. nap is okay to make up for sleep unless you're an insomniac. if you're an insomniac, it neefrs a good idea. napping is oxygen rally speaking. >> does insomniac mean you can't fall asleep? >> believe it or not there's six or seven. i can't fall asleep i can't stay awake i stay up too late wake up too early, pain. >> artificial light. >> there's a new study that shows -- an animal study that shows when animals were exposed to light for 24 hours versus ones exposed for 12 hours, it turns out the ones exposed for 24 eating the same amount of food gained 50% more weight. >> wow. >> boy. >> it's pretty -- >> you're up. >> i swear to you. it's a fascinating new study. still an animal study. i thinks we need to think about with devices. >> michael breus, as always
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thank you for that. we'll all try to get more sleep. >> thank you. hotels are a lodge ways from the days of offering merely leair and tv. from drones delivering drinks to robots peter greenberg with the cutting edge on hospitality. how that's that? that's next on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by purina. your pets, our passion. every home, every cat. there's a tidy cats for that. hi. hi, we're here to look at a camry. we just came from a birthday party. ohh, let me get you a new one. camrys are so reliable. yeah... and you gotta love that bold new styling. here you go. whoa! wow. those balloon towers don't make themselves. during toyota time, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a bold 2015 camry. offer ends june 1st. for great deals on
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more than 37 million americans are expected to travel this memorial day weekend spending more than $12 billion. the hospitality industry is focusing on high tech as much as high class. cbs news travel editor peter greenberg is classy and he went inside a hotel lab designing rooms of the future. good morning. >> smartphones and tablets are becoming more common. provide housekeeping or concierge service. now some hotel chains are using the technology to try to redefine the meaning of the word "hospitality "hospitality." if you're looking for a sky-high thrill but don't want to leave the ground you could just check into a hotel. virtual reality experiences may soon be offered in starboard hotel lobbies and gyms. >> you're going to take a bike tour of spain. >> let's go. >> virtual reality is one
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innovation we found when we went inside the ideas incubator. it's place where designers develop, experiment, and evaluate new technologies in full concept rooms. to what extent are you trying to redefine hospitality with it? >> i think it's an adjustment of hospitality centered around technology. >> the technology begins before you ever set foot in lobby. brian mcginnis oversees hotels. >> i have a push number. i go right to my room. put my smartphone on the lock and it opens. you also use your apple watch as well. >> reporter: you can set personal preferences ahead of time from your smartphone controlling lighting, temperature, and special requests. >> it's 6:59 in the morning. you're going to hear the music come on, the lights come on and the coffee is brewing. >> reporter: and when it's time to get ready you can multitask your morning rituals.
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there's your hotel mee. it's an information center. you want the weather, you get the weather. news from your favorite network, what do you know. >> it continues to grow, specifically in hotels and that technology element is really important to setting yourself apart, not only that you incorporate technology but that you incorporate it well. >> reporter: robots are no longer just popular in sci-fi movies. they may soon be coming to your hotel. >> we're going to see if our delivery has come. we've asked for a tooth brush. >> butler the robot butler is currently delivering toothbrushes and towels to guests at the cuepertino hotel. in japan, human-like multi-lingual robots will partially staff the upcoming henna hotel. even hotels on the high seas are
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testing the waters. robot bartenders shake your favorite cocktails. if money is no object, use drones. in the madrona hotel, enjoy schaap pain by air delivery. >> when that interaction works very well it's fantastic. when it doesn't, it actually has a risk of taking away from that very natural service experience. >> is there a point of diminishing returns where high tech takes precedence over high touch? >> i think you have to do both really, really well. >> and for those who still want to talk to a human being, starward assures us we can. >> my father is never going to use his mobile device to open up his room lock. >> he wants a key. >> he wants a key and he'll always want a key and that's okay.
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>> i like the key too. starward is also testing out 3 h difficult printers for your room that can print chocolate and other food. it also means there are plenty of opportunities for technical difficulties. in fact t robotic butler, he's been abducted a few times by other gifts and gone missing. one time they found him way up on a roof crying for help. here's the fun part. who is he going to call? a human being. >> we're still necessary. thank you very much. >> you're welcome. >> i wonder who stole the high-tech robot. he's back. he'll show you how to take on youtube. plus we'll go inside the colorado radio station where weed is fueli
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour spotify is taking its stream to new extremes you could say. founder and ceo daniel ek look, he's back with how the music streaming service plans to expand now into video and podcasts. >> also he photographed everyone from madonna to princess diana but he takes aim at some of the world's most famous men. see how he's bringing his classic work to new audiences. that's ahead. the "washington post" looks at states where parents spend the most on child care. they ranked each state on how well it supports working pavts, particularly women. the highest ranks were california new york and washington, d.c. which all got bs. three states got failing grades. indiana, utah and montana. the "chicago sun-times"
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shows michelle obama getting hard core. she tweeted this clip in response to the president's gimme five video shows him doing less intense activities like walking. >> let me tell you. i watched that video and i started jump roping. that's really impressive. that's really hart to jump rope. i said go first lady. you picked up a jump rope. >> i have but i know how hard it is. i can't do that. >> she came down with high heels andweights. this is how she came walking in the door. this girl is no joke in terms of keeping in shape. >> i love jump roping but in two or three minutes you can skpaus yourself. >> it's hard. >> i used to like double dutch. >> we can do that. >> okay.
