tv CBS This Morning Me-TV November 9, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CST
and snowmen and ornaments from hair holiday cups. fans say they have gone way too far. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. university of missouri football players said they won't play until tim wolf quits his job. >> mizzou protesters issue demand. >> they say his lack of effort to racist episodes have create a tockic environment on campus. >> shot dead two american trainers in a shooting spree. >> israeli's prime minister in washington meeting with president obama. >> in the meantime, the at the media. >> what happened to investigative reporting. why does people put this out here to make people look dishonest? >> donald trump on "saturday night live" and got its highest ratings. >> trump is a racist! >> looking at whether a baggage
scanner at sharm el sheikh was airliner crashed. >> all are pointing to the fact this was isis putting a bomb on >> 35 homes evacuated when a freight train came off the tracks and caught a day after a similar incident. >> a parking lot collapses in mississippi taking 12 cars with it and investigators are trying to figure out what caused the ground to collapse. >> spencer riley says this is the shark's jaws just sent meter away. >> fired on the run. matthews with a touchdown to win the game. >> and all that matters. >> everybody will be recorded for a year in the united kingdom. >> somebody is on yahooectomy you know they had had a stroke and just forgot the world google. >> drake is a much better dancer.
on your cell phone announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. we begin with breaking news. two americans shot to death this morning in jordan. other americans were sketchy but several sources have confirmed that a jordanian police captain shot and killed two americans at
muawak, a town abo >> more to come on that story for sure. thank you. new clues this morning point to isis involvement in the downed russian plane in egypt. united states intelligence sources tell cbs news that the u.s. intercepted chatter from isis members after the attack, claiming that they had-insider
at the sharm el sheikh airport. russia has asked the fbi to send agents to the crash scene. the crash killed 224 people. improved, but how it may have been breached. with the search for wreckage and bodies almost completed, russian emergency workers held a memorial service at the crash site, laying roses on one of the plane's wings. a full analysis of the evidence they found will take time and russian investigators have asked the fbi for shins. assistance. 14-year-old victim was buried over the weekend and mourned by her grandparents, among many others. she was traveling with her mother arena whose body has not yet been identified.
identifying the culprits may be easier. this isis claim they brought down the plane and a claim that they say is almost 100% sure. they say it was retaliation for russian air strikes in iraq and syria. russia was begun a monumental air-lift to bring its citizens out of egypt but president putin won't let it go at that if isis is guilty. michael morrell. >> i think putin's reaction is going to be to go after isis in a very big way to show them the costs of doing this to his country. >> reporter: a memorial service in st. petersburg's cathedral over the weekend underscored the price already paid. the bell sharm el sheikh airport said they had
been questioned by security officers and overnight trained guards at the airport. students at the university of missouri is turning up the heat. dozens of missouri tigers football players are refusing to take the field. players of the students and some faculty want the school's president tim wolfe to resign. >> they say wolfe is ignoring a climate of hate against black students. the university's governing body plans to meet in a few hours to respond. adriana diaz is at the campus in columbia, missouri, where classes could be empty today. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. students have been camped out here in protest all night and temps in the 30s. later today, faculty and grad students plan a classroom walkout as outrage on campus increases. missouri's governor has weighed in saying racism and intolerance have no place here or anywhere else. student protests at the
change sunday night. as the university's football team pledged to support their cause. >> we all made this decision as a team not to talk to on media, so you're not going to hear much from the players. >> reporter: on saturday night, the team went on strike. head coach gary pinkel tweeting his support with this picture of the team locking arms. the players are threatening to stay off the field until school president tim wolfe steps down. they say he hasn't done enough to discuss racially charged incidents on campus where only 7% of the student body is black. >> we have seen so many incidents of, you know, racism on this campus. we are seeing a black of responsibility for our administration to recognize how to address these issues. >> reporter: wolfe offered no sign he would resign sunday. but in a statement, he agreed that change is needed and said the university is working on a system-wide diversity and
inclusion strategy due in april of next year. [ screaming ] >> reporter: tension has been building all semester. last week, the residents haul association told students a swas swastika was drawn in a dorm drawn with human feces and students reported having racial slurs yelled at them in at least two incidents and prompting the school's chancellor to speak out. >> enough. stop this! let's end hatred and racism at mizzou. >> reporter: missouri graduate student and activist jonathan butler is entering the second week of a hunger strike. >> we have done peaceful marches and done rallies and other things, but we are continuing to not be listened to by administration. >> reporter: missouri's next football game is scheduled for saturday against byu. but the coach says the team won't practice until jonathan butler eats again. he says butler's health is their main concern. if the team does not play
saturday, missouri would have to pay a $1 million dollar cancellation fee. >> adriana, thank you. today, two louisiana police officers involved in the deadly shooting of a 6-year-old boy with autism are expected to be charged with murder. norris greenhouse jr. and derrick stafford will face charges of second-degree murder and attempted second-degree murder. they are accused of killing jeremy mardis last week and his and he says it is one of the most disturbing things he's ever watched. >> there is the car that had been shot up. >> reporter: video obtained only by cbs news shows the moments after last week's deadly shooting. the doors to chris few's white suv are wide open.
