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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  November 12, 2013 6:00am-8:01am PST

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with the money that he paid for the desk inside. >> oh, how nice. sweet. >> what a great find. bet she's relive evrelieved. >> good man. good rabbi. >> good morning. thanks so much. "newsroom" starts now. happening now in the "newsroom," marines on the ground. a country in crisis. >> even though we are not sure that it is clean and safe, we still drink for it, because we need to survive. >> cnn on the ground like no other network, with americans providing critical, vital aid. also, boo'ing the mayor. >> i would like to invite to the podium, his worship, mayor rob ford. >> toronto's rob ford hearing from his city. plus, $3 a gallon for gas?
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it's coming to a station near you. also -- >> take it from me, we'll be low in october. >> you said it, jay carney. obama enrollees goal is 800,000 by the end of the month. >> our early enrollment numbers are going to be very low. >> nowhere near it. the dolphins sink. and 11-12-13 is the day, the day to walk down the aisle. or is it just another tuesday? you're live in the cnn "newsroom." good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. get ready to bundle up. an arctic blast is plunging south and many of the big cities along the east coast will see their first snowfall of the season. this is what it looks like this morning in pittsburgh, about an inch of snow.
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on to detroit now. they also got in on the snow action, slick roads and snow caused accidents on the roadways. snow in november doesn't sound all that unusual but, hey, here in atlanta, it will drop into the low to mid 20s tonight. trust me, the south is not used to that. i don't think people even know how to dress for that kind of weather. indra petersons, tell us more, if you must. >> i'm not from the south. i'm from california. i'm learning along with the rest of you. we have the flurries here, the band making its way through new york, even new england. seeing just these little flurries. pretty easy, early for the season. you can see how many people have a chance, minimal dusting. a lot of it melting before it hits the ground. but, yeah, we're seeing this as far as the south today. unbelievable. that is a good month early before you see those flurries. where will we be seeing the heavier stuff? right off the lakes, even highs up to about seven inches in those regions. as that front goes through, we'll be talking about first
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rain switching to snow, which we've already seen early this morning. and then behind it, as it exits off, we're not looking for any rain or snow anymore but really the the cold and dry air. and it's going to stick around for some time. huge arctic high that started to bring cool temperatures in the midwest. today, it has expanded. yes, not only to the northeast but down to you, carol, into the south. look at these temperatures. these are your highs for today. even dallas in texas, high today $48 degrees. nashville, just into the 40s. it doesn't get much better. new york city still staying at 40. a good 15, 20 degrees below normal. big thing is that we all want to have a little fun with this. first snowfall for so many of us. especially people in the south. you got some good stuff, send it over to i-report.com. we'll show it on air. unbelievable. stay warm. if you're like me, you probably just have flip-flops. >> that happy little penguin makes everything better. thank you, indra. weather also a concern in the philippines this morning.
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a new tropical rainstorm is complicating relief efforts for survivors of that deadly typhoon. nearly four inches of rain has fallen in some areas, slowing down flights carrying much-needed aid to areas wiped out by the storm. and on the ground the situation isn't much better. downed trees, piles of debris clogging the roadways. also displaced residents desperate to escape. unicef estimates 2 million people need food and thousands have been displace friday their homes. the situation is growing increasingly desperate. >> the situation on the ground immediate needs include food, shelter, clean water, sanitation. >> an air drop in municipalities is what's in order. because we can't wait. people have gone on almost three days without any clean water,
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food and medication. people are getting desperate. >> paula hancocks is in tacloban this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, carol. it is a desperate situation here. and it is not improving as quickly as you might think. there's not really an organized relief effort at this point. it seems still fairly chaotic. we are seeing supplies coming in to the tacloban airport. the u.s. marines are involved as well, bringing in some c-130s, helicopters and forklift trucks, what you really need to try to disseminate the food, water and medicine among the people who need it. it still doesn't seem to be getting to everyone. it still seems a very slow process. we are coming to the end of day four after this storm. there is, obviously, anger among some of the survivors that they haven't been helped out as quickly as they hoped. many of them have walked for hours through the devastation,
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making their way here to the airport to find out what can they do here, can they get food and water here? the military has been giving it out and thousands of people are coming with as much as they can carry to get out of the country, out of the city. they want to leave the devastation behind. carol? >> paula hancocks, reporting live from the philippines. for more on how you can help the survivors of the disaster, please visit cnn.com/impact. michigan state trooper lucky to be alive this morning after tumbling over a guardrail while chasing a suspect. the whole thing caught on tape. check this out. making a run for it as police cars converge. he leapt over the guardrail with the trooper following in hot pursuit. here you see him going over the guardrail. both fell about 30 feet. the trooper is recovering at home. the suspect is in prison for a probation violation. think being a harlem globetrotter is fun and games? showing off exceptional moves in honduras, but the goalpost
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couldn't handle it. toppled over on top of him. a nasty bump on his head but was able to walk off the court. nfl launched a bullying investigation. saying he wants to get to the facts, ross plans to meet martin tomorrow. they lost to the tampa bay buccaneers monday night football, obviously missing two starters on the offensive line. dolphins looked pretty bad. richie incognito remains suspended. martin will probably not play again this season, espn reports. martin wants to return to the nfl, just not with the dolphins. cnn's joe carter is in tampa with more on that dreadful monday night game. good morning. >> hi. good morning, carol. you know, you said that jonathan martin plans to meet face-to-face with dolphins' owner stephen ross. this is going to be a huge
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moment when those two meet tomorrow. we now know that this will be the first person within the dolphins' organization that will speak face-to-face with jonathan martin and find out exactly what prompted him to abruptly leave the team after being with them for a year and a half. we'll get a lot more details as to how the dolphins plan to move forward with their coaching staff, front office personnel and player personnel once those two meet. the owner, who is so embarrassed, so appalled by what's gone on the past couple of weeks that he felt it necessary to share his side of the story last night in a press conference and basically promised change for the miami cultur culture. >> touchdown. >> as the saga around the miami dolphins continues to unfold, the team's owner, stephen ross, is the latest to speak out. the billionaire owner appeared embarrassed by the allegations surrounding his team. >> what's gone on is really something, you know, couldn't have been a worst nightmare. >> reporter: before jonathan martin abruptly left the team
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october 28th, ross says he was unaware of any bullying inside the dolphins organization. >> i never heard that. coach didn't hear it. nobody heard that. >> reporter: when he finally saw the vulgar and threatening measures from inkagan neato to martin, it raised immediate concern. >> i was appalled. i think anybody would be appalled. i didn't realize people would talk or text or speak that way. >> reporter: the dolphins furthered an already embarrassing week by losing to the last-place tampa bay buccaneers on monday night football. >> the more adversity hits you in the face, you have to be able to step up and face it, handle it. not everyone deals with a situation like this. >> we're here to play football. the distractions are outside. it was external, not internal. >> reporter: while everyone involved is still trying to figure out what exactly really happened between martin and the dolphins, the team's owner made it very clear that change is coming. >> no racial slurs or harassing or bullying in that workplace, in that locker room and outside
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the locker room. >> reporter: ross was very adamant, carol, that he wants more checks and balances in place so that something like this never happens again. except we don't know exactly what happened until both sides their their story, carol. >> joe carter, many thanks to you. are you sitting down? put the coffee cup on the table or to the side for a second. do you know what time it is? it's 9:10 on 11-12-13. come on, we had to do it. it's a sequential miracle, once-in-a-lifetime type stuff. and by once-in-a-lifetime, i mean until next year when it will happen. maybe it just means tuesday to
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you. 9:10 11-12-13. xwas is costing you a little less than what it did a week ago. what's behind the drop in the prices and why many of us are seeing $3 a gallon or less. [ male announcer ] what if a small company became big business overnight? ♪ like, really big... then expanded? ♪ or their new product tanked? ♪ or not? what if they embrace new technology instead? ♪ imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. a research tool on thinkorswim. life with crohn's disease ois a daily game of "what if's". what if my abdominal pain and cramps end our night before it even starts? what if i eat the wrong thing? what if? what if i suddenly have to go?