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the rolling stones in hollywood. the legendary band played "brown sugar" and every other song from its iconic "sticky fingers" album. a few lucky fans paid just $5 for the show. wouldn't you have loved to have been there? >> so cool. everyone else can experience it on spotify. the world's largest subscription streaming service. spotify announced it's going to add video and broadcasts through its partnerships. ceo daniel ek is at the table. good morning. >> good morning. >> everyone knows spotify for music. why video? >> we kind of looked at the biggest moments were people were listening to music and what we found is when asking users why they wasn't using spotify more in those moments they say they were doing more than listening to music. if you think about people going to work in their car, they want
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news, weather, traffic reports as well. so we started realizing that maybe this was the way to take our base in music and expand it to get people to listen to even more music. >> by giving them other things. >> yes. >> now you say you want to be a 24-hour destination. >> yes. >> how do you plan on doing it? >> we're thinking about this and the largest moments in people's lives and how we can soundtrack more of those moments. it can be your daily exercise which is something we announced yesterday which is a partnership with nike where we're now looking at how people can run better. and use music to ru faster, and better. >> where do you see spotify in five years? >> i think the world is changing so much with the use of technology. i hope that this destination is we're a bigger part of people's lives and play a bigger role in
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serving more music and entertainment. >> you've got some competition. tidal announced by jay z. are you afraid of that? >> i don't know who in the world doesn't like music. so the way we're thinking about this, every person on the planet that has a smartphone will use it to play music and the vast majority of them will use streaming as that way of listening to music. and if you think about that we're still in the early days and probably have more than ten times growth. we're all trying to grow the market, not fight over market share share. >> they say they're not fairly compensated. how do you respond to that? >> we're paying 5$5 billion to $10 billion a year. there's a lot of big artists, ariana grande and ed sheeran.
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these are big checks. so far spotify has paid out more than $2 billion. even so this is the early days. numbers will keep on growing and it will trickle down to artists and they'll see it. >> daniel, there's no doubt spotify is a great product and people use it. how is it a company that's well liked hourks is it that you had a loss or money than $180 million last year. is the company not profitable? >> n were another not profitable but the way we look at it is this is a space where we're talking about billions of consumers in the next five years that will listen to music. so what we're doing is investing in that growth. we took spotify to 35 new markets and that's a huge investment in local offices, sales force, local people who can help with con tenl and so on. so it's really the investment phase for snus what
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. >> what happens if someone says they don't want to be on spotify. >> like taylor swift. >> we certainly want to have taylor on the service. if you look at mtv or itunes, there are a lot of people not on that too. beatles came on two or three years ago. ac/dc came on months ago. >> what's the biggest name not on spotify? >> i would say beatles. >> thank you so much. a colorado radio station is fine-tuning to reach a hire audience. barry petersen is taking us to colorado springs where the format is now all pot talk. >> good morning. thank you so much for tuning in
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to k-high radio station. >> reporter: let's start with those call letters, k-high k-h-i-g-h. they take callers and feature all things cannabis. what mike getght get you fired somewhere else gets you high here. are you high now? >> oh yeah. i smoke pretty much throughout the day. >> reporter: his name is bubba cushman. >> who do you want on your show? >> anybody who's for or against marijuana. >> against. >> yeah. i welcome the naysayers. >> in the after therein are the weed pimps. really the name says it all. >> we like to talk about weed. so we're going to talk about it. >> reporter: it's not a surprise
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that someone finally dedicated a station to pot. the surprise is who did it. conservative republican station owner mikecahkecah nar. >> reporter: that was before his son started having reactions. he changed his mind. >> i'm talking within 12 hours this kid was stopped. >> reporter: personal experience became a programming goal. he dumped sports talk for pot talk. marijuana shops allowed to a host of new accounts. the changeover has been successful in terms of audience. what about in terms of revenue? >> wow. >> wow sounds good. >> it's been amazing. you know we probably in the last 30 days have done what the
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this station has done in the last 12 months. >> what was your reaction when your boss came in and said all pot, all weed all the time. >> i think collectively we all looked at him as if he had two heads. >> reporter: lynn williams is the program director. k-high started on the radio as an a.m. station but today it lives only on the internet. >> within a month we had over 110,000 hits on the website alone. >> reporter: back to bush ba cushman he promotes himself as a functional stone and while pot is hot, there may be a few drawbacks even for him. how does that relate to talk show host. >> functional stoner i would say while stoned i can kaye on a decent and intelligent conversation. i don't know. can you repeat the question. short-term memory loss. that's a side effect. >> reporter: still with revenue