few's 6-year-old son jeremy mardis was buckled into the front passenger seat when a law enforcement source says the car was shot at 18 times. mardis died at the scene. >> he was sitting properly belted in a truck and he died. >> reporter: did you guys intend to kill that father and son? over the weekend investigators arrested two deputy marshals. 23-year-old norris greenhouse jr. and 32 yered-year-old derrick stafford. >> we need to find out why the officers pursued the truck. there was no warrant. what caused that traffic stop and then gunfire erupt? multiple shots erupted. >> reporter: louisiana state police investigators say christopher few was unarmed. does it look like christopher few was trying to use that vehicle as a weapon to hurt those officers? >> nothing tells us any of that right now. all we saw was the vehicle backing up and all we saw was the gunfire. >> reporter: four officers at the scene of the shooting and two arrested.
could there be more arrests? >> there could be anything. these rumors and information coming in could lead us anywhere. the public needs to know that. >> reporter: later today, jeremy mardis will be buried in mississippi.e to prosecute the case. charlie? >> david, thanks. we are following breaking news in the heart of manhattan. police are on the scene of a deadly shooting outside of a starbucks store near penn station. one person is dead, two others are hurt. it happened about an hour ago in the middle of the morning rush. our new york station wcbs says there are no suspects in custody. republican presidential
candidate ben carson is bashing news report that questions some details of his life story. several reporters have dug into carson's biography and they found eyewitnesses and other sources that contradict some of the candidate's stories. major garrett is in washington and looks at carson and how one of his rivals are responding. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. lots to catch up on this weekend. ben carson says he is being held to an unfair standard of accuracy. also marco rubio released records from his earlier political life that confirmed he was a sloppy spender, but nothing more. oh, and donald trump appeared on some upstart comedy show. >> there is still questions i'm getting, special scrutiny. >> reporter: ben carson appeared on "face the nation" on sunday trying to iron out wrinkles in his biography especially the insertion he received a scholarship offer from west point. >> well, you noticed i said it was offered. i didn't say i received it. >> reporter: carson said he never applied to west point but to yale where he was accepted. >> i said i only had enough money to apply to one college so
point if i only applied to yale? that doesn't make any sense. >> reporter: donald trump, learning the ropes of politics, damned carson with famed praise. >> i hope it works out well for ben. i'm not looking to see anything bad happen to him. >> reporter: then reminded listeners about carson's controversies including tales of pathological teen anger. >> hitting the friend in the face with a padlock and stabbing somebody. when you write in the book you have pathological disease, pathological disease is not cured. i don't know. i just don't know what to think. >> reporter: marco rubio forced to answer for wayward spending in his past released previously undisclosed records from 2005 and 2006 and tracked that he was sloppy as a state legislator and not unethical when he used a florida republican party charge card for personal purchases he reimbursed. >> many of the greats have
like me in 2004. >> reporter: "saturday night live" scored its highest ratings in three years. . with trump as guest host. and a skit about the mythical world of his presidency. >> mr. president, the president of mexico is here to see you. >> oh, that's great. send him in. >> donnell shra. >> enrique! the wall. >> so wonderful. >> reporter: carson said it's not up to him it's true everything he said about his life. some significant republican voices in ohio where carson is tied with trump say holes in carson's biography which appears to be increasing and inconsistencies on policies are real issues and, charlie, could cost him support. >> thanks, major. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson is also in washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> reporter: so where is ben carson after these questions about his autobiography? >> in the immediate situation he is doing quite well.
some people will vote for him, particularly in iowa in the caucuses. why? because the voters who like ben carson think it has nothing to do to affect them in their daily lives. he has raised a lot of money off of this and in battling back he is showing the voters he is a fighter. one of the knocks against him was that he was kind of sleepy. well, he has been taking these head-on. so, for the moment, it's actually working out quite well for ben carson. the question is if these look like they grow into serious issues, then it becomes something that builds over time and that could be a problem. >> donald trump's tactic is interesting, some say. on one hand he hopes he is all right and on the other and he reminds us about his pathological temper he wrote about. is there a risk in this strategy. >> he hopes he is all right but not so all right that he actually beats him. this is something that donald trump, when he deals with ben carson, it's tricky, because
carson's voters are those who are also interested in trump. and trump doesn't want to look like he is just echoing the press criticism of carson. >> we saw marco rubio released additional records from his american express charge. what did we learn from those? >> this matches with the story he has been telling. this was one of those things that had been out there for a little while. those who would like to take down marco rubio have been saying, well, these are going to show this, you know, terrible things in his background. that doesn't seem to be the case in what he has released and so he seems to have weathered this pretty well and that is good for him since he has been rising recently. >> thanks, john. >> before you go, the des moines register is giving you a shout-out. front page. says debate moderator seeks to focus on the issues and not himself. >> tricky to not focus on yourself when you're on the front page. >> they are waiting for you.
>> thanks, charlie. john will moderate the presidential debate for the democrats november 14th, at 9:00 p.m. earlier this year benjamin netanyahu outraged the white house when he asked members of congress to reject the iran nuclear deal. chip, good morning. >> reporter: expectations are low for this meeting between president obama and prime minister netanyahu. the white house has conceded there will be no peace deal between israeli and the palestinians, while president obama is in office. they are just too far apart. senior officials at the white house say there will not even be a meaningful negotiation. president obama will point to israeli's continued expansion of settlements into the west bank as, quote, a complication of trust necessary to move any negotiations forward. they will discuss implementation
president obama pushed through congress despite netanyahu's fierce opposition. netanyahu calls that deal a life line for iran, which he says is their greatest threat in the region. the one area where there could be some progress is on military aid to israeli but white house says they are not ready to talk about numbers. part of the problem they are so far apart on the issues but also analysts say the two men just don't seem to like each other very much. >> chip, thanks. morning myanmar known as burma is taking a historic step toward democracy. millions voted in an election in 25 years. aung san suu kyi is expected to win by a landslide. the dallas cowboys gave greg hardy a second chance in the nfl. ahead, critics say hardy should be benched now that we can see evidence of his alleged beating of his then girlfriend.
your local weather. they are the tools that teens use to hide racy imagines. >> ahead, students take us inside the apps that help keep sexting a secret. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's. mastering irresistibly smooth. the lindor truffle ...from the lindt master chocolatiers.