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checking our top stories at 14 past the hour, toronttoronto least one councilman is expected to call on mayor ford to take a leave of absence. he admitted to using crack
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cocaine. despite his troubles, ford says he's not going anywhere. that prompted this reaction yesterday when ford was introduced at an event honoring veterans. >> i would like to invite to the podium, his worship, mayor rob for ford. >> ugly. toronto's annual santa claus parade is sunday. it is not clear yet what role, if any, ford will have. last week his office said the mayor would not march, as he has for the last three years, and then later a spokesperson said ford would, in fact, be participating. >> a florida teenager used a bow and arrow to protect herself against an intruder. the girl says she got out of bed to unlock the door, thinking it was her mom. that's when this 54-year-old woman walked in and refused to leave. the teen threatened her with a weapon but instead of using it, she locked herself in her room and called police. the suspect now faces trespassing charges.
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dzhokhar tsarnaev's attorneys are headed to court today. is he not allowed to watch television, listen to the radio or pray with other inmates. they want to argue that it fair trial but the judge will not allow the aclu's participation. opening stores at 6:00 pm eastern thanksgiving night. early shoppers will be given wrist bands so they can brows the store until sales begin. other stores opening include kmart, toys r us and best buy. there was a time when $3 a gallon for gas was considered obscenely high. like three years ago. get ready to party like it's 2010. gas prices have been dropping. christine romans, how low will they go? >> i have a chart to show you,
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my dear. last year they were $3.29 on average. already you're seeing potentially half the states could have below $3 gas by christmas, according to gas buddy. that's their projection of how low gas prices could go. why? crude oil prices have been dropping, $94 a barrel for a gallon of crude. you've seen crude oil prices continue to come down. it's about almost two-thirds of what goes into the price of gas. when crude oil prices are coming down, carol, that's a very big factor for lower gas prices. >> best news i heard all day. christine romans, thank you so much. >> you're welcome. sea world fights back. a federal ban on swimming with killer whales threatens to kill the theme park. we'll explain what's at stake, just ahead. hey, i notice your car yeah. it's in the shop. it's going to cost me an arm and a leg. you shoulda taken it to midas. they tell you what stuff needs fixing, and what stuff can wait. high-five!
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it's been three years since the sea world trainer, dawn brancheau was killed by a killer whale at sea world. since that time, osha has banned employees being in the water with killer whales. the documentary "black fish." >> then he goes back in. >> i feel sad for tillikum. >> not to be a savage. he's not killing because he's crazy. he's not killing because he doesn't know what he's doing. he's killing because he's frustrated and he's got --
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>> cnn's martin savidge explains why today's hearing could be a make or break moment for sea world. >> reporter: the 2010 death of veteran sea world trainer drawn brancheau brought an end to breathtaking performances like these. she was mauled by the killer whale she was working with, the third death linked to the same killer whale. >> he just latched on to her. >> reporter: a drop in the whale pool for a company that pulls in $1.5 billion a year, but osha also prohibited sea world trainers from getting into the water with its killer whales. that was a showstopper. so, sea world's appealing. and the case centers on something called the general duty clause, which essentially says employers have to provide a workplace free from recognized hazards. a known hazard is kind of the
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key here. >> it really is, yes. >> reporter: benjamin briggs has argued, he says sea world will say interaction between humans and killer whales is essential to their business. in other words, part of the magic. is that a legitimate argument? >> i think it is a legitimate argument. again, they're taking the position that this isn't just the way that we do work. it's what we're -- it's our product. >> reporter: sea world says it's gone to great lengths to control the risks to its trainers but can't eliminate the danger completely and shouldn't have to. saying osha has no more right to impede sea world's business any more than they could demand speed limits for nascar. martin savidge, cnn, washington. >> we'll keep you posted. still to come in "the newsroom" white house, we have a problem. talking obama care enrollment. what the president wants and
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what the president is getting are two very different things. jim acosta is at the white house today. >> reporter: hi, carol. that's right. obama care numbers are trickling out. no surprise, they are low. more in just a moment. ♪ [ acoustic guitar: upbeat ] [ dog ] we found it together. on a walk, walk, walk. love to walk. yeah, we found that wonderful thing. and you smiled. and threw it. and i decided i would never, ever leave it anywhere. because that wonderful, bouncy, roll-around thing... had made you play. and that... had made you smile. [ announcer ] beneful. play. it's good for you. customer erin swenson ordebut they didn't fit.line customer's not happy, i'm not happy. sales go down, i'm not happy. merch comes back, i'm not happy. use ups. they make returns easy. unhappy customer becomes happy customer. then, repeat customer. easy returns, i'm happy.