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and audience numbers climbing to the sky, with high noon, it's good to be high. >> withing to k-high your weed station. >> reporter: for thms barry petersen, colorado springs. >> the motivation behind that station takes a different attitude. i thought that story was going he was doing it because it was making money but he was doing it because it's his son. when you're parent you will not ignore those. >> a functional stoner. all right, bubba. we hear you. >> pot talk. >> i got it. sky high. in the hands of a famous photographer, just how powerful is the lens? >> i mean i'm often told you're not going to ask me to get naked but then they're naked. >> how does that happen? >> i don't know. >> we want to know the answer to that question. >> there are a lot of men who would like to know the answer to that question. >> what's the
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mario testino is known for capturing some of the world east sexiest photos. his photos appear in "vogue." anthony mason shows us how he's
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taking his lens in a different direction. good morning. >> good morning. the peruvian photographier is best known for his subjects women. he also takes men. there's one he won't photograph himself. >> i think i hide behind photography. i'm not so interested in people knowing about me. >> if you're hiding why do you think you're hiding? >> i don't know. a lot of photographers do self-portraits. i find them the most boring. >> you can effectively put yourself in a picture without putting yourself there. >> of course. that's what i do. >> one of the world's most celebrated fashion and celebrity fundraisers, mario testino has shifted his focus from women to men in his 15th book featuring images of brad pitt and carl logger held, mick jagger and keith richards. >> how do you make a moment like this happen?
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>> because i perform a lot. part of being a photographer, you have to be a former. you have to create a reaction. if not, they just stand there. >> how did this happen? >> it's taylor lautner. i asked him if he could do flips. hey, by the way, it was so weird about the car. >> he provoked this shot of orlando bloom kissing david beckham. >> two guys at a party. it could be boring. i said go ahead and give him a kiss. behind the lens, he can be most persuasive. >> you'rei'm often asked you're not going ask me to get naked but then they're maked. >> how does that happen? >> that can be a problem flipping through his book. >> oops, maybe we don't go there. >> so let's just turn the page. two women change the course of testing those career. first madonna who picked him to
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shoot a per sachse ad in 195. >> he put the add and the first page representsversa i have presents madonna by testino. she was quite key. and, of course diana. you turn the lights on. you do someone like madonna, you're asked to do an interview and it's like everything changes. >> he's still in favor with the royal family. he shoutt the official engagement of william and kate. >> if i admired somebody, it would be him more than anybody. it's how he changed himself or reinvented himself. we as photography ore anybody in
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the creative business h're in the inventing world. if we don't change we're now dead. >> reporter: now the 60-year-old photographer is performing another alkt of reinvention. >> i'm on instagram. there's this towel series. it's a way of undressing people but still keeping them dressed. >> do you like the instantaneous of them you put it up there and it gets a reaction? >> i love that. everybody's a photographer. >> that doesn't bother you that everybody's a photographer. >> at all. everybody dances, but when you dance, you know who can dance better than the others. it's the same. everybody's a photographer but they understand now how difficult it is to do a good picture. you admire more who do a good picture of that. >> a good answer. eaves a dancer but not everybody is ba rush na cover. >> i given you light summer
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reading. there are more than 1,000 copies at 700 bucks. >> what do you think his genius is? >> he has a way of making people relax and doing something new. >> until they're maked.
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(mom) when our little girl was born we got a subaru. it's where she said her first word. (little girl) no! saw her first day of school. (little girl) bye bye! made a best friend forever. the back seat of my subaru is where she grew up.
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what? (announcer) the 2015 subaru forester (girl) what? (announcer) built to be there for your family. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. another great day. >> great show. >> i know. it felt like friday all day. i know it isn't. it's thursday but it felt like friday it was so much fun. >> i'll be here tomorrow. >> okay. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the cs evening news with scott pelley tonight. for news any time log on to you can log on to our cbs news app or visiting
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is there an elk in your bed? with sleep number, now there's an adjustment for that. only at a sleep number store. save $500 on the memorial day special edition mattress with sleepiq technology plus 36-month special financing. ends monday! know better sleep with sleep number. tone. >> desperate for a diagnosis. >> painful. very painful. >> what's causing the
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breakdown from her teeth to her toes? >> then ... >> the secrets vicki lawrence has been hiding for years. >> plus, remember this guest? >> i love shooting up heroin. >> the addiction, and the intervention. >> i am scared you will die. >> and the unexpected update. did she survive? ♪ ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ [ cheers and applause ] ♪ ♪ >> hello, everyone. we have all heard the phrase ""ignorance is bliss", right? for some people that statement is entirely true when it comes to fast food. check this out. >> i used to work at


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