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>> i hope they gave out free doughnut holes. >> the pancakes are great there so, people, come back when they fix that. coming up this half hour, growing backlash against dallas cowboys player greg hardy who was on the field last night after these pictures surfaced of his ex-girlfriend from a domestic violence case. an app that looks like a calculator adds up to controversy. how teens are using programs like this to store secret pictures and sexting them to each other. "wall street journal" says compounding pharmacists in several states are under investigation for soaring claims in the military health insurance program. track care used money to pay for drugs during the 2015 fiscal year. a united states attorney in florida blames most of the increase on fraud. doctors allegedly wrote prescription for people they never met. pharmacists are not admitting
civil liability in the settlement agreements. "the washington post" reports on former president george w. bush speaking about his relationship with his father. bush talked with john meachem, the aerge of his father's new biography which criticized dick cheney and donald rumsfeld. the "los angeles times" reports on a secret missile test that caused a ufo scare. a white light was seen streaking across the sky on saturday. it turns out it was a navy missile fired from a submarine off southern california. the footage was circulated on social media. pentagon official says it was all part of a scheduled system evaluation. "the new york times" reports on a texas utility that gives customers free electricity at night. the break from txu is made possible by the abundance of strong winds in texas after the sun goes down.
federal subsidies also made wind power cheap. texas gets about 10% of its electricity from wind. the highest in the country. >> i love that story. everybody is waiting to use their washing machine after 9:00 or 10:00 at night and run their dishwasher. that is good. save on energy. >> they have been talking about this for a while. the detroit free press looks at another controversial call deciding a college football game with playoff implications with sconds left, nebraska's brandon riley steps out of bounds before catching the game wing pass against michigan state. he should have been ruled ineligible but officials say he was forced out. replay seems to contradict their call. michigan state coach mark dantonio said he brought it up with the big ten but wouldn't reveal details. >> they need to figure out what to do about all of that. >> replays are supposed to help you! there is new outrage this morning after dallas cowboys all-pro defensive end greg hardy, a website published nearly 50 photos of injuries
suffered by his former girlfriend. he was convicted of attacking her but then he was cleared of all the charges. hardy was on the field last night as the cowboys lost to philadelphia in overtime. jan crawford is in washington with how some of hardy's defenders have changed their mind because of these pictures. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. 27-year-old hardy as you know, he is one of the nfl's elite pass rusher and signed a 11.3 million dollar contract with the cowboys after he got cut from the panthers. people are now questioning why he is still allowed to wear a nfl uniform. the may 2014 attacked left nicole holder with bruises all over her body. she told police greg hardy threw her against a bathroom wall and dragged her by her hair and tried to strangle here. these photos were punished friday by deadspin. staff writer kyle wagner. >> i'm seeing someone who just got the hell beaten out of her.
she worried what she said nothing would happen to him and it turns out she was mostly right. >> reporter: before kickoff sunday night, hardy's defenders were scarce. >> the photos only provide more graphic proof of what we already knew. greg hardy is a bad guy who happens to be a good football player. >> you're going to give a guy a second chance, they better express remorse and right now i have not seen that from greg hardy. >> reporter: ray rice who knocked his fiancee unconscious in a las vegas elevator weighed in. >> it shouldn't take photos to understand the severity of domestic violence. it happens every eight seconds. >> reporter: even espn host stephen a. smith, who stood up for hardy in the past, he had enough. >> when i saw those pictures for the first time friday, i said, my god, why is this guy in the nfl? >> reporter: on saturday, hardy tweeted, i express my regret for what happened in the past but mostly i am grateful for the opportunity to play in nfl. the nfl, which has had access to
the photos and other evidence in the case, suspended hardy for ten games in april. it was later to reduced to four games by an arbitrator. last july, hardy was convicted of assault by a north carolina judge but the case fell apart on appeal because holder stopped cooperating with prosecutors. they believe she received a civil settlement from hardy. the charges have now been expunged from hardy's record. >> so no, justice wasn't done. he seems to have bought his way out. that is what the evidence suggests. >> reporter: now cowboys owner condone domestic violence and had not seen the photos before they were punished butblished but standing by hardy saying the follow. charlie? >> jan, thanks. there is an intense search in texas right now for a gunman who ambushed a state district
judge and the target was on judge julie kocurek who remains hospitalized. omar villafranca has more. >> reporter: staffers are reviewing hundreds of felony cases to figure out who wants to harm judge julie korcurek who was attacked in her driveway friday night. >> at this point, we don't have somebody in custody. >> reporter: according to to a newspaper, julie had attended a football game and when she returned home a bag of trash or a garbage can had been placed in front of the security gate in front of her driveway. when she got out to move it she was seriously injured by slap shrapnel and broken glass. a former prosecutor and pointed by then governor george w. bush in 99.