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good morning. i'm carol costello. out comes a new report by "the wall street journal" that says fewer than 50,000 people have enrolled through the federal health care website. in other words, just 10% of the administration's targeted goal for the first month of enrollment. that did not escape late-night tv. >> a new record was set today. 100 meters set by senate democrats running away from obama care. oh, not looking good. this is -- yeah, not looking good. president obama said he is sorry that some americans have lost their existing health coverage due to obama care. i think he's getting a little desperate. today he said if you like your
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complete lack of coverage, you can complete your complete lack of coverage. >> and senior white house correspondent jim acosta live at the white house this morning. hi, jim. >> reporter: good morning, carol. senior administration officials say they aren't ready to confirm those numbers in "the wall street journal" report. what they are saying openly and repeatedly is that these numbers will be very low. it's the number that has all of washington on the edge of their seats. just how many americans have signed up for obama care in october, the first month of enrollment. >> take it from me, they'll be low in october. >> reporter: administration officials have cautioned, don't get too excited. >> i can tell you our early enrollment numbers will be very low. >> reporter: "the wall street journal" reports roughly 50,000 people signed up in october. cnn estimates another 60,000 have enrolled in the marketplaces run by states, which means the troubled program has a lot of catching up to do to meet the administration's
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target of 800,000 by the end of november. a health and human services spokeswoman says the health department cannot confirm these numbers. we've always anticipated that the numbers would be low and increase over time. the main culprit? the bug-riddled obama care website, a problem that the president has said he would take care of himself if he could. >> i wanted to go in and fix it myself, but i don't write code, so -- >> reporter: the sign of the site's technical problems that there were concerns with healthcare.gov before its launch. this internal memo released by house republicans reveals administration officials were worried about the possibility that the website's security controls are ineffective. but that problem was never shared with henry ciao, who was asked by staff oversight committee house members, you
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were never asked about ineffective security? he said it is disturbing. >> it will be toxic for the democrats. we will tattoo it to their foreheads in 2014. >> reporter: as for those obama care enrollment numbers, one thing we should point out, a group called avelear health, it has come out for enrollment numbers for medicaid, that people who signed for obama care through the expansion of medicaid, that that number is fairly impressive, carol, 444,000 people, a much bigger number than what's coming through the federal marketplace and state-based exchanges. meanwhile, officials say hold on just a second. keep in mind the experience up in massachusetts. that is where the prototype for obama care was created by mitt romney. they say expect the same
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experience they had up in massachusetts. things will ramp up slowly, carol. >> jim acosta, reporting live from the white house this morning. opening bell just rang on wall street. christine romans is in new york. so, christine, yesterday, posted a record high. >> that's right. >> smiling as big today. >> 35 records, carol, so a little bit of a pause wouldn't be that surprising. futures were lower headed into that bell ringing, 2:10 ago. when you put it in context, carol, each one of these days is so important to put into context what's happening in the market. the dow is up some 20% this year. that is an amazing run. now, the dow is 30 stocks. what about the nasdaq, a tech-heavy index? it has a lot of other things in there, too. s&p 500, carol, that's more like what the stock part of your 401(k) probably looks like. it's up 24%. it's been a very good run and now word this morning is, at
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least, very early going, that investors, traders just kind of enjoying the most recent gains and trying to figure out what's going to be the thing that will keep propelling it. you got a little sideways to lower for the opening bell. 35 records for the dow, carol. unbelievable. >> it is unbelievable. it doesn't make much sense. unemployment rate is really high, the economy is still recovering. i know the fed is propping up. it just -- it's just weird. >> carol, the fed has put almost $4 trillion straight into the economy. $4 trillion. it's like ben bernanke is the $6 million man. i guess the $4 trillion man. that's one reason why you have seen the stock market do so well this year. >> many thanks to you, as usual. >> you're welcome. let's talk about the philippines now. desperation is certainly taking hold. survivors of typhoon haiyan are doing whatever they can to stay alive. for some, that means searching through debris for food and water. one eyewitness to the storm is urging officials to step in immediately to avoid a health crisis.
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>> the international community needs to turn loose every asset they have and get in there and help save people's lives, because that's the most important thing right now. look, i was lucky to get out of the airport. i was severely dehydrated. i was one of the lucky ones. i got out on a c-130 over to cebu, where i have internet connection to get the story out. people have wounds. they're getting infected. you're not going to last too many days with an infection. severe dehydration. i was getting to where i was losing my mind. i wasn't thinking clearly. >> cnn chief medical correspondent dr. san jay gupta joins me now. it's hard to imagine. >> it is. and, you know, we've seen this sort of thing unfold in other natural disasters around the world. as he just eloquently said, the basics remain the basics. they've got to get clean where the to people. >> and that's no easy task. >> it's not easy. the distribution is incredibly hard. even if you didn't have rubble completely filling the roads.
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you're talking about air lifts and areas that have not been accessed well. it's challenging. food obviously a concern. ultimately what you see in these areas, there's always a concern about disease outbreaks. covering these for 12 years, that doesn't typically happen. if there's any good news here, people start getti intin inting about this and you don't see the wide outbreaks. >> it's not a small town that was hit. a lot of people are in need. the united states is sendi inin ships, right, so they can ferry supplies over. >> yep. >> then you have to get the supplies from the water into the town. and that's the problem. >> what typically unfolds -- it's interesting. hospitals themselves, places that would take care of people, have been affected as well. entire areas become essentially hospitals. they're strategic for the reasons you just mention. where can supplies come closer to the water, closer to those amphibious ships and getting
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medical care to those areas as well. you'll start to see the huge swaths of area that are essentially like triage areas. >> it's just so sad. it's just so sad. go to our cnn website and provide some money for help. that's basically what they need right now. they need money. >> they need money and to keep doing it. because people tend to pay attention for a few days to this, a few weeks, even a few months, there will still be tremendous need there. >> dr. sanjay gupta, thank you so much. abc news reporter thought she was going in for a mammogram to help viewers learn about the importance of getting checkups, but it ended up saving her own life. a amy robach's emotional story next. to make their money do more. (ann) to help me plan my next move, i take scottrade's free, in-branch seminars... plus, their live webinars. i use daily market commentary to improve my strategy. and my local scottrade office guides my learning
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a remarkable moment for amy robach, after getting a mammogram on "good morning america," to show the importance of getting a mammogram. she discovered herself she had breast cancer. >> i decided to take one for the team. just a few short weeks later, words i never expected to hear. i was told that i have breast cancer. >> cnn entertainment correspondent nischelle turner is live in new york with more on this story. i know well wishes are pouring in for amy. >> oh, yeah. absolutely. we wish her very well, too, carol, and a speedy recovery. she's upfront about how her co-workers, including robin
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roberts, who you saw her there with, helped save her life. she didn't think she was at risk before having a mammogram done as part of a story. what she's going to do now is have surgery on thursday, undergo a double mastectomy, reconstructive surgery. she doesn't really know yet how things are going to go, she did write an essay on abc.com. she says she is quote approximate mentally and physically as prepared as anyone can be in this situation. she also went on to say that, quote, for every person who has cancer, at least 15 lives are saved because people around them become vigilant. they go to their doctors and get checked. that affect is multiplied when the sick person is famous, like we're seeing now. the angelina effect. remember that? after angelina jolie revealed she was getting a double mastectomy? there was this fight in women getting genetic testing after angelina told her story and other women have been very public about their stories as well. robin roberts felt her health battles on the air.