parties and became a democrat. she was in cases involving tom delay and former texas governor rick perry. >> this farce of a prosecution will be revealed for what it is. and those responsible will be held accountable. >> reporter: she made headlines last year by suggesting perry's comments could be considered a threat. before recusing herself from the case, kocurek defended the grand jury by saying about perry no one is above the law. austin police investigators are looking into past threats made against her. >> we do have witnesses that are helping us to fill in some of the details that we need. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," omar villafranca, dallas, texas. it's tech savvy teens stash
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this morning, investigators in colorado are seeking search warrants for phones they confiscated in a school sexting schedule. they say students exchanged hundreds of nude photos and secretive apps helped keep them teachers. jericka duncan spoke with three teens not involved in the scandal about this. >> reporter: the kids we spoke to range in age from 13 to 17. they say they don't store nude photos on their phones but they say more teenagers are using these vault apps to hide pictures and information from
their parents. as one psychologist told us, sexting is the new flirting. >> it makes it harder to say no, because it's like, oh, why not? just like send a pic. it shouldn't be that casual! but it is. >> reporter: for 16-year-old jake shorenick and sophia harris and 13-year-old evan conway, sexting had become part of growing up in modern day america. your school is made up of sixth, seventh and eighth graders? >> yes. >> reporter: is sexting prevalent at your school? >> yeah. it's happened to me but i shut down the conversation. >> reporter: somebody sent awe nude photo? >> he started asking me for nude photos. >> reporter: did you tell your mom? >> it was so -- yeah, di. >> reporter: or did you handle it on your own? >> no, i told my mom. >> reporter: teens today have turned to technology ever
before. no surprise when teens use photo vault apps to hide pictures beyond the radar. >> someone sees a certain photo they are not supposed to see then things can get out of hand. >> reporter: like they in did colorado where some students could face felony child pornography charges for collecting and trading nude photos of themselves and other teens. vault apps have been around for years. some are overt like an app called private photo vault. it's currently the 24th most popular free photo and video app in the itunes store. but other appears are designed to disguise their true function. this app looks and works like a regular calculator but enter the correct password and a cachet of hidden photos and videos appear. >> children and teenagers are going to be more tech savvy than parents no matter what the generation. >> reporter: dan ackerman says parents need to be vigilant and teens need to realize because the app has a secret or a vault in it doesn't always mean it's secure. >> once let something out of your hands, whether it's sending
a text message or photo to someone, even if you have your copy locked away the recipient can share it or take a screen shot of it and share it and you never know where your content is going to go. >> reporter: evan conway's friend found that out the hard way when she was betrayed not by technology, but by an ex-boyfriend who allegedly leaked her risque pictures. >> he showed the pictures not only in the middle school but also in the high school and the whole now knows about it. >> reporter: for all parents, if you're on a family plan, your phone can send alerts every time your child downloads a new app allowing you to monitor what they might be doing. >> that's a really important point. i've talked to other parents who have that. a family options are very good ones to use on the iphone. >> it almost requires the piece is a level of training classes to let parents know and kids know, of course, there are serious consequences if you get caught sending these photos.
>> gives me chills. sexting is the new flirting. things are so out of whack with young people today. it's very disturbing and scary to me. they don't know what they are getting into. not good. as your kids head off to class thunderstorm, there is a new push to make school buss safer and police great creative to move a alligator from a shopping mall parking lot. look at this guy. what they borrow good morning. temps are starting out frosty in the 30s but it will be a gorgeous day with sunshine and highs near 60. clouds increase on tuesday with storms on wednesday followed by wind and a blast of cold air for the end of the week. the weather settles down for next weekend. have a great day.
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it is monday, november 9th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the nba owner who hired a navy s.e.a.l. to get him into top shape. he'll be in studio 57 to talk about that 31 days together. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a joerrdanian police captain
has shot and killed two americans and one south african. >> the first of three teams of russian inspectors are due. >> today's faculty and grad students plan a classroom growth. >> carson said it will not be up true about everything he said about his life. >> one of the knocks against him is he's kind of sleepy. >> part of the problem is they're so far apart on the issue but the two men don't seem to like each other. >> the photos now have a lot of people questioning why he is uniform. >> teenagers are using these apps to hide pictures and information from their parents. as one psychologist told us, sexting is the new flirting. >> he will throw, has a receiver open downfield.
>> what a spectacular catch. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we're following an unfolding story in jordan. two americans shot to death this morning. they were killed while eating lunch at a police training facility outside the capital city of amann. david martin records they were civilian contractors hired as trainers. the gunman was a jordanian police captain who recently had been fired. >> a south african also died and six were wounded, including one other american. the gunman was killed. the u.s. embassy is investigating the shooting. racial tension is rising at faculty and students say they'll walk out of classrooms this morning. they want missouri president kim wolff to step down. they say he hasn't done enough to address racially charged incidents on campus. >> the movement got a boost when
dozens of football players gave e them an ultimatum. resign or we won't play. the coach supports their decision. wolfe made no decision on whether to resign. an influential safety agency has reversed itself and now calls for every child to have a seat belt on a school bus. from 2003 to 2012, 174 school-aged children died in crashes involving school buses. 55 of them were school bus passengers. only six states require seat belts on the buses. the national highway traffic safety administration previously said safety restraint systems were well, but for the first time on sunday administrator mark rosekind said the agency will support but not require seat belts on buses. he said seat belts save lives, that is true, whether in a passenger car or big yellow bus. is this a change in position? yes. school buses should have seat
belts, period. ben carson says this morning he is getting unfair attention from reporters. they say they cannot confirm stories that carson tells about his past. news reports in recent days suggest the republican presidential front-runner exaggerated his violent youth. also politico.com could not verify that carson was offered a place at west point. in his story about a yale psychology class was also questioned. carson responded to the allegations during a campaign trip to puerto rico. >> about this week's media coverage, is it getting under your skin a little bit? >> it's not particularly getting under my skin. obviously it's helping me. but i simply cannot sit still and watch unfairness. i'm always going to call that out when i see it. >> one of carson's rivals in the democratic race, bernie sanders, is also dismissing those news reports. the vermont senator says carson's views on medicare and climate change are more
important. in nevada carson credit-- sanders criticized donald trump's views n immigration. >> it is not of value for donald trump or anyone else in this country to refer to people from mexico as rapists and criminals. that is not an american value. that is old-fashioned racism and we will not tolerate it. donald trump heard from another critic just a few minutes after he started hosting "saturday night live." this time, though, it was part of the show. >> you're a racist. >> who the hell -- i knew this was going to happen. what was that. >> trump's a racist. >> it's larry david. what are you doing, larry.
>> i heard if i yelled that, they'd give me $5,000. >> a hispanic advocacy group had offered that to anyone in the studio who called trump a racist. they were urging nbc to keep donald trump off the air. they said a joke or not, it is true. larry david hasn't said yet if he will accept the money. >> you used to call me on the cell phone. call me on the cell phone note. >> trump's appearance brought snl its biggest ratings in three years. trump showcased his dance moves as the tax guy. nearly 35 years after his death, john lennon is making music history again this
>> $2,410,000. that is the new world record. >> this 1962 gibson acoustic guitar lennon used to write "i want to hold your hand" sold for more than $2 million at auction this weekend. that is the highest sell price for a guitar ever used by an artist and more than double the price that we previewed the auction for. another fab four seller, the beatles drumhead from their iconic appearance on "the ed sullivan show." that went for $2.1 million. and the sweater kurt cobain wore on mtv unplugged sold for more than $137,000, complete with original burns and stains. >> before voting started, they shot it could go as highs a as $60,000.
a revolutionary broadway show takes us back to the 1700s. ahead, the success behind the hip-hop musical putting a close eye on a revolutionary war figure. we'll show you the scenes you good morning. temps are starting out frosty in the 30s but it will be a gorgeous day with sunshine and highs near 60. clouds increase on tuesday with storms on wednesday followed by wind and a blast of cold air for the end of the week. the weather settles down for next
is starbucks trying to ignore christmas? a change to its popular holiday cups is stirring a backlash. how some customers are tricking baristas into delivering a christmas message. you're watching "cbs this morning." just press clean and let roomba from irobot help with your everyday messes. roomba navigates your entire home cleaning up pet hair and debris for up to 2 hours. which means your floors are always clean. you and roomba from irobot
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tt2watx#@nt p bt@q)/ tt2watx#@nt p "a@q9#d tt2watx#@nt p bm@q2(h tt4watx#@nt r dztq &^0 tt4watx#@nt r entq vzp tt4watx#@nt r gzt& o]( tt4watx#@nt r hnt& _sd tt4watx#@nt r iztq 5:< the son of a polish immigrant who grew up in a brooklyn tenement. he went to public schools, then college, where the work of his life began -- fighting injustice and inequality, speaking truth to power. he moved to vermont, won election and praise as one of america's best mayors. in congress, he stood up for working families and for principle, opposing the iraq war, supporting veterans. now he's taking on wall street and a corrupt political system funded by over a million contributions, tackling climate change to create clean-energy jobs, fighting for living wages, equal pay, and tuition-free public colleges. people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ]
an honest leader building a movement with you to give us a future to believe in. sanders: i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. this morning a decision by starbucks to use a design for its signature holiday cup is stirring up a debate. some evangelical christians are very upset they are doing away with the snowflakes, snowmen opd other ornaments. starbucks says this year's simple cup is inexclusive.cluesexclusivecluesin -- inclusive. don dahler has more.
shops of opened up, some decorations are going up, but not so at any given starbucks where those images of christmas trees and snowflakes have virtually disappeared. for millions of coffee drinkers, e arrival of starbucks holiday-themed cups means christmas is on the way. >> it's huge. people that don't even go to starbucks regularly, they come during the holidays because we have the red cups. >> but they say this year is like waking up to a lump of coal. unlike previous years when cups had images from snowmen to owner -- ornaments, this year's is a plain red cup. the topic percolated on social media with evangelical groups said starbucks are raging a war against christmas.
>> they're trying to take christ and christmas out that's why they're plain red. >> this has been viewed 12 million times. >> when i fwhent and asked for my coffee. i went in and they asked for my mine and i said my name was merry christmas. so guess what, i tricked you into putting merry christmas on your cup. >> starbucks responded saying our core values as a company is to create a culture of belonging, inclusion and diversity. and we will continue to embrace and welcome customers from all backgrounds and rnleligions in our stores around the world. the so-called war on christmas isn't confined to coffee shops. last week a shopping mall chain faced criticism for replacing santa's sleigh and reindeer with a glacier-themed wonderland. >> where's the green, where's the red, where's the elves, where's the idea of christmas. >> one man started a facebook page urging people to boycott
the company until the old-time displays are brought back. >> i think it was the beginning of a whitewashing of the holiday season. >> the company president said the new design had nothing to do with making the holiday more secular. >> it was in response to trying to create a more interactive, kind of modern experience for the kids and it just didn't work. >> on sunday the company announced a return to their traditional christmas displays. experts say starbucks will stick with their minimalist design. >> i'm sure in some ways they're happy about some of this attention. it's really shining a spotlight on their brand. and the holiday season. they probably have a lot of people that are welcoming this change as well. so people will come into starbucks and buy coffee and maybe they'll put their hash tag on it, but they're buying a cup of coffee. >> reporter: this isn't the first time starbucks are courted controversy with their cups. just last march they launched
elicit conversations about race. that was so unpopular it only lasted a couple of days. all right, don, thanks. a lot of pain in the world. >> damned if you do and damned if you don't. finding a new audience for the founding fathers. charlie goes behind the scenes of the broadway smachsh hit "hamilton." what you didn't see last night on "60 minutes." that's next here on "cbs this morning." it penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells.. don't tough it out, knock it out, fast.