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our own zoraida sambolin fought her battles. and she even said angelina helped to make her decision to make her battle public. i have to tell you on a personal note, i have always -- i'm not at that point yet. but i've always been deathly afraid of getting a mammogram. i'm not really sure why. i know it needs to be done. i have to tell you, i'm going. and for me, it just kind of hit home like, don't be afraid. it helped save your life. it can save your life. >> i'm exactly like you. >> yeah. >> i've never gotten a mammogram and that's a bad thing, many people would say. >> carol, carol costello, go! >> i'm just saying sometimes mammograms are very confusing. after this story, i probably will go. >> don't you think a little discomfort is worth it if you do get that diagnosis? >> it's not the discomfort for me. it's the conflicting information you get about the -- about
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mammograms, whether they really do what they say they do. but like you said -- >> in this case -- >> i'm like you. i'm going. >> amy said it helped save her life and i'm going to believe her. i'm going. >> nischelle turner, thank you so much. in the next hour of "newsro "newsroom," new twist in the case of a newlywed murder. >> it was odd. usually you're lost in each other's eyes. she couldn't even look at him. >> theyprosecutors say she blindfolded her husband and pushed him to his death. even more stores are opening their doors early on thanksgiving. tis the season for serious price cuts. >> and nearly 30 years after the debut of "the cosby show," bill cosby is purportedly plotting his return to tv. that's next on "newsroom." >> hey, the little people.
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checking our top stories at 46 minutes past, there's finger pointing on the talks with iran. kerry says iranians walked away from the table with a deal in sight, but his counterpart blamed negotiators from the west for gutting the plan. senator inhofe's son, was killed in an air crash. he would have celebrated his 52nd birthday yesterday. the plane reported mechanical problems before the crash. new scanners in january to check for liquid explosives that would make it more convenient for travelers but not at u.s. airports. experts at the tsa says the
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technology is not ready yet. the 20 by 80 foot hole in chicago opened up sunday night, swallowing part of a street and coming near a couple of houses. leaky pipe apparently triggered a chain of events leading to the road giving way and the water main under the street breaking. a newtown, connecticut, police officer suffering from ptsd after the sandy hook school shooting is facing another battle. one of the first officers to arrive at sandy hook in 2012. even though he has ptsd, connecticut is one of the few states that doesn't cover that condition. according to a government official, the state only covers mental health issues if the diagnose is accompanied by physical injuries. that means his invisible wounds could cost him his job. susan candiotti has the story for you.
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>> reporter: the massacre at sandy hook left him on long-term disability. not because he was hurt physi l physicalphysica physically. what is your diagnosis? >> ptsd. i have ptsd. >> reporter: officer bean, off-duty that day, dropped everything when he heard the call for help at sandy hook. he came face to face with the horror. some kids were still trapped when he got there. >> nothing could prepare you for that. you know, you have teachers and students running out of the school and the worst possible scenes you can think of. that day killed me inside. >> reporter: when the school was cleared, officer bean broke down in tears and that night he drank, a lot. in the days that followed, things quickly got worse. >> i had to stop at the store
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and that's when i realized that i was in deep, deep trouble. i looked at everybody in that store like they were going to kill me. >> reporter: describing himself in a fog, he thought about hurting himself. >> i was sitting there with a razor blade wanting to cut myself. i didn't want to kill myself, but i wanted to feel something. i no feel, no sensation, nothing. >> reporter: after six months, bean was put on long-term disability. then a letter from the police chief confirmed he was permanently disabled and suggested possible termination. in connecticut, one of the problems is this. workers' comp does cover physical injuries, but not mental health care, including post traumatic stress. and a bill that would have made that possible, didn't get very
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far in the legislature this year. bean said they can only afford to pay him two years of long-term disability because that's the length of their policy. despite a police contract that covers the 12 years until he retires. but if he lost an arm or a leg, he said he could retire with full medical coverage. >> the men and women of the newtown police department who did respond that day, they did their job. now it's time for us to live up to ours. >> reporter: until this changes, some say there maybe dangerous consequen consequences. >> the last thing you ever want as a first responder getting ready to enter a situation wondering to yourself, gee, i wornt what long-term harm this is going to do to me. >> reporter: the union estimates it will cost about $550,000.
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what do newtown officials think about it? for now the city has been advised not to comment. >> still to come in the "newsroom." back up plan tore tim tebow. if the nfl doesn't work out, and it appears that it isn't working out, he could return to the game. but in college. we'll explain coming up. at farmers we make you smarter about insurance,
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amid the bullet yig scandal there was still a game to play. they hit the field against the winless tampa bay buccaneers and it was ugly. >> carol, it's been a rough couple of weeks for the dolphins. everyone really wanted to see how they would deal with this fire storm once they got back on the field. the bucs would score first on a play action pass to an offensive lineman. he goes to celebrate with the old slam dunk. it was 10-0 bucs after the first quarter. and without martin and incognito on the line, they struggled. bucs, they get the first win of the season, beating the dolphins 22-19. head coach philbin says there's
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no excuses for his time. >> we had plenty of time to prepare for that game. and the in fact, you have 16 games scheduled. there's no excuses. again, they played better and deserve the to win. >> good news for the denver broncos. peyton manning's mri on his ankle showed know sign of serious damage. he will definitely play this weekend. they've got a big one this weekend, they're hosting the 9-0 kansas city chiefs. and former broncos quarterback tim tebow may be back in football. but according to nfl.com, he has hired nick kohn to represent him. so if the nfl doesn't come calling soon, we could see him on a college football broadcasting team by the end of the season. and this is cool.
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it motive each other, kobe made it bet with kevin to see who would make it back on the court first. the loser would have to attend one of the player's game. kobe now to make time on that busy schedule of his as he tries to get back from his injury. and trevor bain announced today that he's been diagnosed with multiple sclerosis. >> sad story. 22 years old. it's sad. but i know you'll be back with some more information. and we'll have dr. sanjay gupta on too. the next hour of cnn "newsroom" starts now. happening now in the "newsroom," an arctic chill blast the midwest. >> i didn't expect it to be this bad. >> i thought it was just going to be powder. >> but it turned out to be much more than that.
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we'll tell you where the cold is heading next. also ahead. a new twist in the case of a young bride accused of push her husband off a cliff days after their wedding. prosecutors now say she may have blind foemded him first. and this. ♪ >> remember that? actor bill cosby getting back in tv after nearly three decades. he's looking to bring back fat albert. will he actually star in it? the second hour of "newsroom" starts now. good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. if you live in the south, brace yourself for some bitter cold. some states will even see their first snowfall of the season. this is what it looks like in pittsburgh this morning. about an inch of snow.
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in cleveland, headaches for the morning commute. but in atlanta, it is unusual. temperatures will drop into the low 20s tonight and trust me, southerners don't like that kind of weather. >> reporter: good morning. it's not your cup of tea? some people love those 20s. yeah, we're definitely watching a cold front. all of this cold air making its way across the country. kind of making it its way through new england and exiting out of new york. chicago, even ohio. we're talking about flurries. some of the first flurries out there. some of the heavier snow around the great lakes. they'll see more of the bulk of it. anywhere from the mid-atlantic all the way down, yes, trying to even get into the south. that is like a month early to be seeing some of these snow flurries. maybe two to seven inch around
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the great lakes. and the big story of course, being the cold air behind the cold front. you can see the front making its way through early this morning where rain switched over to snow. a lot of people were taken by surprise. temperatures in the 50s this morning. and temperatures quickly dropped. behind it, let's talk about the cold air. look at this high pressure. it's spreading even into the east. here go these temperatures. and chicago is cold enough at 35. but look how low this cold air goes. we're talking about through texas. dallas a high today only 47 degrees. nashville, same thing, 20 degrees below normal at 43. into tomorrow it stays. you don't even get the pretty snow. you just have cold air hanging in place. boston tomorrow your high, only into the 30s. and then we all get up and go to work. i could actually wear a dress
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without a jacket today. and tomorrow we're talking 20 and 30s from texas to a little place called georgia? you might be familiar with it, carol. >> at least i won't be alone in my pain. >> me neither. >> thanks, indra. we appreciate it. now to the bombshell announcement rocking the nascar world this morning. 22-year-old trevor bain has been diagnosed with multiple sler roses. he says he's going to continue to race, though. bleacher report andy scholes is here and dr. sanjay gupta is just walking on to the set. >> it's sad for trevor bain. he was the youngist winner in the daytona 500 history. and ms is a debilitating disease. he's had problems before. in 2011 he was admit the to the mayo clinic.
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they thought that was all stemming from an insect bite while racing at the texas motor speedway. of course, now we're learning more. they thought it was an inflammatory condition but now they're announcing it is ms. >> he's determined to continue racing, right? >> yes. we have a quote from him. he said, i've never been more driven to compete. my goals are the same as they've been since i started racing. i want to compete at the highest level. and i want to win races and championships. i am the best -- i'm in the best shape i've ever been in and i feel good. so he's in good spirits. >> and of course he's a fighter. dr. sanjay gupta is here. explain to us first, ms is a neurological disease? >> yes. there's a coating around -- think of them like wires. if you lose a coating around a wire, it doesn't conduct as well. it's the same with ms. that coating deteriorates in
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certain parts of the body. sometimes it comes back and sometimes it goes to other parts of the body. >> can it affect your physicality? >> yes. numbness and weakness. and one of the hall marks is you may have, for example, buriness in your left eye. and then it goes away. and then numbness in the right foot. >> that's scary because this guy drives cars for a living at very high speeds. why is it safe for him to continue driving? >> unlike a stroke, it's not that these come on sundayenly. he's going to be monitored. and there are certain medications that can help stave off for how long symptoms return. and also, other things. for example, heat can really bring on symptoms. so by keeping the inside of that car really cool, there will probably be special things done for them to help him out. >> and i would assume that he's gone through many tests. nascar required him to do that.
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>> yes. he had that condition in 2011. he had a spinal tap while he was in the hospital while they were trying to figure what was going on with this. and it wouldn't be safe for him to be out on the race track if he's going to be numbness in any of his limbs. >> so you can take drugs to control symptoms but the symptoms may not be apparent for many years. >> they may not come back for some time. it's not like he's in the middle of a race and he's suddenly going to develop that problem. it comes on more slowly. at some point ms can progress to something that's known as progressive ms meaning the symptoms never go away you just start getting more and more symptoms. >> he's just so young. 22 years old. >> 20 to 40 is often when people are diagnosed. >> thanks so much. in 2006, housing bubbles were the big problem in real estate. now the property prices are starting to recover, there are signs they're starting to
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reappear in some parts of the country. sounds scary, right? christine romans is in new york hopefully to calm us down. >> i can tell you it's isolated. if you live in california, you know what i'm talking about. there are some potential housing bubbles forming. this is a zillow research. they're showing four different neighborhoods looking a little bubblish right now. these are the areas on this map where you're seeing home prices rise. and you're not seeing wages necessarily going up in tandem. you're seeing a lot of investor interest in those markets. listen to what stan humphries told me about it. >> when rates go back up to 5% or 6%, people in san jose are going to be spending half their income on their mortgage. and when that happens, prices go flat or start to fall again.
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>> the percentage of our incomes that we're spending on housing right now is lower than the historical average. that means housing prices have come down so much that we're not paying quite so much historically for the cost of our homes. that means that you're not seeing bubbles in most of the country. he also says things aren't back to normal yet, carol, for the country as a whole in housing. we're not back to normal. not only is it not a bubble, we're not back to normal? why? we need more first time homebuyers to be able to take advantage of these low mortgage rates and buy into the market. >> you know what the problem is with that. it's difficult to get a loan. you can have low mortgage rates, that's great. but if you can't get a loan to buy the mortgage, it doesn't matter. >> and a lot of banks requiring 20% down, you have to have really good credit, two people with steady income. it's interesting, ironically,
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stan humphries says, if mortgage rates start to rise, maybe the banks will loosen the purse strings a little more. a few banks have already started lowering some of the requirements. there's a great story about how if you're getting a jumbo loan, your interest rates are lower than regular folks because the banks want to bring in people who have more money. so jumbo loans actually are being cheaper right now than conforming loans. >> thanks so much. still to come in the "newsroom," what really went down in the miami dolphins locker room. the team owner wants to find out. joe carter is covering that story this morning. >> reporter: good morning. steven ross, the owner, wants to get to the bottom of this. the first step in doing so will be a face to face meeting with jonathan martin tomorrow. we'll explain how that can
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miami dolphins owner stephen ross wanted to clean up the mess in his locker room. he's flying in tomorrow to meet with jonathan martin. >> went to get to the bottom of it. went to get to hear all of the real facts are. there's been so much said and done to date, that, you know, i don't think anybody really knows what's happened because no one has spoken with jonathan martin directly. >> cnn's joe carter is in tampa where the dolphins lost in
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monday night football. and ms. scott is an attorney that specializes in litigation. >> he will meet mart be later this week after he meets with the dolphins owner. how will these meetings affect b affect jonathan martin's future? >> if i could be a fly on the wall for both of those meetings, we would know a lot more. we really don't know the full scope of what exactly took place inside or outside that locker room, within the offensive linemen group. something that happened to the point where it prompted jonathan martin, a multi millionaire athlete, to pick up and abruptly leave the team. i think tomorrow when they meet face to face, stephen ross is going to get a much better picture of what happened with this player. is it something that the coaches