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>> the broadway hit "hamilton" uses hip-hop to bring american history alive. fans range from jay-z and beyonce to president obama. the show this morning boasts 57 million in advanced ticket sales. we want to share parts of our "60 minutes" report you did not see. hamilton's write and supposer and star took us back stage. >> there are over 70 scene spots in the show. >> are you exhausted in the end? >> yes. but i feel weirdly energized. i feel energized by the process of completing the show and the other really crazy thing is my life has got so crazy that the show is the most relaxing part
i'm sure you relate to this too. when i'm in the show, people think what i'm supposed to be doing is only playing hamilton. >> reporter: miranda now plays "hamilton" in eight sold-out performances each week. critics call him a genius. they say his new musical is nothing less than revolutionary. it's based on the life of america's first treasury sector alexander hamilton but it is told in the language and sound of the hip honor jen-hop generation what seemed impossible? >> getting it all into one show. >> reporter: you could feel the song? >> i could feel song moment, yes, but really being able to get it into a form that was digit digestible in one evening. you could put in the stuff i had to cut but, yeah, it's -- it's -- it's a lot of stories concurrently.
of our nation. it's also george washington story in effect. >> reporter: it's erin burr's story? >> it is aaron burr's story who we knew nothing about. i had to do a lot of research on burr. this is the theater insight. judith tells the story also. >> reporter: that's how you know you've got to have aaron burr tell the story is in the man who kills him tells his story? >> it's a great musical theater precedent and a dramatic way to tell the story. ? >> don't hesitate. exhibit no restraint take and take >> this is a treat for me. i'm hardly ever up here. our cast spens a lot of time up here because they are witnesses to the scene. so when washington appoints hamilton for the first time.
they are looking down and singing. you feel that support and you find a moment with the people up on this deck. we are dissecting hamilton and his life's story. >> reporter: you got to love what you do. >> i do! hamilton >> he is a genius. >> oh, my gosh. >> amazing thing he has done in making this musical theater. >> i loved your piece on "60 minutes" last night, charlie. i can see people thinking i want to go to "hamilton." even if you've seen it once, you want to go back and see this show. >> you can find more of our back stage look of "hamilton" on "60 minutes" overtime. go to 60minutes.com. >> tomorrow morning charlie goes one-on-one with gisele. >> sometime i feel like my life was getting the hamster in the wheel and keeps going. done. you always get what you got. do you know what i mean? if you want to create change in your life and world what you
to be able to stop and really look where you're at and make an assessment, do you know what i'm saying? >> reporter: as you find this balance what is the role of modeling? are you saying good-bye to that? >> oh, that's a tease! norah o'donnell! the answer to gisele's big decision tomorrow! coming up, what a navy s.e.a.l. taught welcome back, it's now 8:25! hundreds of potential witnesses, but no id of a suspect in a weekend homicide. polk county deputies hoping someone will come forward with information about who fired shots during a fight outside the evolution nightclub on northwest 6th drive. 20-year-old dashawn smith was killed, 3 others injured. kcci will have a three part in-depth look at some of issues that will be covered at the democratic debate this weekend.
starting tonight at 10... kcci's todd magel sat down with a minimum wage worker, bernie sanders, and the head of the iowa federation of labor.. all discussing the minimum wage of seven dollars and twenty five cents. tuesday night is part two - college affordability: four local college students discuss the problems with financial aid, loans, and balancing jobs to pay for schooling. and part three wednesday night - the trouble with years of wage stagnation. we hear from a working mom, an iowa economist, and hillary clinton about income not keeping up with the cost of living. let's first get a check on
yorks as coaches we do that a little bit. i'm hopping on the plane. hopping on the plane with my wife. i can't believe i just said that. i looked right up at you and said hopping on a plane and my wife back in fayetteville, i'm out. >> what you thinking about there, coach? i like it! >> hopping on a plane with my
arkansas football coach brett bielema got a little tongue-tied on arkansas's unlikely overtime win over mississippi. they used a laterally and two-point conversion on the last play to beat ole miss. he loves football and he loves his wife. >> and he loves flying with his wife. >> you go, coach. welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, coming up, midnight run and sleeping in a wooden chair and jumping into a frozen lake sound a little crazy to you? atlanta hawks co-owner jesse itzler invited a navy s.e.a.l. to move in with his family. they are both in our toyota green room. find out how their lives changed. taking photography above it all. see how technology is finding brilliant new harmony. that is ahead. right now time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. "the washington post" says a government project to modernize
immigration process has made little headway. more than $1 billion was spent work. the cost is expected to rise to more than $3 billion. so far, only 1 of 95 forms is online. officials from the department of homeland security department acknowledged setbacks but say the project is well on its way. "the guardian" reports on pope francis breaking his silence. during his sunday's blessing he said the leak of documents describing alleged mismanagement was a crime but he vowed to continue reforms of the vatican bureaucracy. "time" reports on out homemade meals may lower the risk of diabetes. a study analyzed data on 99,000 men and women. those who reported eating about two meals at home every day had a 13% lower risk of getting diabetes. they gained less whiteeight.