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overlooked? is it something that the coaches approved? is it something that they didn't even do? and how he handles his team and organization moving will give us a pretty good indication as to what martin said and where his position is. all we've heard is from his lawyer and numerous sources out there that there was harassment and bullying and hazing inside that locker room for over a year and a half. and it finally was enough for martin to pick up his stuff and go home to his family. >> so aidan in a, mr. ross is going to meet with jonathan martin. i would assume his attorney would be with him. >> i would assume that as well. i think that the purpose of the investigation is to figure out what happened and who knew about it. there's allegations coming out now that the dolphins management was aware of the situation and encouraged it, and that's probably going to be a very big
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focus of the investigation. not just what happened, but who knew about it and was there direction given to the players on the team. >> i'm trying to think of it in a normal employee employment setting. if i had a problem here, i wouldn't go see, like, the owner of cnn, right? i would go to the human resources department and we would go through that. and so is this unusual that the dolphins' owner wants to meet with jonathan martin? >> certainly it's unusual. most of the people that we work with are not scrutinized to the degree that the nfl players are. they certainly don't want this case to become the domino that sets off complaints from locker rooms across the country. >> joe, after jonathan martin meets with mr. ross, he said he's going to meet with investigators. do you know how many investigators will be in the room? >> no. as far as we know right now, it's just going to be ted wells
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who was appointed by the nfl. he's handled other cases in the past. but as far as we know, it's going to be just ted wells. and then jonathan martin is assess supposed to meet with stephen ross tomorrow. a lot can change and come out of this in the next couple of days. at this point we just don't know what jonathan martin's side is yet. we've heard from incognito, and we've heard from the dolphin player and the coach and people within the organization. but we haven't heard from jonathan martin. >> there are have been rumors out there that jonathan martin was going to release a prepared video statement to respond to incognito's allegations. i would be surprised if that happens. but when all is said and done, no matter what happens it will be difficult for both of these men to be accepted by another nfl team. then what might happen? i mean, could either man sue the
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nfl because they can't get a job? >> well, it is a reality that employees face when they come forward with allegations of harassmentment as they can imagine, it will be extremely difficult for mr. martin to probably reengage for many of his teammates. >> well, he doesn't want to return to the dolphins. but um wondering, if you have -- if you know -- i don't know. if you know that someone has a bad reputation or is a troublesome employee, i don't care what business you are, you're going to pause before hiring that person. >> i think that that's a reality. technically the law says you're not supposed to do that. you certainly can't retaliate against an employee that brings an angs of harassment of this nature. but i think you hit on the reality. it's difficult for employers to trust employees after something like this. it's just a fact. >> especially when it's so very public.
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thank you so much, both of you. checking other top stories. this morning, embattled toronto mayor rod ford did not get a warm welcome at his first public event. >> i would like to invite to the podium mayor rob ford. >> as you heard, ford was booed at an event honoring veterans. he's been under intense pressure to step down after admitting that he smoked crack cocaine. this will likely be addressed tomorrow when the city council meets. the lawyers for boston bombing suspects tsarnaev are heading to court today. he's not allowed to watch tv, listen to the radio, or pray with other inmates. the aclu wanted to argue on his behalf saying the strict conditions threaten his rights to a fair trial. but the judge would not allow the aclu to get involved.
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in washington today, federal safety officials are hearing testimony from sea world. the park wants a ban lifted that prevents trainers from being in the water with killer whales. the rule was impose three years ago. sea world says the rule is unfair because swimming with orcas lies at the heart of their theme park. about 20% of gas stations around the country are now selling unleaded regular for below $3 a gallon. gas hasn't been that low for three years. one analyst credits cheaper crude from canada and north dakota for the drop. imagine finding $8,000 for something for 150 bucks. well, finder's keeper's right? not for some couple. they gave all of the money back to its rightful owner. >> we open it up and it's full of cash. we count it up and there's
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$98,000 cash sitting in the bag of the right away we looked at each other and said, we can't keep this money. >> the connecticut teacher and his wife were trying to move the desk through a doorway. when it didn't fit, they took the desk apart and that's when they discovered all that money. the original owner toll them that she had stashed her inheritance in the desk and forgot that $98,000 was there. still to come in the "newsroom." new details of the case of the bride accused of pushing her husband off a cliff days after they were married. now prosecutors think the husband may have been blindfolded. i have a 401k retirement plan. i started part-time, now i'm a manager. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist.
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the mystery deepens in montana with a shocking new allegation. prosecutors say a newlywed was blindfolded before his new wife pushed him off a cliff. miguel marquez is live with the latest. >> that's one thing they're looking into. it's not entirely clear that he was blindfold ld but that's one thing that prosecutors say might have happened. bigger picture here. the defense is making very serious claims about the entire investigation. >> did you kill cody? did you mean to push your husband off a cliff? >> jordan lynn graham accused of murdering her husband a week after their wedding day. her lawyers filing a motion to throw out a first-degree murder charge claiming prosecutorial misconduct. among other things, the defense
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claims that investigators used interrogation techniques meant to confuse her and distorted her words to make it appear that she pushed her husband to his death in glacier national park. and in the court documents, they claim the investigators touched her inappropriately during polygraph testing and failed to record the entire interview. her pub defender, michael don hoe, won the right for her to stay out of jail pending trial. they say now that the prosecutors poisoned the jury pool publicly calling her a socio path. they're now telling her attorney that they have a new possible theory for the case. claiming that she may have blind folded him before pushing him off the cliff. the defense is arguing that they have overreaching and wants the trial date pushed back and some charges dismissed.
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>> when they were exchanging vows, jordan wassing looing down and wasn't looking at cody. >> reporter: she says she doubted the wedding but didn't kill her husband of the big questions on when and how this case moves forward. now this is a federal case because the alleged crime happened on federal land. both sided now saying that they want to push this trial back into february if charges are dismissed in this by the judge, it will be an extraordinary event. >> talk a little bit more about this man possibly being bli blindfolded before he fell. how do prosecutors know that? >> there was a piece of clots found near the body. they sent it off for dna testing. this is all wrapped up in the defense's case saying that the investigators had been working on this long before they took it to the grand jury. they claim that that they
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tainted the jury pool by doing all of this investigation. not letting the defense know. now saying that the blindfold theory or possibility of that, all of that comes as a surprise to them and they are not ready to take this case forward. >> thank you. still to come in the "newsroom," survivors are desperate for help in the philippines. but relief is coming their way painfully slowly. now a new storm is delaying aid even more. of providing a free world-class education for anyone, anywhere. if you look at a khan academy video, they cover everything from basic arithmetic to calculus, trigonometry, finance. you can really just get what you need at your own pace. and so, bank of america came and reached out to us and said, "we are really interested in making sure that everyone really understands personal finance." we're like, "well, we're already doing that." and so it was kind of a perfect match.