meals have less fat and fewer processed ingredients. 49ers running back hurt his knee when he slipped on concrete surrounding the field at the edward jones dome, the injury ended reggie bush's season and possibly his career. he is the second player this season to get hurt slipping on the concrete. savannah morning news reports on georgia police officer went above the call of suity. sergeant john cain jump into a rain to help an injured runner in the marathon on their photo finish was liked on facebook more than 6400 times. london independent reports on a photographer's passion plea to ban camera phones at weddings. thomas stewart picture of a groom who had to lean over to see his bride is a sensation on facebook. stewart says he has had enough of guests getting in the way. he writes, they want you there with them in heart and soul and
they want to see your tear-filled eyes as you form part of their wedding ceremony. watch them with your eyes and your minds and not with your phone! i kind of like that. >> he's got a point. makes sense to me. does this sound anything like your workout plan? you invite a stranger to live with you and your family one month as your personal trainer but he is not any old stranger. he is david gog gins who says if it doesn't suck, we don't do. what is was the owner of the atlanta hawks wanted, jesse itzler. his new book is called "living with a s.e.a.l. 31 days and training with the toughest man on the planet." jesse is here along with david goggins. after reading the book i think you are the toughest man on the melinda, david. jesse, start us off. you are there at a race and he is there with his friends. what stood out to you about him? >> i first saw david at a hundred mile race and doing this
part of a relay team of six friends. he was doing it alone. around mile 70, i saw him. he was about a hundred pounds heavier. he broke all of the small bones in both of his feet and a kidney failure and finished the race. i had never seen anything like this in my life. i was like, i got to meet this guy and see what makes him tick. >> what do you do? >> well, i literally cold-called him. i flew out to see him and i was sitting him about five minutes and five minutes into our conversation, i said you know what? the bucket is in my life would be so much better if a little but he had rubbed off on to me and i invited him to come live with my wife and i for a month. >> what does he have? >> just the determination and grit is future indicator of success and he was the greediest. he overcame in this race and what i saw in his life story. he lost a hundred pounds in 60 days to become -- to try out to become a navy s.e.a.l. and one of the best endurance athletes in the planets and someone with
that kind of will. >> we should show that before and after picture. look at the before and after picture. >> unbelievable. >> you did this in two months? >> right. di it twice. that is the first time i did it. >> to get ready. david, when jesse calls you and says will you come live with me, a stranger, what did you say? >> i thought he was crazy. >> yeah. >> headn't even told his wife! >> right, right. >> what convinced you this is worth trying out? >> you know what? he convinced me of his mindset that he was looking for more. and, you know -- >> but you had conditions. david? condition? >> just one condition. just do what i say. >> do what i say no matter what. one of those things you're in boston and running and a blizzard or something. >> yeah. >> you hadn't planned to be there. something. you said to david, look, i can't run. i don't have any underwear. you said what? >> we are running any way. >> you said you need legs to run.
>> right, you need legs to run, not underwear. >> you say, listen, this is hurting and it's painful. you said, no, we are going to do another eight miles. >> right. >> i don't understand. >> you came into this in good shape. you had run marathons for many years. >> i did but, at the time, i was in a routine and routines are great but routines can be a rut. i felt like he wasn't getting better. i felt like, you know, i had to get really just mix up my routine to get better and david coming in was kind of like te fresh prince of bellaire comes in when he moved in. >> you you did it and wrote a book about it. did it change your life so it has continuing impact today? >> definitely. i found out that, you know, we all have a reserve tank and i found out that i have so much more in my reserve tank, like, my baseline was here and he caught me that it really should be up here. and i never went back from that. that was an important lesson for me. >> david, where does that willpower come from? >> you know what?
it comes -- i had a rough childhood coming up and i just took all negative energy and made it very positive for myself to drive me. i'm a very driven person. i have passion that almost scares people. just to be successful and to make it no matter what. >> but when you -- all of us try to work out and compete, most people feel they hit a wall and they can't go any farther. what are you saying in your head when that wall comes? >> well, the wall, every wall pretty much has a door and i'm looking for a door to get through it and go to the next limit. >> here is david in the house. 2,500 push-ups. you hear "rocky" blaring in his room 31 times. for grins, you throw in a 50-pound weight vest that you have this man running in central park with this 50-pound weight vest. your whole philosophy it doesn't have to be fun, it has to be effective. i sit back and enjoy the pain.
you say you live your life and embrace the pain. >> everybody in the world is looking for mental toughness. the only way you gain mental toughness is to do things urm not happy doing. if you continue doing things that you are satisfied and make you happy you're not getting stronger. you're staying where you're at. either you're getting better or worse and not staying the same. >> get out of the routine? >> period. >> what are you doing today? >> doing the same thing i was doing last year and last month and last week. i'm continuing to look in the reflection. it's called accountability mirror. what have i done today to improve david goggins? >> every day you do something. your wife is sarah blakley you called the michael jordan of underwear. >> because she is a founder of spanx. >> good point, norah. when you say to sarah, i want this perfect stranger, you said, listen, i did more background check on his assistant than what you called a hunting trained machine living in the house. >> right. when we made our arrangement to come live with some of the
and shook my hand and that was all i needed. he looked me in the eye and i knew there was going to be no problem and i was in good shape. david had a saying going back to what charlie said. he said when your brain says that you're done, you're only 40% done. and i think that is something that also drives him and pushes him and something is a great takeaway for me. that has been something that always kind of enters my mind and i think back to that and like, you know what? i can do more. >> there is nothing easy about what he asked you to do. >> no. >> nothing. >> nothing. >> no. >> great to have you both here. congratulations on the book. what a great partnership. >> thank you, guys. >> two of you together are really awesome. >> thank you. living with a s.e.a.l. is on sale now. these photos are jaw drap edrope -- dropping and what is more surprising i good morning. temps are starting out frosty in the 30s but it
will be a gorgeous day with sunshine and highs near 60. clouds increase on tuesday with storms on wednesday followed by wind and a blast of cold air for the end of the week. the weather settles down for next weekend. have a great day. surf, stream, download, and play on multiple devices at once, with centurylink internet. get up to 40 megs for $20 a month for 1 year when bundled with qualifying home phone plan. just call 855-907-fast right now. wanna see this as an action movie?