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[ male announcer ] revenge is best served with 272 horses. get the best offers of the season now. lease this 2014 ats for around $299 a month with premium care maintenance included. ♪ good morning, i'm carol costello. thanks so much for joining me. four days ago typhoon haiyan slammed into the philippines and killing more than 1700 people. more than 800,000 have been displaced. and with an interview with aerpd cooper, storm chaser jim edds talked about,000 it caught many filipinos off guard. >> they get typhoons in the philippines awe the time. but my estimation is they say it's the same drill, whether it's a 1 or a 5. they go to their usual place and
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get their provisions and ride it out. they've never, ever seen that kind of storm surge come in or else they would have been elsewhere. they didn't know what beast was coming into town. they just -- they just weren't prepared for that. >> cnn's senior internal correspondent is in tacloban. give us your first impressions. >> reporter: quite remarkable devastation here. we went through a town. and while you can't really see how far the destruction is in front you, you can certainly feel overpowdered by the smell of decay. and that's because a number of bodies are still beneath the rubble. and you can see people trying to have some sort of life within the rubble there. little flickering flames within the shells of buildings. people trying to find a life in there. we went to a church where there
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were about a thousand mostly women and children sheltering on the strong concrete structure there. extremely angry many of them. the government hasn't come to help them and haven't received the aid. one woman told me, we have seen a slow trickle of aid, much of it by the u.s. military. that all of launch of assistance aid, heavy lifting machinery, people simply on ground to get this town back to some sort of normalcy. we have seen police coming trying to restore security. but people are still in recovery. >> i know you've spoken to people desperate to find their missing loved ones. what have they been telling you? >> reporter: we had a remarkable encounter from one man and he was pulling out his second child from the rubble that same day. his ex-wife and two children are
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still missing. he found his son earlier on today. and a sniffer dog helped him find the body of his daughter. this is simply a group of four men working with bare hands and masks and surgical gloves. trying to reduce the risk of disease to the people still left in the city. it's still often quite wet here. and that real sense of a city deserted in some ways and really very little left to support life in it. you have to ask, what is the future for this town. >> reporting live from the philippines this morning. for more on how you can hef the survivors of this disaster, please vicht cnn.com slash impact. walmart will open its doors early to shoppers on thanksgiving starting at 6:00 a.m.
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yes, that's right. 6:00 on thanksgiving day. christine romans is in new york. next thanksgiving we're not going to be talking about this because it's going to be the norm. >> thanksgiving is so 2012. carol, you know, every year i say it's ridiculous. and every year more people show up. every year more people are in line braving the crowds. and every year the retailers figure out how to get you in there. walmart, two hours earlier than last year. 6 p.m. on thanksgiving. and they have huge deals. 65% more tvs, they're saying. and double the number of tablets are going to be available. a 6:00 p.m. open and then more stuff. and breaking it into what they're calling phases. if you're in line waiting to get in the store during whatever phase you happen to get to, you'll be able to get that price if you're already in line. so they're already kind of rambling up the anticipation and
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all of that for thanksgiving. this is thanksgiving. >> people have less money to spend. retail sales are expected to be down. just because you can shop earlier, does that mean you'll spend more money? >> if you work at walmart, here is what you're going to get. about a million walmart workers there. thanksgiving dinner, extra pay, and 25% discount. if you're a consumer at large, look, you're strapped this year and the retailers know it. this could be the slowest christmas holiday season since 2008. remember what happened in 2008? that was really, really ugly. the retailers really know they have to find a way to get you in the door to spend your money. and that's why you're seeing all of these deals and this new focus on a black friday, carol, that's starting on thanksgiving.
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on thanksgiving. we're going to forget thanksgivi thanksgiving altogether next year. it shows you it will likely be expectations are for a weak, weak consumer spending. >> it's going to be black thursday soon. >> i say if you can't pay it off by january, you shouldn't buy it. >> thank you so much. think being a harlem globe trotter is all fun and games? well, this player was showing off his exceptional moves during a game and look what happened. at goal post couldn't handle it. it toppled over on top of him. he took a nasty hit but he was able to walk off to a standing ovation. still to come in the "newsroom," called the cosby show 2.0. bill cosby trying to get back in television. nischelle turner on the story after a break. thrusters at 30%! i can't get her to warp.
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ hey, hey, hey. it's fat albert. and i'm going to sing a song for you ♪ ♪ and there's going to show you a thing or two. jewel have some fun now, with me and all the gang ♪ ♪ learning from each other while we do our thing ♪ >> oh, loif that show.
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guess who is plotting to return to television? bill cosby. he says he's interested in reviving the kind of sitcom that made him such a big star back in the '80s and '90s. nischelle turner has been gathering intel? really? >> yeah. this makes me very happy. i'm dating myself in the best way possible. because apparently he does want to come back. first of all, don't have to wait too long to see him on television. he's got a concert special on november 23rd. that music, makes me joyful. i want to start singing along with it. this concert that he's having is his first televised concert in 30 years. if you've never seen him in person, you have to do that. it was his statement to yahoo! that has everyone buzzing. he says he wants to create a new sitcom for television like the classic hit the cosby show. i don't know if he wants to be
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the star of this show or just the executive producer. he says he wanted to do a show that gives an audience, comedy, warlth, love, surprise and clevererness. he says he wants to bring back fat albert, bring it back as an an mated show for kids with a live wraparound it just like it used to air. and i know, there will be that one person out there thinking, bill cosby, isn't he passed his prime? wrong. >> can we get rid of "two and a half men" please? >> why want can't we have both. there's room at the table for everybody. >> no. no initial shell. there's not room. you're so much nicer than i am. >> i try to be, carol. we've got to do the ying and the yang thing. they call him the comedy master. i agree, i would love for him to
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bring another sitcom back. >> he's thoughtful, clever, interesting writing. characters with brains that act like real people. and he doesn't curse on television much anymore. >> and you don't see that much. he does it without being vulgar and out there. i think it would be a lot of fun to see him back starg in a show. but even if he's the executive producer and ushers in the next generation of great actors, i think that would be fantastic. >> thanks so much. and thanks for bringing us fat albert. >> reporter: hey, hey, hey. ♪ >> ♪ it's fat albert. still to come, pope fan assist has changed how millions look at the catholic church around the world. today's election of a new american bishop, the new words of pope francis. we'll tell you after this. [ male announcer ] this is jim,
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a man who doesn't stand still. but jim has afib, atrial fibrillation -- an irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. that puts jim at a greater risk of stroke. for years, jim's medicine tied him to a monthly trip to the clinic to get his blood tested. but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. that doesn't require routine blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. [ gps ] proceed to the designated route. not today. [ male announcer ] for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. do not stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban,
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without talking to the doctor who prescribes it as this may increase the risk of having a stroke. get help right away if you develop any symptoms like bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. you may have a higher risk of bleeding if you take xarelto® with aspirin products, nsaids or blood thinners. talk to your doctor before taking xarelto® if you have abnormal bleeding. xarelto® can cause bleeding, which can be serious, and rarely may lead to death. you are likely to bruise more easily on xarelto® and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. tell your doctors you are taking xarelto® before any planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any conditions such as kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. xarelto® is not for patients with artificial heart valves. jim changed his routine. ask your doctor about xarelto®. once a day xarelto® means no regular blood monitoring -- no known dietary restrictions. for more information and savings options, call 1-888-xarelto or visit goxarelto.com.