his new book called "air." vincent, good morning. >> good morning to you. >> what was the idea behind this? >> this kind of happened very naturally. this is an editorial assignment with the psychology of coincidence. computer chips, i offered to go up at a really high altitude at night. at first, the magazine really wasn't independence. they say do you have any examples of this? i said i don't think it's ever been done before. it grew from there into a book and a series that people reacted to in such a magical way and such a genuine way that i just felt like hi to keep doing it. >> what do you think is the magic? >> i think you feel the energy off the city. i think when you're in the middle of fifth avenue you see everything dramatic and when you're up there the world feels much smaller and more within reach and i think you feel more connected ironically. >> you say 5,000 is the highest you go and only about night?
a lot of cities are changing their grid patterns to more l.e.d. light and you can see the dirch tones different tones in the photograph. in five years maybe the lights will be all blue and now the perfect storm to do it. >> how did you prepare? >> i've done baggage this 25 years and photographing aerials for about ten years. it was relatively routine. the thing that wasn't the routine was the height. >> and camera? >> 51 x and ds. >> you're hanging out of a helicopter. this is from a guy who said i get nervous on an escalator. >> if i see anything underneath my hips i get nervous and feel much more comfortable on a airliner. but on a helicopter it's like a magic flying carpet. >> it's not without incident. you had quite an experience in las vegas? >> absolutely. i experienced high poxy for the first time. >> what is that? >> lack of oxygen to the brain when you're that high for that
sleep and hi to go to 12,000 feet and open that door and las vegas is pitch black in the middle of the desert. to have faith in that equipment to hold you in. >> you covered wars and natural disasters and lots of other things. >> yeah. but this was more challenging? more? >> personal and intimate and felt like a body of work that i was just naturally called to do. this wasn't part of a plan. i directed commercials the past seven years. and this kind of brought me back into my original love of photography and discovery. >> has it changed your life? >> it's changed my life that it's allowed me to touch back with that thing that got me started when i was 15 which is the love of capturing an image i had never seen before. >> you said it's like 1,000 pieces of metal trying to shake itself loose and it's a challenge because you're trying to get a steady shot too. >> we are pushing the limits to what you can go.
you're using slow shutter speeds and best lenses in the world and pushing the limits there. >> favorite cities? >> fair question? >> new york city. this is my home. i worked for "the new york times" for seven years as a staffer starting and barcelona and chicago for sure. >> what is the discovery? >> everyone has a camera on their phone and hard to find an image that no one has seen before. the pilots and myself, all over the world our jaws would drop. we would say, wow! i've actually never seen this. that is rare. i'm getting goosebumps right now. you rarely get to discover anything any more. this was mind blowing. >> nasa says your images are the next best things to being in orbit. wow. >> it's pretty cool. i'll probably never get up there. about the highest i'll get up. two or three kilometers when you think about it but you feel the
you feel that i want mass si. >> it's called "air." thank you. >> thank you very much. "air" is on sale now wherever you like to buy your books. a different aerial spectacle is gearing up this morning. they are getting ready for the annual production of all strings attached. i wonder what that is? there is a clue. tomorrow, a new view of a national land mark. >> i'm ben tracy in seattle and i'm on top of seattle on the world famous space needle. why am i up here? the view is pretty fantastic. you can now get this view
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everyone, it's now 8:55... 3 homicides in 2 days. the most recent remains unsolved this morning. that's an ominous warning from a community leader who started a movement to stop deadly violence in des moines. polk county deputies say a fight erupted in gunfire outside evolution nightclub early sunday morning. 20- year-old dashawn smith was killed. three others injured. deputies say several hundred
people were there and they are asking for tips to find those responsible. the suspect in the weekend's second murder investigation remains behind bars in dallas county. police say brendan mcguinness shot and killed gino risola early saturday in a waukee neighborhood. they haven't given a motive. and 17-year-old josue socop is facing charges in a shooting death friday night in at 13th & jefferson in des moines. police say he killed 28-year-old jose lopez after some sort of dispute. this morning des moines police are also searching for three suspects who stole painkillers from two pharmacies early sunday morning. burglars broke into the medicap on easton boulevard and another pharmacy on beaver. oxycodone, oxycontin and morphine pills all missing.
good morning. temps are starting out frosty in the 30s but it will be a gorgeous day with sunshine and highs near 60. clouds increase on tuesday with storms on wednesday followed by wind and a blast of cold air for the end of the week. the weather settles down for next weekend. have a great day. music my k-cup filter is back. now you can make any coffee from anywhere.
>> it's "live! with kelly & michael." today, from the film, "victor frankenstein," daniel radcliffe. and from the drama, "empire," bryshere gray. and a performance from recording artist seal. plus, find out how your holiday dishes could win you holiday cash in "live"'s "photo-copia contest." all next on "live." [captioning made possible by