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checking top stories. there's finger pointing following the collapse of talks with iran on its nuclear program. secretary of state john kerry heads to capitol hill tomorrow. he says the iranians walked away from the table with a deal in sight. the son of senator james inhofe has been killed in a plane crash. they report that perry inhofe was killed sunday when his small plane went down in oklahoma. he was an orthopedic surgeon who would have celebrated his 52nd birthday. a michigan state trooper tumbles over a guardrail while chasing a suspect. he then made a run for it as police cars converge the. he leaped over the guardrail with the trooper following in
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hot pursuit. both men fell about 30 feet. the trooper now recovering at home. the suspect is in prison for a probation violation. catholic bishops will elect a new leader today. not usually a momentous occasion. but this year some might say it's a little. and it's all thanks to the wildly popular pope francis. and by simply being accessible. but he has also proved to be controversial. he said of women in the church, the feminine genius is needed wherever we make important decisions. and in response to the questions about same-sex marriage, he says if someone is gay and searches for the lord for good will, who am i to judge? father thomas reese joins me live from baumt. welcome. >> thank you. nice to be with you again.
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>> nice to have you here. what do you expect to come out of the bishop's meeting? >> well, we just had the election, so we now have results from the dibishops. they elected their vice president to be the new president of the bishop's conference. this is a vote for continuity. his election was not a surprise. it's going to be very interesting. he certainly supports the agenda of the bishops, their option to gay marriage and abortion. but he's got wider concerns than that also. for example, his background is as a social worker. he has an ms with. so he comes from that branch of the church of priests that have been working with poor people. he's going to have a sensitivity to the issues of poverty
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stronger than what we've seen in the pastment and secondly, he had a brother with down's syndrome whom he took care of for many years. so he's going to have a great sensitivity to families with members who have down's syndrome. this is a man who has a little more complexity than simply being a culture warrior. >> and those things i think pope francis would mightedly approve of. but he's also wanting the church to be more ideological. did these resonate at all during the meetings? >> it didn't come up that much. but in conversation with bishops over -- you know, during the coffee breaks and that sort of thing, the question i always ask them was, hey, what do you hear from your people about the new pope? and their eyes lit up and they
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began to talk about how people are responding to this pope. both kads licks and ex-catholics and even people who have never been catholic. they're saying, we really like this pope. so they're hearing this from their people and this is having an impact on the bishops. they're really giving attention to what pope francis is doing. so i think this is very positive. >> father thomas reese, thanks for being with me this morning. >> you're welcome. >> we'll be right back. fancy robes... seems every hotel has something to love... so join the loyalty program that lets you earn free nights in any of them. plus, for a limited time, members can win a free night every day. only at hotels.com
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more shopping. more dining out. more traveling. and along with it, more identity theft. every time you pull out your credit card, shop online, or hit the road, you give thieves a chance to ruin your holiday. you can't be on the lookout 24/7. but lifelock can. protecting your identity, your bank accounts, even the equity in your home. when lifelock detects a threat to your identity within their network, they'll alert you by text, phone, or e-mail, protecting you before the damage can be done. act now and we'll protect you 60 days risk free. no one protects you better than lifelock. try lifelock protection 60 days risk free and get a special holiday gift -- a document shredder. a $29 value free. ♪
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♪ checking our top stories. until a few days ago, most voters thought this man was black. dave wilson was recently elected to a college board of trustees in a predominantly minority district this houston. his cam page literature featured images of african-americans implying that he too was african-american. even his opponent was shocked to discover he was white. >> i was rather disgusted. i don't think it's good. i don't think it's good for both democracy and the whole concept of fair play. but that was not his intent
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apparently. >> he says he will ask for a recount. we he says he won fair and square. >> because it was an african-american i didn't feel like putting my picture on any of those brochures, would get me any votes. i stuck with the issues and i brought them up. and that's what i considered important in this race, the issues not my skin color. >> ron wilson was actually a cousin who lives in iowa to this man. you're looking at a sinkhole now. this is in a suburban neighborhood outside of chicago. it's growing ever larger. apparently a water main broke under nietds the street and it
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opened up and it's getting ever larger and as you can see, dangerously close to homes in the area. they're trying to repair it as fast as they can. a good is mayor tan couldn't bear watching a deer with an arrow through its face. so she got the arrow out. >> reporter: maybe it's only natural that a deer with an arrow on its face would wind up on facebook. her first entry said, want to know what sucks? this. she spotted the deer on her farm. >> i looked out and did the old double take. >> reporter: it didn't take her long to call wildlife officials for help. but the deer would disappear. it would come and go. the arrow reminded her of someone. and though she saw nothing funny about his plight, she named him little steve martin.
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and he joined the ranks of animals needing ep extricating themselves from a man-made object. it could be chris mass lights on a deer antlers or a peanut butter jar on a skung. fish and wildlife officers staked out the property for a few days. and finally a sharp shooter perched on her second floor nailed the deer with a training lieser. >> they carefully unscrewed the point of the arrow. >> reporter: then pulled out the shaft and gave him antibuy on theics. by the time he staggered to his feet, prognosis was excellent. success. the arrow was out. she announced on her facebook page. she even got to keep the arrow as a souvenir. the arrow now sits on her mantle. and only one thing could make this happy ending even happier
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for her. she wishes the real steve martin would reach out to her. maybe they could turn this into a children's story. the deer tha got the shaft. >> he became such a big part of my life for a week and a day. >> reporter: cnn, new york. >> that does it for me today. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. "legal view" with ashleigh banfield starts now. >> thousands of aid workers and troops on the ground, many more on the way. and millions of dollars pouring in to help storm victims. but is any relief effort big enough? miles of devastation. so many dead. and the battle for survival for countless others is only just beginning. also ahead, the big city

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